OCR Interpretation

The Manning times. (Manning, Clarendon County, S.C.) 1884-current, November 02, 1921, Section One Pages 1 to 10, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063760/1921-11-02/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Section Setinen
.Pagesi1to 10',ae io1
Distinguished Men March With Their
Demonstration -Probably Greatest of
Kind Veterans Will Ever Have
at Convention. ,
Kansas City, Nov. 1.-Under a bril
liant autumn sky and through crowds
so dense that they repeatedly surged
through the police lines, the American
Legion passed.in review today before
distiriguished military and naval legd
ers of France, Great Britain, Italy and
Belgium, ranking officers of the United
States army, navy and marine corps.
The distinguished visitors, Marshal
Foch of France, Admiral Beatty of
Great Britain, General Diaz of Italy,.
Lieutenant General Jacques of Bel
gium, and the Anerican representa
tives of national defense, General
Pershing, Admiral Hugh Rodman, U.
S. N., and Maj. Gen. John A. LeJeune,
commanding the marine corps march
ed with their "buddies" of the legion
from Convention hall, where the pa
rade was formed, to the reviewing
stand, a distance of ten blocks. Then
they turned into the reviewing stand,
where they stood while the legion
thousands passed by.
Marshal Foch spoke of how much he1
had been impressed by the dignity and
beauty of the long drawn pageant.
"It shows," he said, "the thing-that
war has done. It has brought out
through suffering that whic is dig-;
iified and strong and beautiful in
men's souls. It as done that for us
and for you and for all who fought
with us in the long struggle. It was
that dignity and strength of soul
which I saw today in these marching,
comrades 6f mine. Coming to Ameri
ca has enlarged my vision. I have
found it necessary to see things on a
bigger scale. Today wias beautiful."
Record of Years
The parade was probably the great
est demonstration of its kind the le
gion will ever have as it brought to
gether again the great leaders of the'
war and approximately 40,000 veter
ans who streamed by several hundred
thousand spectators.
Men in civilian clothes marched
shoulder to shoulder with those who
had again donned their uniforms. The
old spirit of discipline and training
was evident throughout the parade as
the veterans strode along in platoon
formation and snapped salutes to the
reviewing officers.
The allied leaders remained in the
procession until the reviewing stand
was reached. There taking places,
they found a distinguished company
including Vice President Coolidge andl
governors of several states. Marshal
Foch and General Pershing arrived
first. In their party was Capt. Eddie
Rickenbacker, the American flying ace
They were followed closely by General
Diaz and General Jacques, with Ad
miral Earl Beatty and Admiral Rod
man not far behind.
The officers had hardly time to set
.tle themselves before they were com
pelled to salute the colors flying in;
front of motor cars bearing the thirty
five congressional medal of honor men
an( the parade had oflicially begun.
The state delegations moved past in
alphabetical order, and alpiost three
hours elapsed from the time the Ala
bama contingent swung 1)ast intil the
last man of the Washington state
posts had receivedl the salute 'of his
former commanders.
Another feature of the day wits the
dedication of Kansas City's liberty
memorial, being built i'n honor of the
city's sons who fell in the great war.
Thousands of American Legioi
members, visitors, citizens, dlistin
guishe leaders from allied countries
and h.gh ranking officers of the,
United States army and navy, includl
ing General Pershing, joined in the
dledication service.
The mronorial is a great column
to be rearet. on the crest of a hill on'
t'3union station plaza.
A number of representatives of the
G~randl Army of the Republic, United
Confederate vcterans and Sp)anish
War veterans marched unider Kansas
City bands, helped by a G. A. R. file
and drum corps, while Florida had
three Confederate veterans in its
.There wvere 40 marchers from Flor
Georgia had many marchers, com
manded by James L. Fort of Ameri
North Carolina hadj 100 representa
tives, while Ohio attracted attention
with approximately 1,000 marchers.
Rhode Island hiad 150. men andl
South Carolina about 350. Tennessee's
125 were led by Jere Cooper, the pres
ent state commandler.
Two of Virginia's 50 legionnaires
imnpersonatedl George Washirngton and
Roert E. Lee.
The convention laid aside business
today for the annual parade after
receiving Marshal Foch and General
Pershing at a brief morning session.
No business was transacted but
tonight the thommittee was putting in
final shape their reports to be sub
mitted tomorrow.
With the election of officers and
the (disposal of a number of questiorgs
tqmorrow doubt was expressed that
adjournment could be taken at noon
as scheduled.
