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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, June 09, 1922, Image 1

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Warrant Issued for Head Atlanta
Lumber Co., Charged With
* Defrauding Governnment
Washington, June 5.?The war
frauds inquiry of the department of
justice developed a mystery today
concerning the identity of the person
or persons who on Saturday swore
- out a warrant for the arrest of John
Lewis Phillips, chairman of the Republican
state committee of Georgia,
charging fraud in execution of war
v. \jn t: av. co.
Commissioner Isaac R. Hitt, who
on Saturday issued the warrant, declined
today to say who made the
complaint on which the warrant was
issued. It became known, however,
that four persons appeared at Commissioner
Hitt's office late Saturday
and that the warrant was issued soon
At the department of justice surprise
was expressed today. "The department
of justice is working in the
dark," one high official said. "We
know nothing about it.''
Likewise the district attorney's office
professed no knowledge, and declared
that the warrant was not issued
at ito request.
The warrant for the arrest of
Phillips, it was learned, is in the
hands of United States Marshal Edgar
C. Snyder, and in case .Phillips is
not located in Washington it will be
turned over to the Unitd States marshal
in whatever district Phillips is
to be found. His home is in Georgia
and he is said to have an office in
* * xv _ "j-T- - i. . JJ.J
A pnase 01 tne case tnai, auueu lv
the mysterv is that despite the department
uf justice's demial of knowledge
of the matter, the United States
marshal's office was notified on Saturday
to send two deputy marshals
up to the department of justice prepared
to act in connection with the
Phillips warrant.
Washington, June 5.?Issuance of
a warrant for the arrest of J. L. Phillips,
chairman of the^republican state
committee for Georgia, charging^
fraud in the execution of war contracts,
led to expectation of further
rapid developments today as the special
grand jury investigating war
fraud cases entered the second week
of its deliberations. Phillips, as a
member of the firm of Phillips and
Stevens, shortly after the armistice
> obtained a contract from the government,
as the agent of a conference of
lumber dealers, to dispose of surplus
lumber left from cantonment and
camp construction and other war developments.
Proceedings of the grand jury
which so far as can be learned has
yea to hand down its first indictment,
have been veiled in secrecy, and United
States Commissioer Hitt, who is
* i J*. mi ; T
sued the warrant ior rnnaps, uivond
confirming reports that it had
been issued has refused to discuss the
case. It has been generally reported,
\ however, that lumber contracts have
been the first to be considered by the
grand jury.
/ In a recent speech in the house,
Representative Woodruff, Republican
Michigan, asserted that government
aud?tors had filed report? with the
department of justice in September,
1921, showing that Phillipsp and Stevens
still owed the government under
their contract more than $1,850,000.
While the contract called for the disposal
of spruce, pine, hemlock and
^ -* lnm hpv onlv, Mr. Woodruff said.
A 411 7 the
report showed the firm had sold
more than 50 varieties, including
much valuable hardwoods.
Will Demand Hearing
Philadelphia,, June 5.?John Lewis
Phillips, Georgia Republican state
chairman, for whom a warrana has
been i.\-ued in Washington, charging
. conspiracy to defraud the government
through war cotracts, said here
today he would return to Washington
at once to demand a hearing.
' Ph illips is a member of the lumber
firm of Phillips and Stevens of Atlanta.
"I know absolutely nothing
about this," he said as he made hasty
preparations to leave for Washing"*
^-1 T 1 1 . .
/ * ton, "aria unnni i cio iearn isomeinmg
there is nothing' I can say."
He spent the week-end with his
family at Bryn Mawr, near here,
where his daughters are attending
Recognition of Russian Ambassador ,
Washington, June 5.?Recognition !
of Boris Bakhmeteff, as Russian am- 1
bassador to the United States, con-.
tinueil despite the collapse five years
ago of the Kerensky government
! which appointed him, will cei se after
June oO. Mr. Bakhmetefif has been
notified of this decision of the American
government in a letter from Sec-'
retary Hughes, replying to commun- '
jication from the ambassador in which
the latter, stating that his chief func- 1
tion in recent months of liquidating
preperty claims growing out of the
war was now about completed, has
offered to retire should the Washing-1
ton government desire it. i
i The correspondence, published to-1
day, was dated late in April, after
Senator Borah had ..challenged the
ambassador's status, long the subject
of controversy, in connection with attempts
to hail him before a senate
, committee, and in his communication
Mr. Bakhmeteff states that the "renewed
discussion" of the subject had
led him to question whether hi.; con,
tinuance as ambassador would "serve
the best interests of my country and
the convenience of the United
States." !
