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The Abbeville press and banner. [volume] (Abbeville, S.C.) 1869-1924, October 25, 1922, Image 1

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Abbeville Press and Banner!
1SSS!5rEoOYeK. T^ffeekiy Abbeville, S. C., ^.gsdVgaober 25,1922 Single Copies, B?Ctt 78thV^.j|
AIRPLANES MAY
CIRCLE GLOBE
PLANS UNDER CONSIDERATION
FOR MONTHS.?VALUABLE
DATA ON AVAILABLE ROUTES
IN BOTH DIRECTIONS BEING
STUDIED
Washington, Oct. 24.?Tentative
plans for an attempted flight of
aitny airplanes around the world
has been under consideration .for
some months by air service officials,
it was learned today, but the project
has not as yet passed the prelimin- '
ary survey stage, Valuable data on
available routes have been obtained
however, and ultimately it is hopec
to send a considerable aerial squadron
on the voyage. The project will
v not be laid before Secretary Weeks .
for approval, it was said until it i
takes much more definite form.
Two of the routes considered are
that from the Atlantic coast via Iceland
and Ireland and that from the
Pacific via Alaska, the Aleutian islands,
Siberia and home via, Ire-!
land and Ireland. Air service officials
said the route offering the most
favorable conditions as to prevail- .
ing winds would be selected should
the flight be ordered, and it would
then becoimo necessary to obtain per
mission of each of the countries to
1? -*? L * !??. Miiafliwn
De "traverser ubivic win ajuouiv?i
start. I
The question of air navigation by
pilots of one country over the territory
of another nation has been considered
by the council of the league
of nations in order to establish uniformity
of practice. So for aa the 1
United States and Canada are concerned,
a recent agreement fixed reciprocal
rights for the two nations. '
Army fliers conceived the world
curculing flight plan to line with the
reason which prompted President
ivoosevelt to send the fleet around
the world in 1908, it was said. It
would have value both as a step in
providing aerial defense throught
training and in giving the world a
better understating of American
post-war developements, fliers of
other nations have understood, up to
this time without success, would circling,
flights but only with a single
plane while the American sir service
project would call for a fleet of
aircraft trtd careful! preparations
involving considerable expenditure,
Possibly a special act of congress to
authorize a flight and make necessr
ary preparations would be necessary
should the secretary approve the
plan.
For this reason it is expected that
no definite step^ will be taken for a
vear or more. '
ft
TOLBERT'S COMMISSION
Expected to Be Sworn In as Marshal
Today.
Greenville, Oct. 24.?Joseph W.
Tolbert, title committeeman of the
Republican party in South Carolina,
who was recently given a recess
appointment as United States marshal
for the Western District of
South Carolina, will very probably
be given his commission and assume
the office tomorrow morning. Plans
had been made by C. J. Lyon, pres?r?+
morolial mote a 'fichf lroon
Icilb UiUl CllUlj ww ?UW4>V H "(3 ? V w w ?VV|/
Tolbert out of the office, but it was
utxJerstood tonight that a compromise
had been reached and there
would be no further opposition to
his taking office.
DEATH OF MRS H. S. MINSHALL
News was received in the city today
of the death of Mrs. Howard S.
Minshall which occurred this morn-]
at her home in Ocala. Florida. I
I Mrs. Minshall lived in Abbeville!
fo? many years and her friends here]
will regret to hear of her sudden j
cl*ath. She is survived by her bus-]
ba?d and one young daughter, Nata-j
i
hbk '
TEXAS POLITICS
STATE QUESTION
United States Judges Will Not Intervene?Independent
Loses
Their Fight.
New Orleans, La., Oct. 24.?Supporters
of E. B. Peddy lost their fight
?oday before a special tribunal of
federal judges to force the use of
his name on the official Texas ballot
for United States senator instead of
Earle B. Mayfield, Democratic nominee
and reputed Ku Klux Klan candidate.