Next Tuesday nIght, November 9th
is the regular meeting of Clarendon
Lodge No 173 K. of P. At this meet
ing several matters of the greatest
d~'rtance are to be taken up. Every
14ashington, Nov. 1.-Under au
thority of the recently enacted
packers' control bill, the depart
ment of agriculture today took over
the Columbia Stockyards company
of Columbia.
Hereafter that company will re
port on all business transactions to
the secretary of agriculture.
Throughout the country 66 stock
yards today came under the juris
diction of the department.
The Manning Times was greatly
imposed on last week when they print
ed an item sent in by a party, who
has in the past sent in many items
that were greatly appreciated. This
item read that "Messrs. Dave Wilson
and Ruby Quick had gone to Cuba to
reside." As we were not familiar with
the names of either parties we added
the Messrs. ourselves thinking prob
ably Ruby was a nickname or .abbre
viation for some other name. Our
attention was called to this item sev
eral times Wednesday night and we
then found that the item was a piece
of spite work sent in with the inten
tion of doing these innocent parties
unmentionable harm. Mr. Wilson
was a reputable merchant of Paxville
for some time and Miss Ruby Quick
was a clerk in his store. Miss Quick
is a young lady of many lovable quali
ties and stood very high in the esteem
of the people of Paxville and also of
all those who know her. She is now,
and has been for several months hold
ing a responsible position with a large
concern in Charlotte, N. C.
As to the party vho sent in this
item we are asking them to send us
an apology for this miserable and vile
attempt to ruin the character of lion
orable people. There is a law that
covers the offense of giving false in
formation to newspapers and we ad
vise this party to send us an apology
We sincerely regret the printing of
this item and take this means of
apologizing both to Mr. Wilson and
Miss Quick.
Mrs. Sue Davis spent the week-end
with friends in Foreston.
Mr. Oliver Land spent a few days
in Columbia last week with friends.
Mr. S. 0. O'Bryan spent last
Thursday in Columbia on business.
Mr. E. S. Grooms of Sardinia, spent
Monday in Manning.
Mrs. Suc M. Harvin spent the wcek
end with relatives in Salters.
Mr. J. R. Eadon won the $5 basket
ref groceries given away Saturday
night by the Kash and Karry. This
firawing takes place every Saturday
might and the lucky person has really
won something substantial.
Mrs. Guy Osborne of.Gable, gave a
very delightful party Tuesday even
ing to celebrate Tallowe'en. The
decorations used were Jack-o-lanterns
and autumn leaves. About thirty
guests were present.
Commencing tonight (Wednesday)
Pastime Theatre will start showing
promptly at 7:45 p. m. and run two
shows, second show 'commencing at
) p. in. Theatre will operate every
uight,. but will run each program
twvo nights.
Sheriff Ed. Gamble and Magistrate
Ridgill wvere attendanth at United
States Court in Columbia yesterday.
They were called as witnesses in the
ease of .Jake Plowden (colored) who
is charged with the violation of the
eighteenth amendment.
"Buster" Thigpen of Manning and
John Hudlgins of Alcolu, are being
triedl in the Unitedl States Court at
Columbia this wveek. Thie former, who
is only 13 years old1, is charged with
tampering with the mail boxes in the
Manning p)ostoffice andl the latter is
being tried on a charge of raising a
money order.
On another page we are running an
article entitled "A Message of Hope."
This is one of the most interesting ar
ticles that we have ever published for
it is about the dreaded disease-can
eer. The toll from this dlisease is
greater than from consumption andl
this article should be closely read.
Tomorrow sees the opening of the
Big Closing-Out Sale of Katzoff's De
partment Store. Mr. Katzoff will
elose out his entire stock as he is go
ing out of business. To make the
stock move quickly he has made the
p rices so low that it will be almost
mposs5ibl e for the peoplec of this sec
tion not to buy. 1t will pay you to
attendl this sale.
The Black River Cypress Company
have resumedl operations at their big
plant at Gable. Work was begun in
the logging cam p on Monday and on
November 10th the blk mill will start
up with a full force of men. This
company is one of the biggest
manufacturers of cypress timber in
thie State and their resumption Is a
forermmner of Improved business eon
October 31, 1901.
Wante -2A good dust settling rain.
J. A.'Weinberg, Esq., has money to
lend. Read his notice.
Died this morning, Riley, the seven
year old son of Mr. and Mrs. S. R.
