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The Chesterfield advertiser. [volume] (Chesterfield C.H., S.C.) 1884-1978, March 04, 1920, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067951/1920-03-04/ed-1/seq-1/

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Cotton valued at $25,000 was burn
ed at Sharon when the warehouse of
the Hill Banking and Mercantile Company
was burned.
The first of March came like the
proverbal lion to Charleston, bringing
with it a light fall of snow, the
first seen in that city in over twe
Gaffney school trustees have decided
on increasing the salaries of teachers
in the white school so that the
lowest salary paid any teacher will be
$90.00 per month. Negro teachers
will be raised $10.00 per month.
The influenza quarantine at Rock
Hill has been lifted and business and
other conditions are fast approaching
a normal state.
Patrick Wall, a well known planter
and former cotton grower of Beaufort,
has converted his gin into a tomato
paste fartory and will hereafter
raise tomatoes and potatoes and prepre
them for the market. This is Mr.
Wnll'o ? * ^ . 1 $'
ww M>1 U HIV VIIVU U1 ll^Utlll^ II1C UU11
The Navy Recruiting Station at
Rock Hill has lately been supplied
with a full line of Navy literature by
? the department at Washington. Any
one wanting to know more of the Navy
may be suplicd with reading matter
that will be most interesting as
well as informative, if he will make
his wants known to the station at
Rock Hill.
After trying the comission form of
city government for six years Spartanburg
is to have an election to decide
whether she likes that form of
administration or will return to the
older method of Mayor and Aldermen.
The Mayor and two commissioners
now manage the town's affairs.
The Lexington lligh School has
been shut down for two weeks on account
of the influenza situation. One
teacher has pneumonia and there are
a few cases in that city.
A negro barber named Boozer
drove a Ford over a white woman
on Main street in Columbia, Tuesday,
The woman, Mrs. J. D. Kucker, was
T?ot badly injured. Boozer was said to
be sober when the accident ocurred.
George S. Douanc, a collector for
a Charleston furniture house, who
was assaulted and robbed by a negro
monuay morning 011 tne uorchcster
road, near that city, died of his
wounds Tuesday morning. DanMaxjwell,
is in jail charged with the
crime. Mr. Douane was beaten about
the head by his assailant with a hatchet,
receiving wounds that proved mortal.
He had been a collector for 110
years, with the rural districts as his
territory, and was in his sixties, llis
widow and a rfon survive.
If you need any Cotton Seed Meal
for Fertilizer, tee me. I will sell
you one uck or twenty tons at the
right price. W. P. ODOM.
The State of South Carolina,
County of Chesterfield,
By M. J. Hough, Probate Judge:
WKoeooc IT i> 1..
suit to me to grant her Letters of Administration
of the Estate and effects
of Donald B. Page, deceased.
These are, therefore, to cite and
admonish all and singular the kindred
and Creditors of the said Donald B.
Page, deaecased, that they he and appear
before me, in the Court of Probate,
to be held at Chesterfield, South
Carolina on 17th of March, next, after
publication hereof, at 11 o'clock
in the forenoon, to show cause, if any
they have, why the said Administration
should not be granted.
Given under my hnnd this 3rd day
of March Anno Domini 1930.
M. J. Hough,
Probate Jndge.
600 has proven it will cure Malaria,
Chills and Fever, Bilious Fever, Colds
and LaGrippc. 11
Liberties and M
I have one LIBERTY
I also have one MONI
Both thes<
If you contemj
A. B. Rh
uino l rvVSITI lYIUnn s IV] ILL
. There is and has been more sickness
in this section of late than for
many years. Influenza and pneumonia
have been the cause of several
s deaths. There are a few new cases of
"flu" in the neighborhood, but it
seems to be subsiding.
Mr. J. D. Johnson has returned
from a hospital in Columbia where he
underwent an operation for appenditis.
He is getting along nicely.