The judges held that they were
without jurisdiction to grant the re
lief asked for by the Peddy faction,
adding that other questions than that
of jurisdiction were not considered.
The case was transferred to New
Orleans after an injunction had been
filed in Mobile to compel the secretary
of state of Texas to put the
name of Peddy on the ballots. Judge
Erwin of the Mobile federal court declined
to hear the case on the
grounds of no jurisdiction.
Attorneys for the fusion candidate
announced they will carry their
fight to the United States supreme
court if necessary and those repre- (
senting the state of Texas heralded
the decision as a victory for state ,
rights. 1
AN ARMY AIRPLANE
LOADED WITH LIQUOR
Seised by Custom Officials?Officer
Under Arrest.
Laredo, Texas, Oct. 24.?Accord- j
ing to authentic reports here, cus- (
toms officials and a deputy United ^
States marshal seized an airplane
while a quantity of Mexican liquor
was being placed on board. A Unjted
States army officer and his mechani
cian were arrested.
The officer, whose name was not
mentioned, and his mechanician were
arrested. '
The officer, whose name was not
mentioned, and his mechanician were
brought here. The airplane is being
held at the local Aviation field.
This is said to be the first time an
army airplane has been seized in connection
with alleged violation of the
prohibition law. Ten of 15 sacks of
liqnor are reported to have been
seized. - t
ADVERTISING PAYS
|
At the football game at Greenwood
last Thursday Connie Starnes
turned his watch over to George
Smith for safe-keeping while Greenwood
was being trimmed. When the
game was over and all the younger,
boys rushed after the team to join
:n the jollification, George reached |
I
in his pocket to give Connie the
watch, when to his utter astonishment,
he found nothing but an empty
pocket where the watch had been.
George was worried, but his father
was wise to the situation. He advertised
for the lost watch in the
Index-Journal, and last night the
time-piece was mailed to him by that
paper. Some young man found it on
the fair grounds and turned it in.
He said that he found George's
tracks near the watch and they indicated
that when Abbeville made
the touchdown George jumped so
1 la. _ J i.1 1.1. l. u:n
I mgn ne joivtfa wie waicn uut ui ma
jpocket when he hit the ground again.
To Loan Cuba $50,000,000
Washington, Oct. 24.?Announcement
of the decision of the Washington
government to authorize
the Cuban proposed for a $50,000,000
loan is expected to be made
withm a day or so. Approval of the
United States government for such
a loan is required under treaty relations
between the two countries.
Leathering ot surgeons.
Boston, Oct. 24.?More than 2,000
of the world's prominent surgeous
including 25 or 30 from
South American countries, were
gathered here today for the congress
of the American College of
Surgeons, Which opens its formal
sessions this evening.
POLITICS IN ENGLAND
IS MANY SIDED
LAW'S DETAILS OF POLICY TO
BE GIVEN DURING THE WEEK.
CHIEF INTEREST IN ENGLISH
POLITICAL SITUATION
SHIFTS TO GLASGOW.
London, Oct. 24.?Glasgow will be
the chief center of interest in the
political situation for the rest of the
week. The new prime minister, Andrew
Bonar Law on Thursday will
announce the details of his policythere,
and 48 hours later former Premier
Lloyd George will address a
mpptinc hpim* AMomtianied to Scot
land by Sir Robert Home, who was
his chancellor of the exchequer.
The Times political correspondent
emphasizes the importance of the situation
in Glasgow, which, it says, is
due to the strength of the communistic
party among the industrial workers,
adding that this is largely on
account of the reluctance of the
Glasgow members of the parliament
to abandon the coalition. The write*
suggests that this position "is likely
to give impetus to the Scottish home
rule movement.
It is hinted elsewhere that Bonarj
Law's re-election as member from tbe
central division of Glasgow is in no
wise certain, and that he will be opposed
by Sir George Paish as a free
liberal, in addition to the labor candidate.
Former Premier Asquith is
to speak in Glasgow next week.