Both this letter and the secretary's
reply, however, antedate the climax
of the senate discussion of the subject
during: which charges were pro-!
duced by Senator Borah of misuse of
Russian embassv funds, of \Vhich.
, cognizance is taken in an exchange
1 of letters between Secretary Hughes
and Secretary Mellon of the treasury
, department made public with the oth!
er correspondence. Giving a detailed
statement of the embassy's expenditures,
Mr. Mellon declared that the
?187,000,000 advanced by the United
?,ates was "used solely for the purchase
of obligations of the Russian
; government in accordance with the
' Liberty loan acts."
i Of the $62,000,000 of this total
j left "for expenditure" in this coun;
try after transfer of $125,0o0.000
i to the account of the Russian finance
' ministers, the treasury secretary
; said, a balance of only $10,000,000
remained as a Dart of the total of
I $50,000,000 which the embassy had
: on deposit in the United States at the
j time of the fall of the Kerensky gov!
ernment. Expenditure of th:s
: amount on deposit, together with
: sums added through sale of Russian
j property in this country, for liquidations
has been under the supervision
j of state and treasury officials, Mr.
Mellon said, giving the total of liquidations
effected at approximately
] $102,000,000. To permit the nego
; tiations regarding these to be carried
to completion. Secretary Hughes
! informed Mr. Bakhmeteff that, upon
his retirement, Ser^e Ughet, linan!
cial attache of the embassy, would
j continue to enjoy a diplomatic status.
Married, by Dr. J. W. Carson,, at
: the A. R. P. church on Wednesday
j morning at 8 o'clock, Miss? Mary Au-1
| relia Xance and Mr. Callie Boyd Parr.
Married by Rev. E. V. Babb, at the
| residence of the bride's uncle, Mr.
H. H. Abrams, on Wednesday noon,
I Miss Maude Amelia Abrams and Mr.
Jackson White Taylor.
. . . .. ; ;y i <$, ? <? ; <$> <?> <$> ^
1 ^ & <$> <?> -*> <$> <3> ' ? <?> 's $><?> $ 'JWe're
off! The morning has
dawned pretty and fair, and we are
ready and impatient to go. Which
means that the day set for the de'
parture for the summer encampment
; has arrived, and that we know it.
Xow for one solid week of work, play
' and fun. Fresh air, work, wholesome
1 food, and sleep will be the best
! things which we can receive this
! summer. So will our meals. The
| director of the cuisine is Mrs. Carl
. T. Julien, wife of our beloved scout
master, and since eating two of her
- 1 - - - ~ T ah* Vv o f c* V* & r> o >1 /-to aI"
' COOKIES, 1 .>V1IUV\ Lil;u Jilt t?;i
! Owing: to the fact that the ration
;; list is figured pretty close, each boy
j paying h;s pro rata share, visitors re:;
maining for meals will be asked to
, I pav the sum of 35c.
;; Well, for a parting word, as the
j French say, "Olive oil."
South Carolinian and World War
Veteran Loses Life Near
Fitchburg, Mass., June 5.?Howard
S. Jennings, a member of Company K
of the Fifth United States infantry,
stationed at Camp Devans, and a res
" c< n v,ic
ident ol nonea i'aui, O. Vv.j 1U3U liio
life by drowning here this afternoon.
Jennings, who is a veteran of the
World war, lost h:i? balance in shifting
positions in a canoe with
two who were with him on Lake
Whalom, which lies between Camp
Devans and this city. Up to a lata
hour tor.ight the police had failed to
recovcr his body, although the lake
was dragged during the afternoon
and night. Jennings, according to
the story told by the other two soldiers
to the police, refused to heed
their repeated warnings and startd
to change positions, falling over
board. Being unable to swim he sank
out of sight before his companions
could make, any attempt to save him. j
The other men, B. R. Sherman and j
C. S. Merkie, who are members of the J
same regiment, are broken up over |
the tragedy. Calling for"help, Sherman
and Markle paddled to the Leo- j
minster side of the lake and notified j
the Leominster, Fitchburg and army !
police of the accident. All three re- j
sponded, the two men being placed j
under arrest by the latter body pend-1
ing the outcome of the investigation.