This community has recently lost
two estimable ladies by death. Mrs. j
Daniel Sullivan succumbed to influ-,
enza and Miss Eliza Demby was the i
victim of heart disease.
Mr. B. T. Miles has moved from
here to Mr. K. C. Johnson's at Middendorf
where he will farm and look
after a herd of cattle.
Mr. J. R. Lynn has erected a nice
tenant house on his farm.
Rev. James Russell is expected to
begin a protracted meeting at Rocky
Creek Presbyterian Church on March
U. It is hoped the flu will have so far
abated as not to interfere.
The Sunday Schools at Rock Creek
and Fork Creek will open up as soon
as possible. The Sundays are too
long without Sunday School and al- ,
ready the interest seems to be lag- ]
ging with many people. A very little
excuse seems to be justifiable. (
The farmers have done very little i
work toward a new crop as the weather
has been so unfavorable that it i
is likely that we will all be late
There are a number of one, two and 1
three horse farms without tenants
and it seems probable that they will '
go unfarmcd this year unless some
families leave the cotton mills to cultivate
them. ,
Having spent three days in the <
town of Ruby enumerating census I
was able to mingle with old friends <
and get acquainted with new ones i
and am sorry that I was unable to :
continue the work as it is very pleas- i
ant_to mingle with such good people I
as Ruby has. I came in contact with ,
the most curteous people I have ever 1
met. <
Mr. E. N. Clark and Supervisor 1
Knight are doing some fine work on
the old Camden road through this section,
Hock Creek and the Macedonia
section that is speaking well of them.
With the gang and but a few hands
much has been accomplished. This
piece of road was supposed to be useless
but since it has been worked up
it is very useful indeed. This road
I lays through some the best farming
section and nassess by three churches
and jurist mill. There has never been
a Kuritf on this road before and it was
thought for years that it would be
thrown away, but it is not a dead
community and Mr. Knight knows
that some of the older settlers are
entitled to some of the county work.
There are several cases of mumps
in this community.
It will always pay you to see me
when in need of anything in my line.
I am generally under the other fallow
in price and ahead of him in quality.
I do not mean always, but in enough
instances to pay you to trade with me.
Flag Brand Canned Goods?none
better? at A. F. Davis Market.
Messrs J. C. and Frank Shaw mnde
a business trip to Chesterfield Monday.
Mrs. Ailing Shaw and Miss Sallie
visited Mrs. Shaw's parents, Mr.
j?n#l Mrs A I. .Inhnann af nr?ar ffioa
tertiold, recently.
Messrs Ernest and Eugene King
visited in this corrtmunity last Thursday.
Mrs. J. C. and Miss Lenny Shaw
visited Mr. Ort Johnson.
Mr. and Mrs. Luther Alexander
i spent an afternoon last week with >
Mr. Manny Johnson. '
_ _ Ml
? ?
onitors advanced on M
7 that I can offer at the ol
ITOR, equipped with a
which I can offer at the <
e cars are F ive Passengi
date buying or trading w
he glad to give demon:
ers, Mt.
Senator Expresses Hope of Republican
Inroads In A Number of
Kansas City, Mo., March 1.-?Signs
of a political change in the South are
visible, and the breaking up of the
old Democratic control in Texas,
Louisiana and other Southern States
is a possibility according to Senator
Warren G. Harding of Ohio, candidate
for the Republican nomination for
"It is gratifying," said Mr. Harding
in an address delivered here tonight,
"to feel a full felowship in a great
imiiy wmcn nas icit sucn an
impress of htdpfulness that all of the
United States arc turning to the Republicans
for the restoration hoped
for in every American heart. So striking
is this truth that there is a confident
belief that the sectional lines
which heretofore have marked the
limits of Republican majorities to be ;
yroken.and the solid South,Democratic |
for two generations, henceforth will
be no more than a political memory.