In parts of Grea^ Britain, notably
the Lancashire manufacturing towns
and Glasgow, there are laTge resident
Irish communities. How they will
cast their votes is arousing interest
both here and in Ireland. The Freeman's
Journal, Dublin newspaper,
crystalizes its advice to them in the
sentence:
'"Wherever you see a die-hard
head, hit it" '
T. H. O'Connor, whose Irish constituents
in Liverpool are dissatisfied
with him because he remained a
nationalist and because, although a
,home ruler he supported neither Earaon
de Valera nor Michael Collins
in the House of Commons will probably
be opposed by a Sinn Fein
candidate.
400 QUARTS SEIZED
Two Automobiles Loaded With
Whiskey Captured.
' Columbia, Oct. 24.?Two automobiles,
carrying nearly 400 quarts
of whiskey were captured by officers
early this morning at New
Brookland, a suburb of Columbia
Two men and a Woman were in
one car, while the other car was oc
# I
cupied by two men.
In the first car captured with
213 quarts) were Mr. and Mrs. R. E.
August, of 'Savannah, Ga., and
Barnet Woods of Savannah, according
to the names given officers.
The second car, with 180 quarts
seized about two hours later at the
same point, was occupied by men
giving their names as Henry Paul
and C. B. Shelton, of Evansville Ind.
BREAKFAST AT DYSONS
W. D. Wilson, J. Allen Smith, Jr.,
M .B. Reese and Allen Long left this
morning about 5 o'clock for Dysons
where they had breakfast with Mr.
J. L. McMillan, who joined them
there and the party proceeded from
Dysons to the State Fair at Columbia
and will take in the football game tomorrow
and return home Friday.
Coal Strike in South Wales.
London, Oct. 24.?The union min
ers have posted notices throughout
the South Wales mining district
that a general strike of the minors
will occur a fortnight hence unless
the nonunion miners join the federa
tion and 100 per cent union membership
is obtained meanwhile.
TWO SCORE FACE '
MURDER CHARGE
END OF INVESTIGATION OF
HERRIN .KILLINGS?MORE
THAN THREE HUNDRED TO
APPEAR IN COURTS OF ILLINOIS.
Marion, 111., Oct. 24.?The special
grand jury which today resumed its
investigation of the Herrin mine
killings aftera (month's recess, late
thi3 afternoon returned an indictment
for murder naming 48 persons
and announced it had completed its
work. This makes 414 persons the
grand jury has indicted in connection
with the rioting in which 23
men were killed.
Circuit Judge, Hartwell, before
whom the indictment was returned,
expressed the opinion that the true
bill is illegal because it was returned
at the September term of; court
by a grand jury impaneled iby the
July term of court. State's Attorney
De Lee Duty expressed an opposite
opinion and stated he would appeal
to the state supreme court if the indictments
were declared illegal.
Those indicted today were charged
with th? death of Ignace Kubinis
the last victim of the rioting to expire
who die^ since the grand jury
took a temporary adjournment 30
days ago. Only a few witness were
heard today and they are said to
have told of wounds inflicted on
Kubinis, which are said to have resulted
in) his death.
In the total of the 414 indict
ments, 77 individual persona .are
named, some of the men having as
high as nine indictments changing
murder, rioting and assault facing
them. Twenty-one of the individuals
are charged only with rioting and assault,
leaving 56 indicted for murder
of the total number of indictments
215 are for murder, 103( for assault
and 116 for rioting.
The legality of final 48 indictments
returned today may not he de
cided until next year, it was stated
tonight, because it was said there
probably would not :be an opportunity
to test the jury's proceedings
until the indictments voted today
are called for trial, which is not expected
before 1923.
PROGRESS IN SOUTH
Amazement Expressed By New York
Publisher.
j *.
Chattanooga, Oct. 24.?Edward
F. Roberts, publisher of the Atlantic
Coast Merchant, New York, today
before the convention of Southeastern
District Association Advertising
Clubs of the Worlds expressed
amazement at the progress made
in the South, in the past few years
and declared that the ignorance
of the North as to the conditions
s\G TW ooati -Q-n/1 rHvnn Tin a
was astonishing1.
