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The Union daily times. [volume] (Union, S.C.) 1918-current, November 06, 1922, Image 1

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' ... t DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY Elablfrhad in 1880 C 6* c acted to tk? Daily Tfan? Oc tobor 1. 1917 DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY
??11 r 1111111 >h>4++*++ - - Tmcm i ?cm m ? n n
'* ' ?i? l -i- . 'i i j. ! u bji i .. .j . i . .. uj..m iu.ji l..j i .. . ^
Vol. LXXIII No. 1828 Union, S. C., Monday Aft* Mono, November 6, 1922 3c Par' Copy
mm *
New Bruncwick, .ov. 6.?Aside
from re-examination of several wit. s
nesses by detectives no action is ex- c
pected in the Haii-Mills case. Until i
after the election tomorrow. Attorney d
Mot said he wotHd probably begin pre- t
watiwg the case to the grand pury
Thursday. Mrs. Hall, the widow of t
the slain rector, let it be' known she /
would insist to be allowed to appear I
before the grand jury. The pros ecu- n
Hon, however, is expected to exert a
efforts to prevent this. r
New Brunswick, Nov. 5 (By the Associated
Press).?The prosecution in I
the Hall-Mills murder investigation, '
it became known tonight, intends to r
avail tiself of every legal right to a
prevent Mrs. Francis Noel Stevens
Hall, widow of the slain rector, from
rrv",MH5 ireiure uib grand jury, 3
which probably will convene this K
weak, for an inquiry into the crime.
lira. Hall has expressed a willing- e
ocas to sign a waiver of uhmwiity in
order to get her statement beffire the ?
inquisitorial body. The widow would n
make her plea to appear, it was un- a
. nerstood, on the ground that she regards
herself as having been put un- n
der suspicion by the account given the v
authorities by the socalled "eyewit- P
ness," Mm. Jane Gibson. Under the *
A Vew Jersey law she is entitled to the
/ opportunity to clear herself of this is
suspicion. b
The counter movement of the prosecu
tor to prevent her appearance will b
consist of an attempt, it was said, to n
have the gsand jury deny this per- ?
mission, while the authorities will de- t
cline to serve a subpoena. Without tl
either of these Mrs. Hall would be un- ?
able to have her statement reviewed v
by the grand jury. # j
Deputy Attorney General Motte,( 1
special prosecutor conducting the in- j v
quiry for the state, will be in Newj f
Brunswick Thursday, according to] 1
present reports, to prepare for the;
presentation of the case before the a
Jury. I *
James Mills, widower of the slain <woman,
also expressed a willingness I '?
(mU? nnnaav ?-J I "
T* W C VUC 51QUU "
jury. . ii
"They know my alibi," he said,
. .perfectly willing to appear is
- before the jury." p
Local Authorities said tonight that t
through ?*? discovery of a new wit- <>
ness they hdd been able to account for t
4 almost every moment of the time of 8
Mr. Han between the hour when he |
was called from his home on the night t
of September 14 until after 9 o'clock,
when the shootings are believed to
have occurred.
The new witness is said to be David
Speiller, a grocer, and his story, which
indicates that the rector took a little
used route to reach the Phillips farm,
is that he met a man answering Mr.
Hall's description on a road beyond
the end of the trolley line, by which
Mr. Hall is known to have ridden from
his home to the city limits.
Stop Talking in Meeting
The talking in the Tabernacle last
evening ems annoying and ought to
'be stopped. The people who go there
to listen are annoyed at the whisperfteg
aad giggling near them and it an-1 j
noys the sperfker and is very ill bred
and sacriHgious. If you cannot be
quiet long enough to hear the preachv
ex. you had better stay at home. .
I ^ ,
Ninety-Fhre Men
Entombed in Mine
Spengler, Pa., Nov. 6.?Niney-flve
men are reported entombed in the 1
Reilly Mine near here this morning I
when an explosion is believed toJj*w.?
blocked the entrances. ' I
SBSSAfVe aoannirvk*
* "liRywAi. mr.n A iwn
> ^"*Mrs. Melvin Kelly left last week j
for Suminerville to visit her daughter,
Mrs. B. J. Thornkill. ''
Miss Mary Locke Barron will leave
Wednesday for Winnsboro to attend
the marriage of Miss Ella Crawford
Heath and James Elliott Miss Bar.
