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PRES1DENT WILSON ADDRESSES
4,000 NATURALIZED CITIZENS
DOES NOT NAME LUSITANIA
Blows Embers of National Conscious
ness Into Flames With Appeal to
Love of Country.
Philadelphia. - President Wilson
gave to a gathering of 4,000 naturaliz
ed Amcrmilcans the first intimation of
the course the United States probably
will pursue In the situation resulting
from the loss of more than a hundred
American lives on the British liner
Lusitania. lie spoke by implication,
but his hearers interpreted his re
marks as meaning that, while tile
United States would remain at peace,
It would seek to convince Germany
of the injustice to mankind of the
"America," said the President,
"mus11t have the consclotisness that oi
all sides it touches the elbows and
touches hearts with all the Nations of
mankind. The( exaniple of America
m ust be a special example. And it
miust be an exanmple not mncrely of
pecace because it will not fight, out be
cause peace is a healing and elevating
infiluance of the world and strife is
"There is suchi a thing as a man
being too proud to fight. There is
such a thing as being so right that it
does not need to convince others by
force that it is right."
These remarks precipitated a tu
nIult of applause and patroitic en
thusiasm attended by waving of thou.
sands of small American flags. The
President made no direct reference to
the Lusitiania tragedy, but the au
dience did not hestiate to read tile ap
Dlication of his statement.
The sentiment expressed in the
President's spoecih was epitomized
later by one of hIs closest advisers
as "humanity first." While it had not
been determlined, lie said, exactly
what steps would be taken by the
United States ill the present crisis,
the idea uppermost in the President's
Mind was to show that whitever
course is adopted-no matter how vig
orously, it will have as its objective
the good of humanity.
Introduced by Mayor Ulankenburg
who spoke in a distinctly German tc
cent a welcomie and an apI)eal for a
single allegiance to the United States,
tile President carried forward the idea
of tile welding of foreign blood in the
make-up of America by pointing out
tile true goal of right American citiz
enship to be a loyalty not to tile coun
try of. one's birtl but to tle land of
"While you bring," he said, "all
c'ountrnies with you, you comie with a
purpose of leavinug all other cotuntries
behind youi-brinigin~g whlat is best of
thleir sir it. but not lookIng over your
shoulder or seeking to perpetuate
what you leave inl thlem. 1 certainly
would not be one whol would suggest
that al mlan cease to love tile place of
is origin. It is one thing to love the
pilace wh'lere you wvere born and an
other thinig to dedicate yourself to thec
place whlere you go. You can't be an
American if you tinik of yourself ill
groups. America (does not consist of
groups. A man whlo considers him
self as belonging to a National group
is not yet an American....
"My advice to you in to thlink first
nIOt Only (of Amlerica, but to thlink first
of humnanity and you (10 not love hu1
mlanity if you seek to (divide hlumnan
it-y into jealous camps."
The President was constantly Inter
rulptedl by spontaneous outbursts of
applause. Hie spoke clearly and so
quiet was his audienlce (If 15.000 that
hle could1( be hecard distinctly in all
parts of the hall. Everywhere rod,
white anld blue flags and bunting were
displayed aind a band during tile oven
ing played lpatriotic airs.
T1here was a tremendous ovationl as
tile P'resident flnished Is specech. Af
terward he returned to thle station and
enteredl his private ('ar. Hie was due
to leave for Washlington at midnighlt.
Some of tile passages in tile Presi
dent's speech whichl the crowvd ap
plauded most loudly were these:
"I am sorry for the man Wilo seeks
to miake personal capital out of thec
passions of Is fellowman. lHe hlas
lost the touchl and ideal of Anmerica,
for America wvas created to unite
nmankindl by tile passions thlat lift and
ulnite and not by the passions thai
separate and debase mankind. .. .
"The man who seeks to divide mar
from nman, grouip from group, inter
est from interest in the United Statei
is striking at its very heart....