Cheraw. June 4.?Former United
States Senator W. P. Pollock's funeral
was held at St. David's church
at 4 o'clock this afternoon. > In spite j
of the inclement weather, the large
church was crowded to the doors.
There was a very large attendance of
members of the bar and a large number
of relatives and friends from a
aistance. There were more than
thirty honorary pallbearers, among
them being Judge Edward Mclver,
Senator G. K. Laney, Judge M. J.
Hough, D. D. McColl, F. P. B. Pegues,
0. M. Pegues, Col. T. C. Hamer,
J. J. Evans and Mayor C. L.
Muntley of Chesterfield. The active
pallbearers were C. K. Waddill, L. C.
Wannamaker, E. H. Duvall and R. R..
Hickson of Cheraw, and Dr. Bruce
Edgerton and Rutledge McGee of
cThprp were manv floral
tributes of beautiful design which
covered the grave and the.ground
around. The Rev. 0. T. Porcher of
Bennettsville conducted the services
and the double male quartet sang
hymns. Mr. Pollock, by his interest
in others and his mnay deeds of kindness,
many of which are unknown to
the public, had endeared himself to
both white and black in town and in
country. He will Jbe greatly missed,
-- Via + nnlr livplv rrnrf in
public affairs. The sympathies of the
entire community are with Mrs. Pollock,
who is greatly beloved by a host
of friends.
Ward 3, Club No. 2
! The members of Ward 3, No. 2
Democratic club, will mee: at I. T.
Tim merman's store at 2 o'clock Satl
urday, June 24, 1922, for the purpose
of reorganizing, in accordance
with permission granted by the coun
ty Democratic executive committee.
| 0. C. Wilson, Sec.
Drayton Rutherford Chapter
The Drayton Rutherford chapter
will mett with Miss Mamie Crooks
Tuesday, June loth, at 5 o'clock. The
members of the J. F. J. Caldwell
chapter will be our guests at this
time. A-i this is the last meeting of
the summer every member is urgently
requested to be present.
I " ^
Leaves After Visit
The State, 4th.
Mrs. H. Bryan Miller of Salisbury
who has been visiting her mother,
Mrs. George X. Dickert, has returned
to her home, accompanied by her little
brother, J. C. Dickert.
T - J! A :J
JL.dU:cd rxiv* v./ w\< iv. %.j
The Ladies Aid society of the
Church of the R.* ! .? n>~r will meet
Monday afternoon, June 12th, at
: o'clock at tin* home or Mr^. E. H.
Kibler with Mrs. J. L. l>onini?'k as
j associate hostess.
Large Amount to Be Available July
1?Funds From State After
Next Year
+ o + uinrvitro^' o 11 tilnvi + ipc U'kVP oi}
U LU IL UM VitVA ? V 1 V tA
; vised yesterday that a free confer'
enee committee of the house and sen|
ate had agreed on the federal aid appropriation
to be made by congress
f within the next two or three weeks
and that the amount would be $50,000,000
for 1923.
Of this $">0.000,000 South Carolina
will receive approximately $700,000
land this will be available July 1 of
j this year. The appropriation will be
I for the fiscal year beginning'the first
| or next month, but the entire amount
jean be had July 1.
Charles Ji. Alooreneid, state nign.
way engineer said yesterday that suf!
ficient funds to match the $700,000
j for South Carolina were already
[pledged by the counties and it is expected
that many applications will be
made for the money.
Under the agreement of the free
i conference committee, $65,000,000
for federal aid is to be appropriated
for 1924 and ?75,000,000 for 1925.
| South Carolina ,can share in this
i year's fund and the 1924 amount under
the present system of county
matching, but will be unable to share
in the 1925 appropriation-unless some
provision is made for the state to
match the funds. Under the provisions
of the recent federal aid act the
government will begin to deal only
"? ' ? ? 1 Ml X 2.
| witn tne siaies ana win noi accept
! the county matching scheme, this to
| become effective after the 1924 appropriation
has been allowed and
I ~~
The following jurors have been
I drawn to serve at the ccurt of sessions
to be held in Newberry the
! week beginning the 19th of June:
H. F. Lominick.
J. L. Long.
Tnn; 1,. Shealv
j J. S. Williams
J. T. Baker
J. W. Wilson
j Wilbur J. Ringer
M. E. Wilson
[ Joseph H. Baker.