"Virginia, the Carolinas, Georgia
ind Louisiana are encouraging Republican
hopes. Texas ,not so promising,
is demanding the reorganization
of the Democratic Party, with restored
Jeffersonianism, and, while it
is at it Texas may go the whole
route to redemption and turn to confident
Republicanism for the realization
of its higher aspirations."
The National Get Together seems
to be marshaling its armies. All candidates
should be made to answer
where and how they stand on these
luestions: Are you a white male citizen,
21 or over and how do you
<tand on the League of Nations? How
lo you stand on liberty, peace, justice
and freedom and are you a true
American and do you stand by the
Stars and Stripes? Can you carry the
muse of peace and liberty to its glorious
Peace, liberty and justice to all the
world is where I stand.
P. C. Campbell.
TA n r * f i-"ri-rv 1
i yj dc. Lir c.v
The influenza quarantine will most
likely he lifted either the latter part
of the week or the beginning of next.
If the present favorable weather continues
or a few days longer it is
thought that the danger of an epidemic
in Chesterleld will have been
passed and while no official word has
been given out by the Board of j
Health, it is understood that body
is considering raising the restric- j
tions providing no cases are reported j
prior to its next meeting. One or two
mild cases are said to exist in town.
The school board will await the decision
of the Board of Health before
announcing a resumption of school.
Burress Lisenby, son of Mr. J. T.
Lisenby, is quite ill at this time, but
we hope he will soon be out again.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Brantley were
the guests of the letter's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. I). L. Lisenby Sunday.
Mr. Oscar Lisenby and his aunt,
Mrs. L. G. Lisenby made a business
trip to Cheraw Sunday afternoon.
Mr. Frank Jenkins and Mr. Stanmore
Sellers, of the Wexford eomnui
nity were in this neighborhood Sunday.
Mr. Waterman Adams was the
Kuest of Mr. W. F. Sellers Saturday
nitfht and Sunday.
Mr. Ernest Sellers has beeen quite
sick for the past week bi t we hope to
hear of his speedy recovery.
Mr. Elishe Huntley and Misses
Grace Ballard and Mary l.isenby made
a hurried trip to Cheraw Sunday.
arch 1 $100.00.
Id price of $1845.00.
price of $1725.00.
*r Models,
rite or call me.
Grogh an
Columbia March I?-The Annual
Cotton Convention of the American
Cotton Association will be held' at
Montgomery, Alabama, March, 912,
1920. The auditorium there will
comfortably seat 5,000 delegates n"d
it is our hope to have every seat lilied
with delegates of men and women
from every section of the Cotton
Belt, including the cotton growing
areas of Arizona and California. R.
M. Mixson, President of the South
Carolina Division makes this statement
about the convention:
"The convention will be devoted
to the di' cussion of broad economic
measures of reform in the future baling,
handling, warehousing and marketing
the cotton crop. The most vital
subject of reform for 1920 will be
centered in the immediate construction
of adequate warehouse facilities
in every cotton growing County. The
Governors of the cotton states have
been invited to attend the Conference,
to jointly consider the enactment
of State Warehouse legislation
based upon uniformity of operation.
Governor R. G. Pleasant of Louisiana
will preside as Chairman of the Gov
ernors Conference, many of whom
have already accepted the invitation
to bo present. The local warehouse
problem as to construction and operation
will be handled by a L.ige committee
composed of tiu' oflicials of the
Warehouse Division, Federal Bureau
of Markets, State Directors of Extension
Service, State Directors, 15areau
of Markets and oflicials of the
American Cotton Association. A.Southern
Bankers' Conference is being
provided for which will consider the
he .t methods of financing the cotton
crop in storage while the same is being
slowly marketed by the growers.
Mr Nathan Adams, a prominent banker
of Dallas, Texas, has been invited
to preside over the Conference of
Bankers. Governor W. I*. G. Harding
of tiie Federal Reserve Board has already
accepted an invitation to be
present at the Convention and deliver
a strong and forceful addrc. s endorsing
the economic aims and purposes
of the American Cotton Association.