"I was born in Anmerica. Yom
dreamed of what Amlerica w~as to bt
and I hope you brought the dream.
withI you. No man who does not set
visions will ever realize ally hligi
hopes or Uridertake any great enter
Tile station was packed with
'eheering crowd whlen tile prosiden
arrived from Washlington. Mr. Wil
son was escorted up Broad street b:
the mounted city troop of Phliladel
phia. The street was lIned with peopli
who shouted a noisy and enthusiastkl
welcome. The president bowed, rais
ed is hat and smiled.
Charles Frohman, one of the most suc
cessful theatrical managers, was
one of the victims of the lilfated
Lusitania. His body was recovered.
SCOR[S SW[PT TO DOOM
F. J. GAUNTLET, OF WASHING.
TON, TELLS STORY OF SINK.
INK OF THE LUSITANIA.
Women and Children Plunged In Mass
as the Great Oceon Liner Heeled
Up and Sunk.
Corkj-"From the day we sailed
we complacently spoke of the possi
bilities of the German menace, but
no one believed it, for we scorned
the idea of being torpedoed," said F.
J. Gauntlett of Washington, who was
traveling with A. L. Hopkins, a pas
senger who is among the missing,
and S. M., Knox ot Philadelphia, who
"A number of us were going over
on business. It was shortly after 2
probably ten minutes past-and I was
lingering in the dining saloon chat
ting with my friends, when the first
explosion occurred. We knew at
once what had happened.
"Shortly the ship listed perceptibly.
I shouted to the others to close the
ports. Some of us went to our births
and put on lifebelts.
"On making our way to the deck
we were informed that there was no
danger and we need not be alarmed,
but the ship - i gradually sinking
deeper into tl water and effortis
were made to It inch the boats.
"Fifty or mo 3 people entered the
first boat, and as it swung from the
davits It fell suddenly. I think most
of the occupants perished. Other
boats were launched with the greatest
"Swinging free from one of them as
it descended, I struck out, swimming
strongly and steadily for a piece of
wreckage which I observed. On
reaching it I found It was one of the
collapsible boats, but I had to rip the
ganvas wvith Na knife before I could
get It open. Another passenger climb
ed1 into It, and betwveen us wve were
able to get about thirty people out of
the water. While we wvere thus
engaged I noticed tnat the Lusitania
was gradually sinking.
"Women and children, under the
protection of men, had clustered In
line on the port side, and as the ship
made her plunge, down a little by
the head and heeling at an angle of
nearly 90 degres, this little army
slid down toward the starboard side,
dashing themselves against each
other as they went until they were
Mr. Gauntlett Bald that he heard
only one explosion, and the whole
tragedy was over In twenty minutes,
LATEST OFFICIAL ESTIMATE.
All SurvIvors Ashore.--1,198 Perish
ed When Liner Went Down.
The latest estimate of lives lost as
a result of .the torpedoing of the Cu
nard liner Lusitanla by a German
submarine off the Irish coast is 1,198.
It is believed that almost all, If not
all, the survivors, have been brought
ashore and there Is little hope of re
covering any other passengers alive.
Of the dead many are women,
Three stories from Queenstown de
scribe the bringing In of the bodies
of a great number of women, many
of them still unidentified, The
Qucenstown docks are the temporary
resting places also of the bodies of
several children. One dead mother
still Is clasping In her rigid arms the
body of her three-months-old baby,
When the Lusitanla lert New Yorki
May 1, she had on board 1,901 souls;
1,251 passengers and .660 crew, The
passengers were made up of 291 in
the first cabin, 699 in the second and
361 In the steerage,
Hubbard Foresaw Danger.
Cincinnati, Ohio-"I may meet with
a mine or a submarine over there, 0r
I may hold friendly converse with a
stray bullet In the trenches," Thui
wrote Elbert H ubbard to lhis friend,
E. W. Edwardi, of this city, shortly
before he boarded the Lusitania.
The letter, now in the hands of Mr,
Edwards, was one of the last thingE
that Mr. Hubbard ever penned. HE
wrote Mr. Edwards about his plana
for getting interesting inside news
(and views of the great war at fiuul
TOLL AMONG FIRST
LARGE PROPORTION OF CREW
SAVED BUT NO LACK OF DIS
CIPLINE WAS EVIDENCED.