R. D. Smith, Sr.
G. W. Eddy.
N. Y. Dennis.
0. L. Cousin.
C. P. Teague.
i P. E. Anderson,
j L. C. Hargrove.
: Louis G. McCollough.
i Clon A Fntiner.
i S. T. Matthews,
j T. J. Wicker.
J E. A. Hentz.
i G. L. Bowers.
| J. H. Wise.
! W. L. Mills.
M. L. Hawkins.
W. M. Buford.
| H. B. Lindsey.
| J. it. Epting.
j Jno. H. W. Long.
C. G. Johnson.
W. S. Schultz.
G. E. Dominick.
j D. L. McCullough.
* T. H. Kunkle.
I B. L. Kyser.
j L. M. Nichols.
To Son's Graduation
j The State, Gth.
Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Aull of Green
: wood will patss through Columbia to
1 (Hv motoring to Charleston to. atten(
the graduation from the" Citadel o1
their son, L. B., Jr. Cadet Aull has
I won, among other honors, a fellow
ship to the University of North Caro
| lina, at which institution he will 1><
! an instructor in the school of engi
j neering and will also take sorm
j courscs.
Mollohon vs. Whitmire
J There will be a baseball game Sat
urday afternoon at 4:00 o'clock a
{the Mollohon ball park between Mo!
lohon and the speedy Whitmir<
j bunch. Mollohon is getting togethei
a good team and will give the visitor
a tfood time. The Mollohon band wil
give a concert from 3:30 to 4:00 p
m. Come early and enjoy the con
cert, then see a good game of ball
i Admission 20 and 30 cents.
.1 %
List of Cities in Thirty-eighth Division
Announced for First
The State, Gth.
Announcement was made at the
. regular weekly luncheon of the Roi
tary club of Columbia yesterday that
; Carroll H. Jones has been unanimous.
ly nominated for district governor of
tthe new Rotary district to be formed
this week at the Los Angeles interi
national Rotary convention. The un
animous indorsement of the Columbi
, an, who is past president of tne notary
club, was voted by delegates
from the new district on a special
I trajn en route to the Pacific coast. A
, telegram from J. Perrin Thompson,
immediate past president, was read to
t the club at the luncheon yesterday.
The new district will be known as
the 38th district and will include 15
clubs in North Carolina and the 12
i South Carolina clubs.
i Clubs in the 38th district will be:
Columbia, Sumter, Spartanburg,
Greenville, Anderson. Greenwood,
"? "I- TT !11
Gaffney, Newberry ana nock run m
South Carolina and the following in
North Carolina: Asheville, Charlotte,
I Concord. Gastonia, Greensboro, Hick:
ory, High Point, Lexington, Monroe,
Moore*sville, Reidsville, Salisbury,
Statesville, Thomasville and Winstofij
I The vocational paper at yesterday's
i, luncheon was read by J. W. St. John,
. his subject being "Fertilizer." Harry
H. Root wat3 chairman of the program
! committee for the day. President C.
Fred Williams presided at the recepj
tion of two new members, the Rev.
j Wade H. Boggs and J. P. Boyd.
I The program was featured by the
_ music, Maurice Mattesor. Ringing twc
, songs.
i ! I>eath of Miss Fulmer
j Miss Mary Maude Fulmer, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Fulmer,
died of typhoid fever Wednesday afternoon
at the home between Little
Mountain and Chapin and was Juried
from Holy Trinity church, Little
Mountain. Thursday afternoon at 2
o'clock, services by Rev. J. J. Long,
Miss Fulmer was 35 years old. Besides
her parents she is survived bj
the following brothers and sisters
Messrs. W. S. and C. K. Fulmer ol
I Columbia, Henry P. of Little Mountain,
H. L. of the home place, Mrs
Lon Hartley of Lexingtoyn and Miss
Catherine Fulmer at home.
Jasper Chapter
The regular meeting of the Jaspei
chapter D. A. R. will be held Fridaj
afternoon, June 9, at 5 o'clock witt
Mrs. W. H. Hunt.
Mrs. F. W. Chapman, Sec'y.
Mrs. W. H. Hunt, Regent.
Eetectives Bring Liquor Cases t<
Court in Columbia
I ?
The State, 6th.