Sheriff Davis and Judge of Pro
bate Windham went to Columbia this
morning with a white woman to be
put into the hospital for the insane.
Mr. Thomas Nimmer has an attrac
tive pyramid of tomatoes in his store
windows which he has labeled "no
price," we suppose he means by this
that the price will be fixed when you
want to buy.
November 11th to Thanksgiving
The time has come to renew your
membership in the Red Cross. These
are "hard times" you say; and so they
are. No one doubts that. But that
is all the more reason for a continued
support of the work. There will be
more suffering from poverty during
this witer and the ensuing year than
most of us have ever known. For lack
of means many will fail to call upon
a doctor when in real distress, and
thus our Red Cross Nurse will be
neeled more during 1922 than ever
Her work for next year will natural
ly be along thi lines she has pursued
during the pre sent year. The follow
ing figures givo a bare outline of her
work for the r ast ten months:
No. of scholsh inspected -..___.24
No of pur ds inspected ..-..1722
No of school visits for health talks,
etc ---- ---- ---- ----------91
of this number, 869 had defective
teeth, 474 whose vision was not nor
mal, 606 had defective noses and
throats, 107 seemingly had hookworm,
300 were undernourished.
Corrections made as follows: teeth
filled 121, eye corrections 45, nose and
throat operations 'or treatments
76.11 positive cases of hookworm ivere
treated; besides many other treat
Child Welfare conference hel<l --- 7
Children examined -__- ------222
Health talks to schools ------- 57
Health talks to public meetings 40.
Visits to Tuberculous patients '_..87
Instructive visits to mothers on the
care of their babies _.--- -.. ..209
Bedside nursing visits in which some
member of the family was taught to
give baths or carry out the physician's
instructions ----------- ....-_..298
Do Your Part-Join The Red Cross!
The Epworth League was host on
last Saturday evening at a delightful
lallowe'en Carnival in Cothran's
Warehouse. The spacious warehouse
was fittingly decorated with witches,
black cats, bats and pumpkins and
there were witches and ghosts around
everywhere. The lights were burning
dimly, encased in queer colored
shades. The guests numbering about
60 were met at the door by a ghost
(Fred Chewning) and when once on
the iaside there was plenty to keep
them all amused. Besides side shows,
there was apple bobbing, peanut races,
etc. The crowd was divided into
groups and each group was requested
to get up1) some sort of stunt for the
entertainment of the crowd. The
group that represented the faculty of
the Manning School was noted to be
the best stunt. The witch, (Mrs.
Luce) who served the brew was kept
busy the entire evening.
The entertainment committee of
the League consisting of Miss Lily
Emnma Sprott and .Jno. D). Gerald, .Jr.,
dleserve credit for the nice Parties they
hav'e been getting uip (luring the year.
Mrs. .Jno. D. Geraldl assisted in mak
ing everybody have a good time.
The League extendls thanks to those
who helped in this affaiir and especial
ly Mr. L. H1. Hlarvin for having lights
connected up for them.
Misses Addie and Irma Weinberg
enltertalinled at ai Bridge Party last
Thursday evening for the American
Legion. The rooms were beautifully
deeorated in fall flowers and potted
plants. Those present besides the
hostess were: Misses Rose Ervin,
Cot'inne Barfield, Netta Levi, Tora
Biagnal, Messrs: Charles Thomas, 'Tay
lor Stukes, J. G. Dinkins, John Bag
nab, .Jim Sprott, Mr. andl Mr's. Leon
Weinberg. The hostess served their
guests wvith a lovely salad course at
the close of the evening.
Last Saturday evening at 7 o'clock,I
the home of Mr. and Mr's. E. H. Ken
nedly of Gable, was totally destroyed
by fire. It is thought the house
caught from a spark from the flue.
Thei loss was only partly covered by
-Nov. F
Hear the Call
What does it profit a man to ov
a crop of 20c or even 50c cotton, wher
to do it he has to impoverish his lanm
as well as, Apend all or nearly all his
cotton dollars for grain, hay an<
For over fifty years the South has
absolutely been drained regularly of
the billions of dollars that have com<
into it in payment for cotton; beer
drained of this fabulous sum to pay
for food and grain products that
should have been grown on th(
South's own acres. This is what kepc
the South poor as a section; keeps th<
States composing it poor; keeps th(
individual cotton grower poor when
he ought to be the weajthiest farmei
in the country.