14-YEAR OLD GIRL HEROINE
Stories of Heroic Work of Rescuers
Among the Passengers of the III
fated Ocean Liner.
Queenstown.-In striking contrast
to most historic sea disasters, the rate
of mortality among first class passen
gers of the Lusiatania seems to be
heavier than among any other class
on board. A large proportion of those
saved are members of the crew, but
this is not evidence of lack of discip
line, as most of theni were picked up
from the water. The captain of a
twaler who-arrived In the harbor soon
after the accident with 146 survivors,
mostly women and children, when re
proached for not staying longer on the
chance of picking up more survivors,
"There were many left in the water,
but they were dead and many were
so mangled I thought it better to bring
ashore my boat load of suffering wo
men, as they could not have stood
These women presented pitiful
sight as they wandered aimlessly
about, searching without hope for
loved ones who must have gone down
with the ship.
Relatives and friends of passengers
who had gone in high spirits to
Liverpool to meet the incoming ship,
began to arrive here to search for the
missing, but the small roll of sur
vivors meant heart-breaking disap
pointment for most of them.
The brief time elapsing between the
torpedoing and sinking of the Lust
tania was long enough to develop a
heroine in the person of Mrs. Kath
leen Kaye, 14 years old, returning
from New York where she had been
visiting relatives. With smiling words
and reassurance, she aided stewards
in filling a boat with women and chil
When all were in she climbed
aboard the lifeboat as coolly as an
able seaman. One sailor fainted at
his oar and the girl took his place.
None among the survivors bears as
little. sign of her terrible experiences
as Miss Kaye.
The dragging of the lifeboats was
explained by passengers and mem
bers of the crew by the statement
that the second torpedo severed sev
eral steam pipes from the engines.
The Lusitania had been sent full
speed ahead when the first torpedo
was seen and it was imgossible to
stop the headway by reversing the
engines when the necessity for lower
ing the boats was realized.
The most remarkable escape was
that of R. J. Timmis of Gainesville,
Texas, who was returning to England
for his yearly visit accompanied by
his chum RI. T. Moodie, also of Gaines
ville. Both men gave their life-belts
to steerage women just as the Lusi
tania sank. Timmis, who is a strong
swimmer, remained in the water,
clining to various objects, for near-ly
three hours. Then he was taken into
a boat which he still had the strength
to assist in rowing.
The boat began picking up from the
water all those showing signs of life
and the first person rescued was the
half-unconscious steerage wvoman to
whom Timmis had given his life-belt.
Moodie sank when the ship went un.
der, and although he was a good
swimmer, he was not seen again.
Moodie was all ready to jump when
Timmis, who had previously given his
belt to a woman, said:
"There is a steerage woman here
with a six-months-old baby." Moodie
promptly stripped off his left-belt, but
it seems both he and the woman
Dr. J. T. Hloughton of Troy. N. Y.,
a survivor, said there was no reason
to fear any dlanger after the first ex
plosion, as it was believed the vessel
would be headed for Queenstown and
beached if necessary. Just then, said
Doctor Houghton, the liner again was
struck, evidently in a more vital spot,
for it began to settle rapidly,
Orders then came from the bridge
to lower all boats. Womien became
panic-stricken. People were rushed
into the boats, some of which were
launched successfully, others not so
G. D. Lane, a youthful but cool
headed second cabin passenger who
was returning to Wales from New
York, was in a lifeboat which cap.
sized. "I was on tlie 'B' deck," he
said, "when I saw the wake of the
torpedo. I rushed to get a life-bell
but stopped to help get children on
the boat deck.
"The second cabin was a veritable
nursery. Many youngsters must have
drowned, but I saw one boat get away
filled with women and children. When
the water reached the deck I saw an.
other life-boat with a vacant Beat,
which I took as no one else was in
sight, The Lusitanla keeled so sud,
denly our 'boat was swamped but we
righted her again.