On will have charge of the wedding b
usie. . 1Mrs.
Fred Broeiua and daughter,! a
Miss Lenni Brosius, who spent the P
rummer with their mother, Mrs. John a!
K. Young, left Friday for New York
to spend a few days with relatives
before returning to their home in Ber.
i lin, Germany.
Mrs. Elias Prioleau will return to R
her home the latter part of the week \
H+ - fsam a visit to relatives at Eutaw. n
vile. _ c
Gray Lias Grows Thin p
In Sovtharn SUtM ?
Washington, Nov. 6.?Of Confederate
soldiers only 75,006 remain, acV
cording to Mr. Burrows of Washing\ton,
serving on the staff of Gen. JuHan
8. Carr. 7 c
T '"foatas loads in the number of sur- (
^ v j*oro with 14,969 on the pension H
& ' Mlf and 266 in homes. Georgia and
'x \rhansas stand next with 9,000 on t,
V Vy. and l2i and lit, respectively e
Constantinople, Nov. 5 (By the As-!
ociated Press). ? An allied extra,
udinary council decided tonight to
eluse categorically the Nationalist
lemand for the allied military evacuaion
of Constantinople.
The first note deals with the visit
o Ketnalist ports of eight allied and .
American warships and declares the,'
ort authorities have been instructed
lot to permit a landing. In accordnce
with maritime laws the Turks
cqneat that these vessels salute the
'urkish flag.
The other note sets up a claim for
he immediate handing over to the
Lngora government of the Turkish
ailways in Europe and Asia, which
re under temporary allied control.
Constantinople, Nov. (By the AsltCiatpH
Pi-one \ Tli.
^ . . WWW J A^aviuiWIlSV
overnment is in control of Constaninople.
Rafet Pasha is the new gov. nor
and Hamid Bey, the represeni
tive of the Angora government, has'
vdered the allied troops out. In a
ote to the entente he demands evaculion
of the allied forces.
The Turks have torn up the Muda:a
armistice convention and are adancing
into the Chanak area, occuled
by the British, and other neutral
Since noon Saturday the National*
t administration is declared to have!
<en established, and in celebration of,
his masses of excited Turks have,
ccn engaged in disorders. Students
marched against the palace and riotvis
mofcs engaged in such manifestaions
that it became necessary for
l?e allied police to fire on them, aevral
of the Turks being killed or j
The Christians in the Stamlxml |
uarter throughout' Saturday night.
:?rv seeking shelter and protection
10m what they plainly .feared?a
'urkish massacre.
Today, however, the government
uthorities issued orders that all diaurbances
should be rigorously put
uwn. The allied high commissioners
t cepted the new regime and there
/as nothing left for the suMton's minitera
but resignation from office.
Tewfik Pasha, the grand vizier,
ting his power had disappeared,-din*1
atched messages to the representaives
of the sublime porte in the varius
capitals to transfer their a chives
u the representatives of the Angora1
There seemed danger for a time |
hat the radical forces would pain the^
ipper hand. The sultan was denounc- j
(i, together with monarchy, and Musapha
Kemal Pasha was acclaimed as
our president.' It became necessary
o throw guards of troops around the
uban's palace, within which Muhamnnd
VI, now caliph only, is spending
ea.-ful hours.
As yet Muhammad VI has given no
ividence of conforming to the deterniration
of the new government to
nd Turkey of the high office of sultan, I
>ut the quickly developing popular
novement may soon compel him, with i
he loss of his chiefs, to accept the
Kafet Pasha sprang the news of the
:hange in government in a dramatic
manner on the allied generals. The
^en ?rals had summoned Rafet to dis-i
:uss the question of the admission of
Kemalist gendarmes t<o the Gallipolij
tnd Chanak zones. At the termina- j
lion of the discussion Rafet, as by
way of an after thought, broke the
itattling news tfius:
"I must inform your e- #itencies
that since noon the rv^atantinople
Ifovomment no exists, and I
have assunj',rtfie governorship."