Let us look the matter squarely ir
the face. Its a fact that the farmer
in the South who grows enough grair
and hay to see him through the year
is the exception. The farmer who ha
grain and hay enough to , see hin
through and a surplus to sell in town
has been until recent years one ou;
of many.
We sweat and toil all through the
long summer to grow cotton. Sup
p)ose we do grow it and sell it for a
good price; where does that cottor
money go? Largely to States like
Illinois, Iowa, Indiana and others foi
graid, hay and meat, yet with goo.
seed of good varieties, intqlligent cul
tivating fertilizing South Carolina
nd other Southern States need ash
nio odds of those States farther North
in grain and hay production. Th<
time to begin stopping this financial
ram in now and the First National
Bank, The Bank of Manning and The
[Ionic Bank and Trust Co., want tc
ielp by furnishing at cost Wood's
best selected wheat seed which is
ready for delivery by Mr. F. P. Ervin
it his warehouse on Dinkins Street
Price $2.50 per bushel.
One of the best and most attractive
)arties of the season was that given
)y the Presbyterian Church at the
ld 5-10 and 25c stand on last Mon
lay evening. The place was beautiful
y decorated with autunim leaves, moss,
ine tree broughs, jack-o-lanterns and
>ther hallowe'en decorations.
As the guests entered they were
.tshered over to a table presided over
>y Mrs. 1. 1. Appelt to register, then
:old to move on anji mix with the
)ther "spirits" of the evening.
After most of the guests had arriv
ad,a chord was struck on the piano as
i signal for each guest to get his or
artner for the grand march, this be
ng led by Misses Sue Sprott and
Larolyn Plowden.
While the guests were assembled on
he left hand side of the hall, Misscs
UInhaffey, Tora Bagnal, Netta Levi,
sue Sprott, Carolyn Plowden and Alice
hVilson entertained them with a
ama yama pantomine. While other
ames were being played, the "witch"
ffiss Corinne Barfield sitting ini her
itit brewed her tea and told the for
ines of the guests.
Near the close of the evening the
adies were told to go into the back
oom. Arriving there, they were
,iven strips of paper with numbers
>rnted oti them to be pinned around
he wrist; they were then told to get
1 a table and hold their arms up
ugh so that the men on the other
;ide of tle wall could see the' hand
id t lie number. The man getting
lour number was your partner for
he rest of the evetnig. The guests
umbered about a hundred.
Mrs. Annitie E. lierlong hams returtn
dI from a visit to her dlaughter, Mr:;
\. I". Rodgers, at Kingsttree.
The p)otflice is nowv ocitpyitng the
'ortier hbuilditig recently erected b~y
aIr. L. II. I tat field, of Sutmter. It is
very attractive little bu ild ig for
his Purpose.
Rev. C. 1B. Smith of Matr 'ing, is
tere for an extetndecd stay with hiIis
laughter, Mrs. Jesse R. Sprott.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Minis, Jri., spett
sunday itn Suter, where they went
.o visit their father, Mr. J1. W. Mimis,
who is at the Tuomney I lospital suffer
ng w'ith a fractured leg.
Rev. G., W. Duokes wvill preach a
pecial missionary sermont next Sun
lay afternoon, at the Methodist
-hurch by request of the Woman's
\~uxiliary, as it is the beginning of
heir Week of Prayer. A collection
'or this wvork will be asked for.
Mr. Tr. R. Owen and little (laughter.
f1ary Elizabeth, recently visitedl his
~ather, Rev. T. B. Owetn at Chester
Mm's. J. ,J. Martin and children have
eeently returned firom a visit to hem
ister, Mrs. Sid Wise at Ilyman.
Mrs. J. N. Browti spent the week
mdic in Charleston. She wvas accomi
anied by her aunt, Mtrs. Vermelle
ndrews who entered the Mtargart
Tome, where she will reside in the fit
Misses Addie Weinbet'g and Corinne
larfield spent Sutnday in Sumter.
ross Rol
!th to ThanA
"We have a bureau whose duty |
it is to read each week the country
newspapers from all over the coun
try. There is not a paper of any
consequence in our trade territory
that our bureau does not get. This
bureau looks over these papers and
when we find a town where the
merchants are not advertising in
the local paper we.. immediately
flood that territory with our liter
ature. It always brings results far
in excess of the same effort put
forth in territory where the local
merchants use their local papers,"
said Herman Rosenfield, advertis
'ing manager for Sears, Roebuck &
The local committee representing
the American Society for the control
of Cancer, met at the *Red Cross
Rooms Monday to discus^ the work
they are expected to do.