H. C. Adler, general manager of
the Chattanooga Times, declared
that local advertisers should be
given the same consideration as
foreign concerns and that no free
write ups should be promised with
an advertisement.
Billy Sunday Going To Charleston.
Charleston, S. C. Oct. 24.?Announcement
was made today by the
special committee having local arrangements
for the campaign in
4-Vtof "Rill \T SllTlflflV.
Vila; ? C WJJCVf Uilv. AWT W? ? ^ ,
widely known evangelist had accepted
definitely a recant invitation sent
him to preach in this city next fall
and tentatives dates for his series of
sermons are from November 1 to
December, 15 1923. A tabernacle
seating about 8,002 persons will
have to be built for these meetings.
Attend Textile Exposition.
Mr. and Mrs. Davenport, Mr. and
Mrs. Brazeale, Miss Alma Lupo and
Messers. G. B. Hamby, Lester Burj
rell, Jam ec Grubb went to Greenjville
to attend the Textile ExhibitJ
km, Monday.
:OTTON GINNERS' REPORT I
ISSUED THIS MORNING I
[lives Number of Bale* Ginned to
October 18 as 6,692,000 Against
5,497,364 Last Year
The government ginners* report
was issued -this morning at ^
10 o'clock, giving the number of
bales of cotton ginned to October
18th as 6,692,000.
j This compares with 5,497,364
ginned to this date last year.
Last year about 2,500,000 additional
bales were ginned after <
October 18, indicating that the c
crop for the present year will ?
be between 9,500,000 and 10,- t
000,000 bales. <
i
PROSPERITY STILL i
DEPENDS ON COTTON (
In Spite of Depression From Insects j
or Low Price*. {
Greenville, Oct. 24.?The South- j
ern Textile Exposition re-opened its i
fourth day, togather, after (being t
closed Sunday, Cotton mill presid- i
ents and other executives bean ar- t
riving today for. the annual meeting c
of the South Carolina Cotton Man- <
ufacturers , association /tomorrow.
TT?tfiw1 tfifo+Aa SfinsfAT K R Dial. _
of South Carolina, will make the
principal address. '
The exhibitors were entertained
this afternoon at a luncheon given
by the Rotary, Civitan and Kiwanis
clubs, Id. L. Brittain, president of
the Georgian School of technology,
spoke on the subject of "industrial
leadership.
"The prosperity of this section
still depends on cotton and in spite
of natural depression from insect
plague or low price this must be
Kept in mind," declared the Brittain
"To meet the first nature study and
biology should be emphasized in
every school and college. To reach
the second, the spanning, " weaving !
J A# JlA+f A* mncf I
auu iu(uiiuavi>uiui5 vj. vwwu m*ww? ?
more and more mo veto the south ]
to cut the freight charges and to the. x
wealth of our people." '<
Dr. Brittain urged the support of 1
technical colleges in the south to 1
help directly in the industrial developement
Training for leadership
is not only a good industrial investment
but a real necessity the speaker
said, "If Massachusetts without
raising a pound of cotton can make
more than twelve million dollars
worth of cotton goods in a year, any
of those southern states can do better
with the cotton at the very , door
of the mill.
VALUABLE HORSES DIE
I
Four Animal* Worth $30,000 Burned
to Death. '
I
Hartford, Conn., Oct. 24.?Four
.ace horses, Almaden,Onward, Hary
D. 0. and Abe Direct, noted
pacers, and Daybrake, well known
;rotter, were burned to death in
their stalls early this morning
when fire swept through the fa/m)us
Charter Oak stables near here,
Wesley R., a trotter was so badly
burned that he was shot. The horses
were valued at approximately $30,000.