Pox Supper *1
Bishop School House
There will be a box Bupper at Bish>
p school house Friday evening, Nov. j
0, beginning at 7:30 o'clock. The'
ublic is invited to come. 1528-2tpd
Support Your Homo Team i
Support and boost your home team
y coming to the big game of footall
between the GafTney high eleven
?d the Union high eleven at the City
ark Friday, Nov. 10, at 8 o'clock
Mr*. Walker Hera
Mrs. Dora Dee Walker, assistant
tat* home demonstration agent,
finthrop College, will arrive Wedesdaj
morning to assist Miss fibnith,
mnty agent, with a series of demon*
(.rations in the conservation and
reservation of meats which will be
-iven throughout the remainder of
ho wash.
Mt. Tabor Club Meets
The Mt. Tabor home demonstration
tub will meet at the home of Mr. W.
'. Johnson on Wednesday, November
at t:SO p. m. Mrs. Walker will can
ansage, pork, steak and. chicken. Not
nly the members of this club but evry
housewife in that section of the
ounty Is urged be be pease*,
'Washington, Nov. 5.?Regardless of
the election results Tuesday, there p
will be a new deal in legislative af- a|
fairs in the next congress.
New hands to a large extent, in
both senate and house will handle l'
the wheel if the Republicans win, and
of course there will be a complete
turn-over should the Democrats gain b
New officers and committee chairmen
in both senate and house for the s<
next congress already have been seri- m
ously and widely discussed, privately eT
generally but publicly to some ex- ^
tent; while voluntary and involuntary **
rt>t.iromnnl nf onma nmoo?t J?. ftl
insures a shake-up in management of w
the Sixty-eighth congress. In addi- **
tion there are prospects of increased
"insurgency," largely confined now to ^
the senate, which if it is to make H
substantial headway, according to
veteran politicians, must develop dur- Ul
ing"the next congress or be too late 8<
for the 1924 presidential compaign. a'
Principal changes in management
of the next congress naturally will cr
occur in the house, from which RepResentative
Mondell of Wyoming, Re- aJ
publican leader, retires either to be- OI
come senator or return to private b;
life, while Representative Fordney of v
Michigan, chairman of the powerful "
ways and means cpmraittee, is not a *n
candidate for reelection. Represen- "m
tativc Volstead of Minnesota, chair- oi
man of the judiciary committee, also a<
is up against strong opposition for tli
reelection. rt
In event of continued Republican of
control of the house, Representatives at
oLngworth of Ohio, Madden of Illi- ci
nois, Mann of Illinois and Burton of m
Ohio are being mentioned as possible ai
candidates for the Republican floor tl
leadership. There also has been m
some talk of bringing forth another
Republican candidate for speaker b<
against Representative Gillett of tl
Massachusetts, but sentiment gener- Pi
ally is against the possibility of I "1
change in the speakership on the part T
of ' the Republicans. Representative gi
Gan-ett of Tennessee (Democrat), it w
is generally believed, would ba in e<
line for the speakership nomination
abound the Democrats win the next di
house, with Representative Garner of je
Texas and others being discussed for hi
floor leader.
Defeat of Representative Campbell sc
(Republican) of Kansas, chairman of 11;
the house rules committee, in the si
primary also calls for a new chair- "1
man for this powerful committee and ui
thei e also will be several vacancies je
on the important appropriations com- ir
mittee. > di
In the senate, while Vice President
Coolidge will continue "on the oi
throne" for the next two years at li;
least, a new president pro tempore, ir
a new whip and several chairmen of vi
the next congress under continued ft
Republican rule and certainly if the ol
Democrats should regain control.