The committee decided to distribute 1
the literature on Cancer that they had
on hand and to supply a lecturer to 1
lodges, clubs, all women societies or
any other organization who made the I
request. The object of the local com
mittee is to get in touch with the pub
lie and disseminate the knowledge
which has been acquired about Can
The personnell of the comnittee is
as follows: Drs. Chas. B. Geiger,
Manning, Chairman; W. M. Brockin
ton, Manning; R. E. Broadway, Mann
ing; W. S. Harvin, Manning; G. L.
Dickson, Manning; T. J. Davis, Sum
merton; G. C. Stukes, Summerton; G.
T. Gunter, Paxville; Mesdames J. S.
Wilson, R. D. Clark, J. A. Weinberg,
W. T. Lesesne, .J. H. Orvin, J. A.
Easley, W. S. Ilarvin, Mrs. Jos.
Sprott, Mlisses Ruth Moore and
Corinne Barfield of Manning.
Mother Goose invites you to the
Pastime Fri(lay, November 4th at 8:0k0
o'clock, to be present at the marriage
of little Miss Midigett and Mr. Tom
Thumb. After the wedding the guests
will be given an entertainment entitl
ed "A Modern I Mother Goose"-Price
35c for everybo(ly.
Modern Mother Goose
If you want to give yourself and I
children a real treat take themi into (
Fairyland with Master Ellis Paul, 1
America's youngest leading man, six 1
years old. Take a trip through the
air on the baQk of tie Flying Goosel
with "Mother Goose and the Shoe P
Children." Land with them in Mis
tress Mary Quite Contrary's Moon i
Garden and join in the dancing and
merry making, as the favorite "Moth- .
er Goose" characters appear on the
screen refore you. You will find
yourself laughing and applauding with
the kiddies. Oh, what a goo(d time
everybody has, and you'll get just as
anxious as they, when the big Giant
appears. But I must not tell how it
all ends, because that Would spoil the
story. Go and see it at the Pastimue
The Mannlling Sweet Potatol Curing 1
luise has been receiving potatoes for.
euring and storage (u ring the last 1
week. Indications that diliculty wo h I.
be found in securiag enough potatoes, 1
to fill the house to capacity were <
wrong and it now appears that several <
thousand bushels more woul( be
brought for storage if the space were <
ava ilalle. Great interest is ling
taken in the success of the ventnre by 2
all far rmers and business men fo'r they
see inr it tire begining of a new moniey
erop for Clarendon County. Nearly
sixty ind~lividunals have brought pota'
toes to be euiredl and~ stored in qunti-i
ties r'anging fromi t(en to tour hiundl
redI bushels.t
The curing house is d1ividled into (4
two, rooms andl curring has beenr start-t
ed in one room at thnis t time. The '
house wvillI be filled to capacit y within<
the next few days.
1 wvish to express my app~reciation.
for the many kindnesses andl sympathyv 4
shown me by friends duinig illnes<s, I
also since the (death of my husband.
M'vrs. Elbert JTohnson.
Macon Ga., Nov. 1.-Mayor Toole
reported to city council tonight in
writing that auditors had informed
him that City Treasurer A. II. Stewart
books showed a shortage of $5,913.83.
lie also reported that the city treasur
cer can not be found. ie addedl that
the treasurer is bonded in tire sum of
$25,000. Solicitor General Charles
II. Garret staitedl tonight that he has
instructedI Sheriff Ihicks to obtain a
warrant for Stewart, charging em
Mr. II. D. Dubrow was a business
visitor to Charleston Tuesday.
!l Call
Join the Roll
;ew Agency May Settle All of The
ro Consider Questions of Personal
Grievances and Interpretations
and Applications of
Washington, Nov. 1.-Creation of
he train service board of adjustient
or the Southeastern region, which will
t in Washington for the purpose of
idjustingl disputes growing out of
)ersonal grievances or out of inter
>retations or applicatio of schedules
>ractices and agreements which can
lot be settled by difrect conference
vas announced today by railroads of
;he Southeast anl the four railroad
Under an agreement entered into
ietween the brotherhools and 10
3outheastern roads, decisions of the
oard are final and bind ing upon both
mirties to any controversy if approve(d
ly a majority of the board's member
hip of eight. The board, however,
vill have n juris(liction over disputes
nvolving. requests for chaiges in rate
>f pay or in rules covering working
onditions, jurisdiction over such mat
ers being vested in the United States
ailroad labor board.