Clem Rice, porter at the JefTersor
hotel, was given the maximum fine oj
$100 yesterday in the city court or
a charge of storing seven quarts o!
liquor. An officer said he went t(
the hotel Saturday night and tha'
Rice brought him some ;ce water
| The witness said he asked the portsi
j if he could bring him liquor and h<
I was told that he could get a quart foi
j $ 11. The witness said he gave Ric<
j $15 and in about 20 minutes Rice re
turned with a quart flask. The officer
witness told the judge that he sue
ceeded in obtaining a statement fron
Rice that led to the seizure of a valis<
5 containing seven quarts. The liquoi
was in a store-room, according to th(
witness. Rice pleaded guilty to th:
" charge.
"j W. M. Alley, white, was fined $ 1OC
3 to cover two charges of violating th:
liquor laws.
i Columbia detectives made a deter
'mined search for booze last Saturday
" visiting nearly 25 stores, shops ant
1 rooms, me omcers reponeu seizure
" at three points. The officers are mak
- ing daily raids and their activity ha:
r caused considerable commotio:
5 among: liquor salesmen, according tc
1 reports.
-1 So far, whenever a crisis has c-allec
. Lloyd-George it has found him with i
|winning hand.
'protest embargo
southern produci
! _ ?
Pennsylvania Railroad Proposes t
Hold Truck Shipments at
Kearney, N. J.
j Washington, June 5?Before Con:
missioners Potter and Aitchison an
I Director Roth of the interstate con
merce commission's service bureai
New York city and the port of Nei
York, authority today presented ai
guments and objections against a
'.embargo on shipments into New Yor
| of Southern produce ana pouuues uj
(dered by 'the Pennsylvania railroat
'. effective at midnight tonight.
;; The road proposed to hold all sue
freight for New York 'at Kearnej
j N. J. instead of transporting it acros
> | the river in the customary fashion t
1 Piers 28 and 29.
j Wilbur Laroe, special counsel fc
1 the port of New York authority, ar
! serted the embargo was unnecessar
and called several witnesses to su*
tain the position.
, j would~runHfoT president
if the people so desir]
t\ _ j.? t? ? " "cj^viy.,7 ttnrh v?n
i^eil'OlL, J UliC O. ixtm j ^ viu
(j intimated privately that he would ru
.. for president "if the people of th
1 country desire him to do go," but "h
: would refuse to spend any money t
! bring about his nomination or ele<
j tion," according to William T. Kror
i; berg, editor of a Dearborn newspape
,! and one of the leaders in the Deal
born "Henry Ford for President
j club.
, | Although he has made no publi
. statement, Mr. ForcThas intimated t
members of the club that he woul
be in a receptive mood should th
. demand for his candidacy come froi
,' the people of the country, Mr. Kroi
berg told, the Associated Press.
Members of the club who lact wee
! planned to see Mr. Ford and official]
j ask him to run for president haA
, ] decided 10 wan umtu aner me tiuu
- J organization meeting at JDearborri t<
i morrow night, Mr. Kronberg said t<
11 day. It is probable, Mr. Kronber
i; said, that a committee will be del*
> gated tomorrow night to wait on M
. I Ford and make the official request.
I v.
. j Ridge Springs, S. C., June 4.?T?
j Monetta cotton warehouse, thrc
.' miles north of Ridge Springs, coi
taining about 400 bales of cotton wf
completely destroyed by fire at 1
j o'clock today.
r Lightning struck the building an
r j caused the fire. The loss which
i between $40,000 and $50,000 is ful!
covered by insurance through th
state warehouse system.
> Washington, June 5.?In oompl
a rice with requests from Germany an
of the allied powers, a small force <
American troops is to be retained ?
1; Coblenz on the Rhine beyond July
f the dste set originally for eompletic
1 of American evacuation of Gernm
f {territory.
> j Secretary Weeks announced tod?
I; that decision had been readied to r<
. i tain at Ccidenz Major General All;*]
r1 and two battalions of the Eighth ii
2 fantry, which was scheduled to iia\
r sailed for home on June 20. Th
2 length of time the troops will be kej
-; not been determined.
- j The secretary said the troops wou]
-! not come home this month, but woui
i!stay on the Rhine beyond July 1. H
11 would make no other comment as 1
r 'the change in policy in accordant
j: with the requests which have read
t j ed Washington for retention of An
! erican troops at Coblenz.