CALL TO DR. DuBOSE
Danville Pastor Invited to Come to
Church in Spartanburg
Spartanburg, Oct. 23.?The First
I
Presbyterian church at a congregational
meeting yesterday morning
unanimously voted to call the Rev.
Henry Wade DuBose, D. D. pastor
of the First Presbyterian church at
Danville, Va., to fill the pastoral,
which has existed at the local
church since the departure of the
Rev. A. D. P. Gilmour, D. D, who
went to Wilingston, N. C., Septem
ben 1.
Return From Wilmington.
The Carolina Syncopators will be
home Friday from Wilmington, N.
C. on their way to Florida for the
winter. They will be in Abbeville
fr?m Friday until Tuesday.
- ' in?
WOT MEET ^ j
VELL BEING OF CENTRAL AM- v|l
ERICA DISCUSSED?GUATE- ||
MALA, NICARAGUA, HONDU- ||
RAS, SALVADOR AND COSTA 'M
RICA INVITED HERE j
Washington, Oct. 24.?The United ,
States has invited the governments ^||]
>f Guatemala, Nicauraga, Honduras, /
Salvador and Costa Rica to send
lipotentiaries to a conference
iVashington, beginning December 4, >?j
'or a discussion of measures look
ng to the well being of Central Am- ca
;rica, the "results thereof to be emjodied
in a treaty for the permanent
regulation of^heir mutual interests '^3
md relations." The state department
n making this announcement to'
light said the American legations at 'Jn
;he capitals of the Central American
epublics were instructed October 21 ^
;o extend to the presidents of those', wifll
:ountries invitations to the eonfe^:';7$|
awe. i
The conference, it was explained^
vas expected to negotiate treaties, /^a
naking effective provisions of theS;;J|8
Teaties signed at Washington, Dee-,. >:"&
>mber 20, 1907, "which experience
las shown to be effective in main* J5
junirur friendlv relations and COOP
ration among the Central Ameri:an
states," to consider measures
.'or the limitation of armaments in ^
Central America; to attempt the v;$|
vorking out of a plan for setting up ?? |
ribunals of inquiry for the adjust- '$3
nent of disputes under certain cir- y|
:umstances between two or more of *'
:he countries; and to take up any l''?
Dther questions which it may be .v*g
desired unanimously t8 consider. :M
Call for the conference was issued
as a result of the meeting on .
August 20, last, of the presidents of ; ' ^
Nicaragua, Honduras and Salvador
->? KoorH TJ. S. Tacoma in Pon
3eca bay, at the request of the Nic- 3
araguan government, looking to the 7j
establishment of more peaceful re- V
[ations between the three countries
and resulting in the signing of an
agreement acknowledging the gen- "i
eral treaty of peace and friendship
signed at. Washington December 20, :&jj
1907, by the five republics of Central
America as being in force be- '
tween them. It was stipulated in the J
agreement that the Guatemalan and
Costa Rican governments Tfarald, be
asked to adhere to it and that a :-.S
preliminary conference will be called . <
in December to discuss further
measures looking to the well being \
.
of Central America. . <>;;
The Guatemalan and Costa Rican
governments thereupon stated that -ii.
they did not consider it necessary to
adhere to the August 20 agreement \
as they regarded the treaty of 1907
as still in force and intended to abide
by its provisions.
GOING TO THE FAIR.
< 5^-3?
Owen Speed, W. D. Wilkinson,
Gottlob Neuffer and Bayard Swetenburg
left this morning for Columbia.
They made the trip through the
country and will take in the State
Fair and the Clemson-Carolina football
game tomorrow.
i
Serves Fifty Years.
Waupon, Wis., Oct. 24.?Bill Maxwell,
aged 83, will be released from
the State penitentiary here tomorrow
upon completing a fifty-four year
sentence for murder. Convicts here
will be guests at a farewell party
for him.
COTTON MARKET
Cotton on the local market today
sold for 24 11-16 cents and futures
closed
Oct. ? 23.53
Dec. 24.24
Jan, 25 >5
March 24.07
May 23.09

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