The new board is constituteI as fol
ows: Representing the railroads:
,Of. Albert B. Bayless, Louisville &
4ashville, chairman; W. T. Caldwell,
ormerly general superintenlent of the
>outhwestern district, Southern rail
vay; W. A. Durham, formerly mem
er of rilroad adjustmenit bo: ,-d. No.
, orgamwz(I under the I ailroad z I
stration, anl . W. Grice, assista, to
he president, Chesapeake & Oh io rail
Representing the brotherhoods: F.
L. urtess, of the Brotherhood of Lo
om1(otive Engineers, vice chairman of
he board; W. N. Doak, vice preside nt
f the Brotherhood of Railroad Train -
Ine; C. J. Goil', vice president of the
lrotherhoodl :f Locomotive Firemen
ndl Enginenien, andi(I w. C. Turner,
ice president of the Order of Railway
The railroads subscribing to the
greelient were announced as follows:
Atlantic Coast Line, Atlanta & West
oint, Western Railway of Alaima
'entral of Georgia, Charleston &
Vestern Caroli na, Chesapea ke & Ohio
loirida East Coast, Georgia, Gulf &
hip Island, Louisville, I lenders;, emi &
t. Louis, Louisville & Nashville,
Jashville, Chattanooga & St. Lou is,
lorfolk Southern, Norfolk & Western
tichiond, Frelericksburg & Potomac,
;eaboard Air Line and Wiljstoii
alem Southhound.
'OI)l H11 IILL NAM El)
St. Louis, Nov. 1 (fly the A --s-inted
'ess.) -Th e Democratic partyv today
hose former Representative 'Coleil
full, of Carthage, 'Tenn., as chairman
f its nat ('ionl omittee to succeed
,corge White of Alarietta Ohio, who
etired to the party ran ks, "to help
) the Nruggle for the ileals of
'lle cllainge in leadership, whli k'!i
a( been held by AIr. Whit sim-e
urn', 1920, whInen he assumedI the chii
i.anshiip at the' c::!! of formei ci.
a Ams ?1. Cox, of Ohio, the party's
ominI'emf priesident, was ass;uril
arl, tolay, when , after a nmti hv
on fe rence, it was annaouncedI that all
nments of, the party hail agreel uIp(n
ither former Assistalit Sec rel tIy of
tate Brefkidge Long or AMr. 1 -l.
Ir'. I ong's ult imate select ion was con
mgentI, neOw(ever, u pion the resia
ion of Edwl~ardi I". Golt"ra of St. l.'uis,
Mre. Goltra' said he woouhi1nrot reshas
iMr'. L.ong's fav~or. M. l I thern wa':s
ii oulncedl as thet .t (aef ca nd id ate forii
he cha irmanosh ip.
Mr. White Onl his arrivail here n'es
norday announced lhe wvoukI not re
ign, regardless of the oippositiloll of
ertamil parity elemlen to Iiin les
man could be foundr on whom al
ould agree. Mr'. White anid hiis suil
orters took a stein posit ion andl
howed signs of light.
A conference was arra~ngedl at which
Iis uinilerstood1, the Whli t(' oppIosit ion
i'd l.by inatori Cartem' Class of Vie
.ima showed its hand d isplayedl a
Ii ill oiilil(f (G v'otes ei ther priesent ill
erson or' by pr'oxy, out of a total of
ess than 100 votes expected to be
,The names of Mr. Long and Mr. Hful
The niames .of Mr. L~ong and Mr. Ilol
s comnpromiise c'and~idates aie under
tood~ to have been1 put forwvard by
lie opplonenits oif Mr. W~hito and1( were
cla i'ed acceptabIle by Senator Pat
[ar'rison of Mississippi as Chiiirni
Vhite's representative.
Tfhe r'etiriing cliaiirma na onnemed
hat Mr. Ilull's selection was a ''very
appy one,"' asserting that lie had not
een closely allied with any of the
andida~ltes at the Sari Franicisc'o corn..
Reports that D~aniel C. Roper, foe
1er' internial revenue comm nissionier, is
o he madoe chairman of the niationail
xecutive 'omminittee in acc(ordlance
n'th the comrn1 omihse algr'eemeont on
le chiairmanship coulId not be verified
The new chairman said lie expected
o announce the personnel oif the exee
tive committee probably fr'omi Wash
1gton within a -few days.
J. G. Dinkinis, Esti., is attending
Jnited States Court in Columbia this

xml | txt