) i The first battalion of the eighth ii
i' fantry has already been withdraw
land the two remaining battalion
-1 with supplementary unite, make up
,1 force of about 1,000 men at Coblen
1 which will be reduced to 1,000. Th
5 two battalions of the eighth infantr
. to stay in Coblenz were listed to t
= stationed at Fort Scriven, near Sa^
I annah, on their return and the wa
) department has not as yet designate
j units for that station to take th
I place of the men on the Rhine,
II Maybe Europe thinks Uncle Sam
> Rube because he wears whiskers.
0' Labor Organization \menable to
j Provisions of Sherman AntiTrust
I Washington, June 5.?Deciding the
j celebrated Coronado coal case, the
i isupreme rourt today held that labor
organisations although unincorporated,
are amenable to the Sherman
anti-trust act, and that under it such
' organization may be prosecuted for
. restraint of interstate commerce. The
court also held that labor unions are
suable. Chief Justice Taft in an'
nouncing the decision did not indi^
cate any dissent.
J ' The case which presented the questions
passed upon by the court was an
appeal by the United States Mine
Workers of America, district No. 21
of that organgization and the offic,
ers, 27 local unions in that district
y and their officers and 65 individuals,
, some of the latter not members of
any union, from a decision by the
, United States district court of Arkansas,
approved by the circuit court
E of appeals holding them guilty of violating
the Sherman anti-trust act
LS during the coal mine strikes in Arn
kansas in 1914, and imposing damage
es of $200,000, which were trebled
e under the anti-trust law.
0 Labor leaders in Washington, in/ >
111r)i'n<r nffioeft! nf tVio Ampr.iMn Fed
LlUUlilg W*. V?*V ?. .??... . ,
!_ eration of Labor, while expressing
>r concern over the sweeping provisions
r_ of the decision, declined to author?
ize any statement in advance of a
careful study of the findings of the
|c court. They were particularly in0
terested in that section of the opin^
ion which held that the treasury of
ie labor organization# could be Jwpld Iiam
ble for damages caused 'by labor
? unions.
The "Coronado case" was the nam {
^ applied to one of the most famoui
y proceedings to reach the supreme
re court within recent years. Its fame
>s arose not only from the long period
it remained on the docket but from
3_ its importance, involving as it did the
question 'of whether organzed labor
as represented in the United Mine
r Workers of America could be prosecuted
under the Sherman anti-trust
law for restraint of interstate comt
' merce resulting from strikes.
D The Coronado and Associated Coal
companies of Arkansas instituted in \
le the United States Mine worKers naa
;e unlawfully conspired to suppress noni
union competition, and that the deis
struction of the property had been re2
sorted to, with attendant restraint of
interstate commerce, to accomplish
id that end. The decision of the court
is dismissing the suit was set aside by
[y the United States circuit court of
ie appeals for the Eighth circuit, and
i in the same court, on second trial,
| before a different federal judge, the
jury found that the destruction of
E the mine property was due to a conspiracy
to prevent the mining of coal
1- by non-union labor, and had resulted
id in a restraint of interstate commerce.
>f The jury placed actual damages at
$200,000, which were trebled by the
1> court under the Sherman law. The
n award, affirmed by the circuit court
n of appeals, was brought to the suj
preme court by the labor unions on
y the ground that being incorporated
2- they could not be sued.
te i
it Columbia, June 5.?Edmund D.
: Bigham, Florence county man conId
victed of murdering his brother, Smild
ley. and charged with murdering his
[e mother, his sister and his sister's two
o adopted children, is ? today in the
>e Florence county jail, where he was
1_ taken from the state penitentiary, on
1. order of Judge Shipp, issued at Florjence,
for Bigham to be brought beq_
fore him for resentencing. It was
n announteu at, uie i^imc nine ui;u ?hjs
ham's counsel would.make a motion
a for a new trial, on the ground of
after-discovered evidence. The al,e
leged after-discovered evidence is let y
ters said to have been r??cently dis,e
covered, signed by . the late Smliey
v. B;gham.
ir Two deputies took Bigham from
d the penitentiary to Florence by auie
tomobile Bigham's appf.il t-> tne
I state s ip *:me court was rejeci.0;! by
{that trjtii'al. and his la:ar appeal to
a the United States supreme court w*s
I w.t;.o?:.vu.
k uJ

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