"We witnessed the most horrible
scene of human futility it is possible
to -imagine. When the Lusitania had
turned almost over she suddenly
plunged bow foremost into the water,
leaving her! stern hiuh in the air.
IN THE FIRST CABIN
DUNARD OFFICERS * F U R N I S H
NAMES OF SAVED,-OTHER
Nw York.-Survivors In the first
sabin as given out at the Cuuqrd of
Lady Allen, Montreal; Julian de
Ayala, consul general for Cuba at
Liverpool; James Baker, England; C;
P. Bernard, New York City; H. Boul
ton, Jr., London; Charles W. Bowring,
New York; J. H. Brooks, New York;
A. J. Byington, London; P. Bushwell,
New York. J. H. Charles, Toronto;
Miss Doris Charles, Toronto; Rev.
Cowley Clarke, Lonldon; A. R. Clarke,
Toronto; H. G. Colebrook, Toronto;
Miss Dorothy Conner, New York;
A. B. Cross; H. M. Daily; Dr. How
&rd Fisher, New York; Fred J. Gaunt
lett, New York; Oscar F. Grab, New
York; 0 H. Hamilton, New York;
Dwight C. Harris, New York; Dean
W. -Hodges, Philadelphia.
C. T. Jeffery, Chicago; Miss Rita
Jolivet, Chicago; M. Kempson, Toron
to; S. M. Knox, Philadelphia; Mrs. H.
B. Lassetter, London; F. Lasketter,
London; Mrs. Learoyd and maid, Syd
ney, Australia; Isaac Lehmann, Liver
pool; Mrs. Loney, New York; Miss
Loney, New York.
John W. McConnell, Memphis,
Tenn.; Lady Mackworth, Cardiff,
Wales; A. T. Mathews, Montreal; G.
G. Mosley, New York; Mrs. F. Hadley,
Liverpool; Miss Irene Paynter, Liver
pool; Perry J. Perry, Buffalo; William
I. Pierpont, Liverpool; Miss Theodate
Pope, Farmington, Conn.
Ed Posen, Farmington, Conn.; N.
A. Aadcliff, New York; B. A. Thomas,
Cardiff, Wales; R. J. Timmis, New
York; F. E. 0. Tootal, London; Mrs.'
A. S. Witherbee; New York; Robert
C. Wright, New York; Philip Yung,
New York; Mrs. A. B. Osborne, Ham
iton, Ont.; Mrs. Henry Adams, Bos
ton; M. N. Pappadopoula,1 Greece; N.
N. Alles, New York; Oliver Bernard,
Boston; James Bohan, Toronto; Mrs.
J. S. Burnside, New York; Hy G.
Burgess, New York; C. C. Hardwick,
New York; C. T. Hill, London; Dr. J.
T. Houghton, New York; Thomas
Home, Tonorto; Francis Henken;
Prancis B. Jenkins, Chicago; George
A. Kessler, Tonornto; James Leary,
New York; Joseph Levinson, Jr., Liv.
erpool; F. Guy Lawin, New York;
Mrs. Popham Lobb, New York; R. R.
Lockhart, Toronto, L. McMurray,
Toronto; F. Orr-Lewis, Toronto; Mrs.
Pappadopoula, Greece; Frank Part
ridge, New York; Charles E. Paynter,
Liverpool; Major F. Warren Pearl,
New York; Mrs. Paarl, New York;
Wallace B. Phillips, New York; Rob
ert Rankin, New York; A. L. Rhyns.
Evans, Cardiff, Wales; Percy W. Rog.
ers, Toronto; T. Slidell, New York;
Miss Jessie Taft Smith, Graceville,
Ohio; C. F. Sturdy, Montreal; R. L.
Taylor, Montreal; E. Blish Thomp
son, Indiana; Mrs. E. Bsh Thomp
son, Indiana; G. H. Turton, Mel
bourne, Australia; Mrs. W. A. F.
Second CabIn 5urvivors.