This address will be one of the most
important of the Convention. Mr. \V
G. Turner, of , Memphis,
the recognized Dean of the raw cotton
trade in the South, and the Gen,erul
Manager of the largest concentrating
plant for storing and comp
ressing cotton in this country, will
deliver an address covering an exposition
of th" primitive and wasteful
practices employed by the cotton merchant;
in the handling of the cotton
crop between the growers and th<
spinners. U. S. Senator Joseph E.
I Ransdell of Louisiana will deliver a
carefully prepared address an "The
Economics of High Density Gin Compression."
The presidents of the various
A. & M. Colleges and the State
Superintendents of Education of the
Cotton States are accepting invitations
to he present and form a sectional
committee for the purpose of
formulating plans for the specific cd- j
ucation of our young men in the |
I varied details of marketing farm pro- '
! ducts, and especially with reference
I to the grading, stapling, warehous-1
ing, ginning, financing and marketing i
the cotton crop. Reform in the agri- j
cultural education of the young men j
of the South is one of the most vital
needs of the present times.
| "The farm women of the South are ,
to be recognized as vital factors in '
the future development of the organ- j
izaiion work of the American Cotton j
Association during the Montgomery :
Convention. Two sessions <?f the Con- !
ference will he devoted to discussions ;
of subjects devoted to the home and
fireside. Hundreds of farmers wives
and daughters are expected to he present
at these special sessisons to hear
addreses from some of the most :
prominent women speakers of the
South, and perfect their permanent
"Vital questions relating to the cot
on acreage, production and eonsumpt
tion of cotton and the imperative
needs for greater areas planted in
food and 'oed er :>s will he d'scus ed
!>y soi. 10 of the e.hleii students of
j these economic questions in tht
I "The sessions of the Convention
, will be noted for the discussion and
consideration of great constructive reform
measures, rather than the usual
program of lengthy oratory. A few
speeches on vital measures will of
necessity be required, hut a large
number of Sectional Committees will
ho ha.:! <;t work, and during the conj
vention short five and ten minute
; I d!;:; by the delegates are to he en
couraged rather than lengthy prepared
Mr. Pau! Pope, of Southern Pines,
j N. C., and Miss Mary A. Ray, of Raoford,
N. C., came to Chesterfield Tuesj
day morning on the C. & L. train and
applied for licenses al the office of
Judge Hough and were married by
Rev. F. M. Cannon. They spent the
I day at the Griggs hotel and left for
I Southern Plies the same afternoon.
v! u? Puckers With Service Coporations,
Suggests Official Of
Livcslosk A isociation
Washington, Mr.roll 1.?The meat
packing industry should he placed by
Federal regulation "on some such
footing as public utility corporations
are now," the House Agriculture
Committee was told by Charles
O'Donnell of New Mexico, Vice Pre ident
of the American Livestock Association.
'leading resolutions favoring such
regulation, which he said were passed
at the last convention of the association,
Mr. O'Donnell said this was
the only step which would give the
stock grower confidence in the markets
where he sold his products.
"It may be that sharp fluctuations
in price on the stock yards are unavoidable,"
he said, "but the man who
takes a big loss on his cattle is suspicious.
If there was a Federal committee
which could investigate
promptly and report as to the facts,
he would take his medicine."
Mr. O'Donnell said that ?tockmen
objected to "government by injunction,"
and would rather have legislation
covering the subject.
"When we load our cattle now," he
sai l, "there is nothing for us to do
but to prey. They arc- at the mercy
of the railroads; they are unloaded
by a slock yards employe, who is an
employe of the puckers; they are sold
through a commission man, whose relations
with the packers are closer
than wit h us,' and whose salesman
may he a stockholder in Swift Co."
K. C. I.asater of Texas, appearing as
Chairman of the Farmers' National
Bo^rd and member of a special committee
of the Farmers' National Council,
classed the agitation for Federal
regulations as. "a light between the
home owners and home builders of
the United Siat.es and the Chicago
"Armour, Swift, and every male
member of their families could be put
into jail without disturbing the packing
industry for ninety days," hg asserted.