Senator Cummins of Iowa, now pres- y<
idcnt pro tempore, according to his pi
friends, is expected to relinquish the
duties of presiding officer when the m
new congress is reorganized. ?ena- cl
tor Curtis of Kansas, Jones of Wash- D
ington and others have been men- M
tioned as successors in event of continued
Republican majority. Senator si
Curtis also, according to his friends, ri
is desirous of relinquishing the du- \\
ties of which with the prospects of a P
newer senator securing this appoint- rr
ment. A primary defeat retires Sen- c<
ator McCumber of North Dakota, r<
chairman of the finance committee, ci
with Senator Smoot of Utah in line
as his successor, while Senator Page "!
of Vermont, chairman of the naval ti
affairs committee, is not a candidate f<
for reelection and senator Poindexter c:
of Washington, if reelected Novem- a
ber 7, stands first on the list for the c<
committee chairmanship. '
. L. M. Glenn to Wed
L. Mell Glenn, popular Anderson c
boy and former managing editor of
the Anderson Daily Mail, will be mar- r
ried this evening at 7 o'clock in Louisville,
Ky., to Miss Edith Cleaton. Miss
Laura Glenn, sister of Mr. Glenn, and
a )K>pular member of the college set,
accompanied Mr. Glenn to Louisville.
At present Mr. Glenn holds a re- (
sponsible position as alumni secretary
of Furpian Univedsity. He himself is ^
a graduate of this college and has u
done post-graduate work in othsr univer
sities. '
During the world war he volun- .
tee red pnd after training became first
lieutenant. He served in France and c.
Germany. 1
* Mr. Glenn has the best wishes of a 1
host of friends throughout the state.
?Anderson Daily Mail. t
Open 2:46 p. m.
December . 26.25 26.88 1
January 24.98 25.07 i
March .. .. 24.70 . 24.87 i
May 24.51 24.68 (
July .. .. .. 24.15 S4J0 i
Local market .. Mte i
i ?.
Doorri, Nov. 6 (fly the Associated
ress).?Former I Gorman emperor
yt 7
nd his bride beglpi their honeymoon ^
iday with no plash to go. They were (
tarried yesterday at the Kaiser's ex- t
i home with 28 foists who called v
fie Kaiser "his 'majesty'" and the ;
tide "her serene highness."
&_ c
Doom, Holland, fiov. m (By the As | s
xriated Pfess).-VIlic former Ger- t
an emperor, once all highest of the j
npire, and Prineeas Hermine of i
euss were married today at the r
ouse of Doorn, where the war lord j
rides in exile. This second venture s
as in strange contrast with day in
(81 when, as crown prince, he wed- I
-*d Augusta Victoria, daughter of h
rand Duke Frederick of Schleswig- n
olstein. s
Several of the offspring of that t
lion were present today to set the
al of family approval to the new t
nance. > \ v
There were twi ceremonies, a civil s
ntract drawn up and signed by s
iVilhelm II" anty "Hermine Reuss"
: they affixed their names; the sec- u
id a religious ceremony conducted T
/ the former court chaplain, Dr. f
ogel, according to the Lutheran d
tea. The air of secrecy surround- t
g the entire affair has been well t
aintained throughout. The climax c
the systematic mystification e
lopted by her household came when t
ie bride's sister, Princess Ida, who
sembles her, successfully passed 'J
F as the bride at the Amoisfoort 1
ation last evening with an array of
istle cars, whereas Princess Her- a
ine left the train at Apeldoorn half
i hour earlier, and drove to the cas- 11
i! unobserved, those within the place 1
aking much of this as a huge joke. "
At the religious ceremony, whicn 1
gan with the singing of the Lu- F
eran hymn, "Jesus Geh Voran," r
astor Vogel preached from the text:
'"low abide faith, hope and charity."
lie bridal couple occupied carved '
ilt chairs surmounted by crowns *
hile the numerous guests were seat- 1
1 in rows behind them.
"Now the joyful day has arrived," 1
clared the minja^Nr, "when his ma- k
sty hhd her sefrene htgness join *
inds." "
He recalled thht the same text had *
rved at the golden wedding of Wil- 1
im I and at the bridegroom's own
Iver wedding. "The bride," said he, 1
las left fatherland and friends to
uite her life with that of his masty,
whose faitht has sustained him *
i circumstances which would have
liven others to despair."