S. Abramowitz, Miss Joan M. Ad
ams, Miss May Barnott, Mrs. Beattie,
Mrs. Brammer, Miss E. Bramraer, Dan
T. Brown, Mrs. Campbell, E. Cand
lish, Guy Chambers, Guy R. Cock.
burn, David Rairymple, Miss Eva Dol
phir John Ellis, Mrs. S. M. Fish,
Miss Marion Fish, John Freeman, H.
R. Frost, R., D. Gray, C. W. Griffiths,
James Haldane, Miss C. Hardy, Mrs.
M. Henshaw, L. B. S. Holborn, Mrs.
HI. L. Holland, Edgar Housnell, Miss
Catherine Kaye, E. H. Lauder, S. L.
B. Lines, Cra. Lines, J. P. Marichal,
Mrs. Marichal, Miss Phylic Marichal,
Master Maurice Marichal, Miss
Yvonne Marichal, Miss Moody, D. V.
Moore, Rev. H. C. S. Morris, Mrs. C.
Murray, Henry E. Needham, Mrs. H.
Plank, 3. Ri. Daddie, F. H. Sweet,
Mis M. 'Webb, Mrs. M. A. Whitt, Mrs.
P. Wilson, Miss T. Winter, H. B.
Bryce, Mrs. Bryce, Robert Williams,
Mrs, A. E. Adams, Mrs. Brotherton,
chifd and infant, John Bartlett, Oliver
Bernard, H. C. Hiberdot, Mrs. W.
Campbell, Mrs. Candlish, Robert
Dyer, Mrs. Doughtery and infant,
Mrs. E. Duckworth, Robert J. Ewart,
B. Gardner, H. Edgar, Master Hunt
ley Henderson, Miss Violet Hender
son, Miss Ri. Martin, Miss M. Maycock,
Miss Jessie Murdock, Mrs. Marsh,
Uno Merigan, Miss C. McCalm, Mrs.
A. Luydon and baby, George Scott,
Rev, W. H. Simpson, Mr. and Mrs.
W. H. Taylor, Mrs. A. Taylor, Hugh
Whitcomb, A. Yadstor.
Margaret Ballantine, Fred Bootom.
bey, Thomas Dhenin, Mrs. A. Elizabeth
Dugworth, Walter Dawson, S. C. Grin
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hlames, G. V.
Harrison, Elsie Hook, George Hook,
Mrs. Rose Howleg, Herbert Light,
Annie Sharpe, George Sharpe, Mary
Sharp, Samuel Sharp, A. Shepperson,
Edward Simpson, F. A. Snowdon,
Thomas Snowden, Michael Stachula,
George Steel, T. 0. Stephens, George
Stevens, Alfred Stockton.
Ivan 'Taraosewicz, Mr. and Mrs.
Ward, Edith Williams, Robert Wood
Worth, Baba John Yokob.
Captain William T. Turner, First
Officer Jones, Second Officer fewis,
Quartermaster Hugh Johnston, second
Engineer T. Lach, Third Engineer A.
Duncan, Carpenter Neil Robertson,
Member of the Band 14 nrakoford.
TWO CROP SYSTM
FOR SMALL FARMERS
BULLETINS FOR FREE DISTRIBU
TION SHOW PRACTICAL PLANS
PALMETTO CAPITOL NEWS
General News of South Carolina Col.
looted and Condensed From The
State Capital That Will Prove of
interest to All Our Readers.
Practical advice for .the small ten
ant farmer and for the farmer who
works from two to five horses is con
tained in bulletin F, the latest bulletin
in the farmers' reading course of the
extension division of Clemson College.
In additdon to the two papers discuss
ing these crop systems for 1915 is n
pajper on the South Carolina live stock
problem by one of the most success
ful practical breeders of live stock in
The bulletin is entitled "Demonstra
tion Papers" and contains three
papers that were read at the semi
annual meeting of demonstration
agents recently held at Clemson Col
"The first of the three is entitled
"The lBeef Cattle Problem in South
Carolina" and Is by L. I. Guion c
Lugoff, Kershaw county. Mr. Guion
is known throughout the states as one
of the most. successful beef cattle
breeders in South Carolina. He has
treated his subject briefly and simply
and what he has to say will be well
worth the attention of any farmer
who is thinking of tryiing his hand at
feeding cattle for beef production.