"and alter that period the industry
of cattle raising and distribution
would 1 e pervaded with hope
and confidence."
Mr. I.asater declared that "dollars
do make a difference before the
courts in the United States, I believe,
and the people of this country
generally belie'.e so too."
In a recent speech at Jackson Michigan,
before a large audience, Major
General Leonard Wood outlined his
policies. Business, he held, large as
well as small, must be given every
legitimate encouragement and support,
for if labor is to remain content
and prosperous buisness must also be
prosperous. Reasonable profits, ju t
wages and increaed production, the
General maintained, were the anwers
to the high cost of living problem.
After arguing for a highly trained
and efficient army of not more than
2!>0,000 men and a navy of the first
class, efficient in every sense of tlaword.
General Wood advocated
national budget, paid a tribute to the
farmer* of Ihu country, urtred the
upbuilding of the American merchant
marine, and emphasized the fact that
he stands for the policy of Theodore
Roosevelt in foreign relations- a policy,
he said, which guarantees the
safety of the life and'property of every
American citizen, no matter in
what part o the world that citizen
hapens to be.
"You know, old man, I was trointt
to ask you to dinner with me tonight,
bu I just heard Smelt remark that
you were troinp to cat with him."
"Oh what time do you eat?" ,
"Six o'clock."
"Well, that's all riukt old boy,
Smith doesn't eat till seven."
The Mascot of the Pacific
The proudest ntcmher of the Nav]
with tho Pacific Fleet 1h "Mick," Ad
mlrnl Hodman h apanlel. From ?h?
tip of hla tall to the tip of hla ?mm
I "Mick" la a real anllor. Tha ronghoi
tha aoaa come the hotter ho llhoa It.
| "Mick" Hluck hla head through a llf<
J ring, at tho photographer's auggear.ion
and la giving an Imitation of a tru<
i patrlat looking ft?r an argttoaant
1 Every man on tha Naw lieu tea k
- - -
The Ne\jj^ York State Democrats,
assembled in unofficial convention at
Albany l::*-t wek, selected as delep- i
at lartce t the National Convention
at San Francisco Gov. Alfred 10.
i Smith, miss Kliznhcth Marbury, Mis
Harriet May Mills and Louis Dosbee!;
j er. New York Democrats adopted an
! anti-prohibition platform and will en
ideavor to have lite Nation-wide >
I hibition act now in fore repealed at
j the earliest posible moment.
j IMans for dirioibhle air. hip line:
, from New Yor!. to San Franei-co and
j intermediate cities have been an- !
i nounced front New York. Five sl ip* .
i with a capacity of '_!<>() p a .-eajref .
leach are under construction as are
mnany smaller craft for ' ml trai.-e
between cities in the middle we
President Wilson has appoint, b
i Lainaridtre Colby, a New York 1 u
j yor to succeed Robert Lansb w- ..
Secretary of State.
j The railroads have b on ivtu
j to their owners. The dhector pem-i
I will continue to net in that e: ; eit;
tor the (iovermiK iit uuti! the ' ni
managers feel that they no 1< ?;
need it is assistance.
Two car loads of > . '
j eoiilniiinitf ;"?.i p<<>;' !
j Ikivc* hvcn seized 1?v tlu1 (t- . :* ?]?
| at Chicago*
National prohibition wa i i.
el and ('onjrre*^ v ; . ;
the 1 dlh amend 11 ;11 ii, .-i ! ?... i
adopted by tin li- ? n i
> tion held in tlu- "?? i.. ii u.
, souri.
i Front Washington t
i nouneemont ti th !i> : h j
pi ohibit inn cti f< < n
! North Carolina 1 .<:h< ? i
Ir:.i ! State i:i '?
j tileries destroyed.
j t apt. It. M. 1': ev, i.i. >1, : ml (.