As an evidence of faith he pointed
it that the "kaiser" conducted re- 1
gious services on every Lord's day
i his home. He paid tribute to the
rtues of the late empress and Prin- j
-as Hermine'8 former husband, re rring
to the "kaiserin" as the ideal
f German womanhood.
"Ix?ve each other and God loves g
?u," he admonished, "and you shall
revail over all evil report."
Then followed the reading of the
larriage services; rings were exlanged,
and the hymns "So Nimiu
en Meine Haende," and "Harrc
[eine Seele" were rendered.
A brief official communication is.>e(i
later announced the civil and
digious solemnities and mentioned
le numbers of the guests as 28.
rince Henry of Prussia, as senior
tember of the family, spoke a few
srdial words, to which there was no
?sDonse. according to the German
ustom, and no further speeches. (
The day began clear and bright? j
llohenzoller weather"?but soon
urned to showery, and a chilled rain t
ell when the former emperor's black t
ar drove from the castle to the lodge f
t the appointed time for the civil ,
Marriage Announcement
Tlie following cards have been revived
Ity friends in Union:
Mrs. M. W. Watson ^
nnouneea the marriage of her u&ugh- (
ter ,
Mrs. Elise Watson Ivy
to !
Mr. David Fluker Leake
on Saturday, November the fourth
)ne thousand nine hundred and twenty-two.
At Home
185 W. Peachtree Street
Atlanta, Georgia
Mm. Ivy is the sister of Mrs. J. W. 1
dixson of this city and has numbers 1
f friends here, who ore interested in '
he announcement of her marriage ^
md wish her happiness and long nie.
Miss Lena Bailey returned to Hasoc
yesterday afternoon fcfter a weeksna
Wait to her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
?. L. Gaffney.
Ellis Hays, Frank Westa?t, George
W. Harper, Mr. and Mrs. James Barrett,
Misses Elinor and Phyllis Barrett
and 'Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius
Crawford, of Augusta, Ga., wens here
jresterday to attend the Gipsy Smith
/ ' V '?r ' : '
By Hugh W. *
Washington, Nov. 5.?As the cam*
>aign "goes to press," Cordoll Hull,
aairman of the Democratic national
ommitter, repeats his former atser- r>ot'
ion: "This is a Democratic year. We **ei
till win the house and make splendid
tains in the senate." pou
And John T. Adams, Republican 1VS<
ommittee chairman, tells this corre. ''mi
pondent: "Democrats are whistling
o keep up their courage. We will
f.iin the senate. Our majority in r<
he house will be as large as the nor>ial
Republican majority for the ^no
cars prior to the first term of Wil- t'?*t
The conservative idea is that: the n,ltl
unocrats will gain materially in the
louse without winning it; and that a'c
10 material change in relative senate s<
trength will result fpom the elec- n!?6r
ions Tuesday. eT
Mr. Hull says that in the beginning
ne tide was strong in its flow to- was
lard Democracy; that then there was ^er
halt, and that now the tide is again *
irong in its flow towards Democracy.
Mr. Adams says that in the beginling
there was a deflation from the " ?'
Republican column, that it was con- v.n
ined to the West, and that it was inImpendent
and not pro-Democratic;
bat once he feared the situation, but j"on
hat now there is no split in Republi- ar
i n ranks. He admits, however, that pi?'