Hunt r Ilrynr.l, i: aj
County, Florida, lid i < ?
'cord, member of toe tit" e.on.-i!
Fort Meye Fia., v we i 1
an aii'olaiu* in which ih< y v e i \ i
enuirht fire and loll to the eanh 1 st
'Monday. The acrid o' oeeuir ! . ;
j Fort Meyers.
The New .1 evsey 1 m e >nd !ate
have eased a bill nuti ori/.iu; tin
j manufacture and sale <d' :
! cent, beer in that state. The (lovertu r
! has stated that he wiil ii:n toe hill
Nev, Jersey will not att*. mp',
this bill into el!', rl ut :if t' v. r
been ollicially ended. It will ,i
used as a lesi t > dot r. one wli h
the prohibition enact me's' is eons' ' i
l ion:> I.
United S?..t< s S i. tor h ha
HaiiKhe.nl of At ,i?.wn; , dual in \\ .
intfton Monday : ftei t; V
with I lie j;vin. S? i' l< I i
77 ye ;rs of i"". . ml : . i r . fIS
years in the IIou of H? nr
j tutiv.: . lie v.as .!? !' ;. ! :
llol Oo The :o.'iie y< r i. ..
od .bdin 'i'. Morgan in vln
whei'v he remained neti\e in.' e i.i
death. Senator HanMo ad w. a < .
federate veteran.
Tlih ?iI.N'-.t)ICTr
j ! >r. I'raneis S. I'.luir nod Mi i
abeth McWhiiler ueo* i|i?n ri
tied at lie ' " '' K ' do' ' <o
i in Jonesville, S. < in S l ! \
Dr. Blair is one of tlu
I members of the yctitwr oeiai < ; ot
< 'lu- tern eld. 1 )ln in" t1 e
he has in ide this pi ci In
ha made seoia of w..rr fru" !
!li.. n.al'i'iov.* V.'iS, the fo , a ' II
of eoo>idera!>le imi n
rial i11 < of i: . 11 >o . I i
ate of Watford : 1 -o'. hi 1' i
dejrree at the Soati io *: e<: . 1 1
j le^e io Atlanta. lie ha f
t iiae I . en cornice?' I ' h tlu
Deal Drujr Cot ; i.
! ''Hie with ill t < < u
who is all alumn i 1 f <
ntost nopular i<
will ho wariniy < i :..< ! .
?:? ??.** i'l ('111 '
I >r. it ikI M! , !
eiijoyl-u a l?>: f t.
! hern ?!( : > I 1
c? c her" in a lev i
.Me <i .1. Ai l hiiv i\- i: ' . .. ! i
ry i).?Ui:lii. of ('host, i !?. ;.t i
: he ceremony . 1< .
(Mi Monday lis' Mr. 11
(iraiM, of \inrit no f o-n t ., an?! .
io-a' (?raha,mt of !' -ulct, \
.''er?' i .:<*ried in ( iv '< '! '<1 I" I'
i'\ M. (' IIIin n. 'I he hr'no
sevei. I inontlis hoen o >
school at llickoiy Grov, in
ty, and on ace mint ?. f t!i is.. il
11 #y w i * ill ii<v' ' : l It *"?*' M ?! V. f : j
tinue mi that c. ?pcity .hi he i
the term. I! i a I hi ' . i .
ous yountf farmer living ju t !> . . !
river from Chtria.v .mi i. mar
friends in this county.
I'nliiie ^athorimys have l> ? .i p!:i<
e(| under ban for tho Immodiuto pro
i nl by the Chernw Hoard of 1i ml h,
i an a precautionary meaaurc a ainul
, the spre nl of ipfluenr.-'. Tr to-v.i ' i
I very few ci of* lie di <m e ; r. 1 .
? is likely that the <|U;.rnntine v-il] '
of : hort duration. School , chinches
_ and the Lyric Theater ure closed.