t one time the Democrats had a bet- t,vt'
ir chance than at present. s\ei
Asked when the Democrats had a " er
letter chance, Mr. Adams indicated a S1>lt
ime just prior to the issuance of the 14 '
injunction against those striking 1,1 '41
.gainst railroads. * 1
It is the opinion of conservative pol- 'V '
ticiaus here, of both parties, that
he issuance of the injunction solidiiod
the Republican ranks and caused *IU*
npitalista to contribute to the Re-| ''"V
mbliean campaign fund in handsomei 0
I U;tc
At the same time labor leaders be-1 1,11
;an active work for Democrats. But im
nbor leaders did not contribute to tur
democratic funds, the .evidence shows. 1 "r;
lad it is now indicated that labor au
tadcrs are not solid in their efforts *,M"
0 aid the Democratic party. While
Jumuel Gompers daily proceeds with
ampoons against the Republicans as
1 whole, Warren S. Stone, head of the
ailroad brotherhood, is openly fight- . 1
pr lor H. L>. Fess and against A^lee! r"cl
'omayene, Republican and Demo- ^"u
ratic candidates for the senate inj 'i!at
)hio. I at 1
The Republicans have had an abun-, ^*'p
lance of money; the Democrats have;
M?en so poor that they could not even
idvertise or extensively use the mails.
Capitalists, it is indicated, while ^
doused with the veto of the bonus ^ j
,nd the passage of the tariff act, did t< n{
:rt respond with enthusiasm until the
'torney general enjoined striking la or
against activity. !
There is another factor which mili-| ,
. I tloOl
atea agninst Democracy. In all cases;
here violent opposition developed to i |)q
tandpat Republican senators, pro-J .
jressives were nominated. The one
>ossible exception was in Michigan,; j)<(V
>ut us that state is overwhelmingly j
v?. publican, the exception is excluded. " ^
Wlien Beveridg"! defeated New in #
t.dianu, when Frazier defeated McCumber
in North Dakota, when p
Irookhart defeated his "standpat"
pponent in Iowa, Senator Pat liar- j -p
ison of Mississippi remarkcd that; ^ j
he Democrats would have fared bet- j (j..y
cr had "Standpatters" in each in-1 ,'c*j(
innce been elected. He argued that jrvj
)emoorats could have capitalized the
dsgruntled. He declared that "Standlatters"
even when defeated are not ^.jj
>o Iters. Cha
It is certain that however the elec- jjra
ions go there will be developments ;Wrs
>ut of which leaders of both parties |)m]
an find consolation and reason for
iM n
nonammed otb insiders
Himself Lawful Ruler y
? cf
Constantinople, Nov. 6 (By the As- ^r<
sedated Press).?The Turkish Na;:onalists
after overthrowing the sul- jjcsl
an's government and declaring: him war
jereft of all civil powers are now ^et
seeking iresh conquests in a manner f0|
ikely to bring trouble with the Allies. fr)UI
Nfter the Nationalists' demands that ga;t
he Allied withdrawal from the city ^ar
irid ordering the American and Allied
ailors not to land at Kemalist ports ton
without special permission the Allied wjje
commissioners voted they would refuse
all demands. The sultan's government
has accepted the downfall,
although Mohammed VI still considers
himself the lawful ruler. /
Five Men Dead ^
And Other* Injured lodi
Ked Bluff, Calif., Nov. 6.?Five men A
are dead and another injured and an- cue
rll.?r held nendiner ihn filtnc rtf \
eharges as a result of a fire which
destroyed the rooming house at West- R.
wood. The man arrested caused the
blaze when he inadvertently set fire
to his bed, the police say. ?
1 * 1 *1*
Sam Littlejohn of Clemson College Uh
is visiting in Union this week. da]
????mm???? *-TERMANY
lerlin, Nov. 5 (By the Associated Ni
as).?Informally proposing to the ices
ed reparations commission the ne- convi
iation of an international loan of State
,000,000 marks, Dr. Hermes, the the a
man finance minister, has taken 1008,
initial step to transfer the current at h
r parlers with the entente's rep- Nash
?ntatives from the stage of pre- night
inary discussions to a concrete Th<
is of negotiation. h.uidi
[either party in the present con- Robir
?nce so far has shown its hand, tion
German government having con- fightt
d the Presentation of 'tc < ?? ? ?? >
~ " .Al
liled recital of the causes and ef- the ]
s of currency depreciation on the his t|
on's finances. While M. Barthou by
his colleagues on the conunission f(,r (j
reported to have conducted them- Tonn<
es as polite listeners to the docu- t< rial
itary evidence presented by l>r. ^ r f
mes and his aides, they are al- 0< (3,
d to have intimated that the time s, aur
i now ripe for receiving from the K<>vet
man officials tangible and precise- e,>jfol
'ormulatcd proposals.
he first of these was delivered to n utlJ
Barthou today in the shape of a unt
noranduni, comprising two type- n..me
tten pages, stipulating that for- jt ,
1 loans of 500,000.000 marks is to w
floated with the active coopera- (
1 of the reichbank. While the
1 constitutes the crux of its initial ^
posal to the entente's representa- o.u,
s the German government will , v
:ifically indicate as necessary sup- ^ " g
nentary measures of relief, a re- ^ V>Q
e from gold reparations payments, *g u ^
ictioh of deliveries in kind and
, the details of which Dr. Ilermes ^
, . Coopi
communicate to the commission
the course of this week's discus- ~
IS* ' 1 h
oday's memorandum lays stress on1, ^ ( ^
necessity of an international loan ,
an indispensable requirement for ^ ,
cting coordination of Germany's ^ ,
rnational finances, especially the ^ ^
rection of budgetary equilibrium,
itation of the floating debt and
rency stabilization, while tempo- "
y exemption from gold payments ,?CP
I levies on goods in kind and coal ' ' s
named as necessary complements ^
foreign financial relief.
j, 1 Robii
Nursery is All Ready di j
he nursery for tJie children has e'
n opened at the Sanders boarding V (
se and comnetent nnroo- f'tne
:ed in charge. Leave your children ^
the nursery when you attend the
sy Smith meeting. m'st
The Committee. 1
m led. w
save Your Hats at Home WaF
he ladies in Union are requested er> \
eave their hats at home while at- was
ling: the meetings and not have the tweet
igelist ask each night that you re- Coopi
re them. The ushers have been
fled to make the statement at the Metl
r and we publish the notice to help
n out, as their task is arduous
it takes a world of time to say to
i lady, "Please remove your hat tl,(1)a
>vo going in, so Mr. Smith will not (jjps,
c to make the announcements .pj
u u i ' 7::M>
eave the hats at home and save
ybody trouble. , ,t
. ct? 11*
rayer Service for Women
he prayer service for women will
leld at the following homes Tues- " .
morning from 10:0t) to 10:30 'i' '
>ek and every woman and girl is S ,
ted to meet with them. 1)1' '
l?s. Chas. R. Counts, Mrs. T. L.
ps, Mrs. W. T. Beaty, Mrs. R. B. .
iam, Mrs. W. H. Shaver, Mrs.
rles R. Smith, Mrs. J. K. Hamblin, st rvl
i. Jeff Perry, Mrs. W. H. Sartor, J^?!
i. Ben Crawford, Mrs. Sims I.y- ?
id, Mrs. L. L. Wagnon. |
Miss Eunice Thomson,
Chairman. pre,
Tourist Finds Caro-Vet
Ir. Robert Jones Maury, from one
the New England states, passed
nigh Union this morning and eomi
>ped at The Times office to find the Rrt*a
i way to get to Columbia. He
idered around the town trying to ^
out and said he was well repaid (ay'
his trouble in rambling for he had no
id where Caro-Vet lived. He also
1 that he had seen the signs of we
o-Vet on every tree, bridge and
l post since he had left Washing- v
and was crlad to find it* Vinmo and ' v
" """ [ <p.
it it was. See, it pays to adveri.
a'' *
.?. a ticn
Notice, Mason*! of 4
l regular communication of the
n A. Fant Lodge, No. 334, A. F. ^
will meet Monday night at the
ge over Monarch mills Store at
D p. m.
ill members of said lodge are rested
to be present. N
Malting brethren welcome. VVhi
J. A. Petty, *lec
F. Haynes, W. M. *<*<
Secretary. ^
be i
diss Ruth Cohen of Spartanburg
nt the week-end with friends in * y
ion, returning to her home yester- i i
f afternoon. Bui
- ' ?' '
ath claims .