S. .1. White, of Sumter, captured
the silver medal and $500.00 cash
prizes for the second largest yield of
lint cotton in the Unites States for
iini). This prize one of eighteen of '<
red by The Farm Journal of Philai
!ji'ua for the best three yields of six
. i o, ant crops,?corn, wheat, cot'
' > <- , alfalfa and potatoes. For
' i c. :p a no Id inclad and $1000.00,
. .iiii' :.d and $500.00 and a
brorzo medal and $250.00 were the
pri/.e-. fi?r tin* best yields. This con
i<\v;i announced in lblR at a time
when ev?. ry one expected the war to
I t t welt into 1!)1U. The purpose of
the c n i c v was to stmulato proucil
< crops which would help
wn tm war and help to feed and
r'othe the v rid after it was over.
' i .it iii was shown through i"
( is try in this contest. State
i' nit! I)e,,..i Intents, farm bu.
i eiils, banks and farm
going to the limit in an
d til" .-fixes for their own
e y'., Id of lotion for the
in South Carolina has
lie prize winning yield
ike average for the
wv i he great oppor
he eolton grower
i. W ' did good seed
: v. i:n good methods.
: ! ,.tOAD BIL.L
l. r oeral counsel
>i of Railway Hxei
in that body rej><
dint* raili
i., exporimeni'
"id 'n ji .i t:
'' ,? !icy of the fu!'
. h peiul upon the
in ent now made,
iiout to enter upon
. i J oil.' 1under the sys
11 it -ts'Mi hex, the credit of
i made sullicient to cnr
> j>ei loi m their jiublic
. - ..-1 it ion will, by univer;!
i '11, be a success. If, on the
lh" hind, ueh credit is not estabhi
.I tlie legislation will be a failure.
"! . dilition to the act, the Interi
"i< o Commission, the sev.e
commission, the labor uni
the eaitiers themselves are
!1 trial. The Interstate Comic
Ci>mmi^>ion is on trial because
.' i a conferred upon that body
!"!1 ;.re so enormous and so
;:i" that it will become large:
i'de for the success or fail.
i the ystem of regulation."
K. ?V. Sliroeder, of the Uni!
.:.! Army, by piloting a plane
n . iciit of iik.dL'u feet in a recent
. . !> ' on, Ohio, has established
i \\ ultitU'le i "cord.
A liriiliiiu" feature occurred in
i : <" on with he descent. It is re
'i il.nt i u>i : t the moment when
ii icl'i'd its greatest elo
: . tii ujijdy of oxygen became
tin- pilot lost conscious.
.iti ; '. plan* fell for a distance
I ; then, retraining partial
i < . t t righted the machine
i< led in making an
.< y landing.
u at iin< d l>y the plane
d hy instruments
. riinM". Instruments
1 temperature, at
. e ?. which a hu\'
sceiided, was f>7
1 . : v* y,i ] ?.
i?>r Schroeder is
i " \ i<>us world
o f'-et. As soon
ne unconscious
. r *>y hospital.
'. eiii ited from
i of consciousf
! i battle for
i i . u .. :
I l nothinjr hut that
lo is\.l of i0.000
i' < . the o:;yjcen stopall
at once, it
. terrible explosion
I < ad. Aly eyes hurt
,. a them. I realized
' iard :.tt the stick,
traiuldcn oat for
I .i i eenied t<> ride
I >1 < i i.iy <>< but could sco
i >thjn f tin- ii'i>11 ml. I do cil my
;4 / :i>rI opened them
i !> w over Wilbur Wright
iii, < i . <? the hangars. I couldn't
land th ?e.
"1 i I'.? ?1 my machine for a climb in11
r??I ?}" !< ma?o sur< of n good alti'ud*1
. ' il then jump for it with my
i 1 nt at last McCook Field
a:. into view. 1 guess I just became
n Mitoniaton and came down all
11 was the Major's ambition to
reach an altitude of 10,000 feet, and
disappoint I o\< r the result, he has already
announcd his intention to make
another attompt.

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