:amack's slayer
ishville, Nov. 6.?Funeral servfor
Col. Duncan B. Cooper, 79,
icted slayer of former United
?s Senator Edward Caraack on
ireets of Nashville, in the fall of
will be held tomorrow morning
is old home in Ashwood, near
ville. Coolnel Cooper died last
following a brief illness.
^ tragic death of Carmack at the
) of Colonel Cooper and his son,
1, now dead, was the culminaof
one of the bitterest political
i in the history of the state,
the time Carmack was editor of
Nashville Tennessean, following
lefeat in a Democratic primary
alcolm K. Patterson of Memphis
1.) friiliorntilnriol wnmlnaflAn fie**
pssean was waging a bitter ediwar
on Governor Patterson aflis
inauguration and the name
olonel Cooper, as one of the
eh friends and advisers of the
-nor, had often appeared in the
rial columns.
?rd was sent to Carmack by a
al friend that Cooper would not
enanee further public use of his
, it was stated. On the follow lay
an editorial paragraph was
en in which sarcastic reference
made to Cooper.
? shooting of Carmack occurred
le following day as he was aphing
his apartments in the city.
,-as met by Duncan Cooper and
on, Robin, as he was talking to
man acquaintance on the street.
were exchanged, Carmack fallwith
a fatal wound and Robin
er receiving a bullet in his chest
which he recovered. Colonel
er was uninjured,
e trial which followed was one
le bitterest in the annals of the
, resulting in a conviction of
Coopers, the elder getting a verof
20 years and his son a lesser
An appeal was taken to the
me court. The court affirmed,
verdict in the case of Colonel
er and gave the son a new trial,
oon as the decision of the couft
announced Governor Patterson
d a pardon for Duncan Cooper,
i Cooper's case on retrial was
ssed for want of a prosecutor,
rtugh never a candidate for ofColonol
Cooper had been an acpolitical
force. He was at one
editor und publisher of the
ville American, now extinct,
bin Cor per met death under
crious circumstances several
; ago. His body, the skull crushas
found in a creek beside which
found his umbrella, the interior
cd with bloodstains. His slayvere
never apprehended. There
believed to bo no connection bei
the murder of the younger
er and the Carmack case.
hodist Night at
Tabernacle Tuesday
ginning this evening, denomina1
nights will be observed at the
v Smith Tabernacle,
osdny night, tomorrow night, at
o'clock, will be Methodist night.
i> are appealing to every Methoin
Union county and adjoining
ties to be present.
>thodist delegations from Buffalo,
irs, Adamsburg, Lockhart, Jones,
Whitmire and from the rural
ons at large will be asked to
d separately. Have you ohurc'n
;? Then don't let the other town
you in numbers,
possible, we will have the First
inent Band to play during the
ico. .\u towns sending delegations
h* notify J. B. Chick, 'phone
I, and scats will bo reserved.
L. L. Wngnon.
J. B. Chick.
?byterian And
Episcopalian Night
i a plan thoroughly tried in other
nunities and found to secure
t results. Our visiting ovangolearnostly
desire that we 'adopt
three nights of this week. MonTuesday
and Wednesday as deinational
rally nights.
[>iscopalians and Presbyterians ?
were pioneers in religious work
outh Carolina, and we rejoice in
other parts of God's family who
! prospered so wonderfully,
might, Monday, is our night. Let
vho are in membership, or afHlia,
of Union county or elsewhere,
he lh-esbyterian and Episcopal
eh, go to the Tabernacle and
ler in the section assigned us.
ay it bring a blessing to all.
J. P. Matheson.
School Trustees Elected
% n
Ir. E. G. Thomas, Mrs. R. M..
ite and Mr. R. J. Crocker were
ted school trustees for Beaverdam ^
jol Friday, November 3.
Irs. White is the first woman to
elected to office in the county.
h M
Irs. L. G. Young has returned from
.-isit to her daughter, Mrs. Bobo *
rnett, in Spartanburg.

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