"A 1916 Crop System for Small Ten
ant Farmers" is the title of the second
paper in the bulletin. It is by J.
Frank Williams, demonstration agent
for Sumter county, and its contents
are explained by its name.
"The Two- to Five-Horse Farmer in
1915" is the third contribution and is
by T. M. Mills, demonstre4ion agent
for Newberry county. Mr. Mills goes
thoroughly into eight separate farm
practices whici Clemson College and
the demonstration work are urging
South Carolina farmers to carry out
All these papers are brief and very
simply written. The bulletin also con
tains a complete directory of the ex
tension and demonstration specialists
at Clemson College and of the county
and district agents. Blulletin F is free
and may be obtained from any codinty
agent. In the state or by writing to
Sidney S. Rittenberg, Clemson College.
Manning Approves Crossing 3111.
Gov. Manning approved the act of
the Ist general assembly which will
give the railroad commission jurisdic.
tion over grade crossings in South
Carolina. The act was signed after
a conference with the commission.
The title of the act Is: "To confer
upon the railroadl commission author.
ity and control over crossings of rail
road tracks by public highways and
to regulate same."
Unlimited power is given to the
commission by the act, wvhich is as
"B3e it enacted by the general as
sembly of the State of South Carolina:
Tgat the railroad conmmissdIon be, and
is hereby, given full authority to pro
vide such rules and regulations with
referenice to the crossing of railroad
tracks by public highways as in its'
Jgudnzent will be conducive to thi
public safety, and furthermore. uponl
complaint shall 1-nvestiga'te andma
reqjuire that any necessary crosslnf',
be made either above or below grade,
so as to avoid as far as possible anf
grade crossings. Tht acts and parts
of acts inconsistent with the act ar
Gather Speciments of Birds.
The secretary of state has gra~Q
a permit to J. L. Peters, flRej
ant, federal biological surv0~
er specimens of birdsa
in South Carolina for
poses. Mr. Peters will i
coast counties. ,
New Enterprises Authori e'
The Mutual Xmas Oheokt
of Sumter has filed notiop
crease in capi'tal stock froni
TPhe Yorkville Banking aM
tile Company has filed no4*'
crease in capital fri J .
The Peopless Drug Comp~a
lington has been commniset~
secretary of state with a'
$5,000. The petitioners are.
roe Spears, S. M. Carter a~
Lake City has been comn
a capital of $6,000. T1(
are E. M. DuRant and 2.
The Claffy Cpmpany of
hias been 'commn~issioned $b
tary of sate with a e
$3,000 to do a general:
business. The petitiones
Claffy, R. M. Claffy, Sr.,
The Model Grocery of
been commissioned with g
$2,500. The petutioners ax~'
Thario, F. M Thartn and C. T.
AL, gu-r Pjedgnont Au
o so M aHIL ox17 tire
Conjpiling Data on Corporatons.
Members of. the South Carolink
State tax comnission are holding,
practically continues. neetings in Co.
lumbia and much data is being col..,
lected relative to the tax system. The.
commiosion is. working for equaliza0,,
tion of the state taxes.
Under the law the commission is re.
quired to file a complete report of its
findings with the members of the gen
eral assembly 30 days before the nel
At present the commission is inves
tigating the corpo'rations of the state "
In many instances it is' necessary to
call for additional information from
companies, becatise the returns are
not full enough.
Concerning the filing of false in
formation with the commission, the
act creating the tax commission says:
"Any person who shall testify falsely
in any matter under consideration by
the commission shall be guilty of an
punished for perjury; oflcers who,
serve summons or subpe n, a
witnesses attending shall r4e lI*
compensation as officers and witnesses
in the circuit court: Provided, That
such compensation shall be Paid by
the county for whose benefit such in
vestigation is made, upon certificate
of the tax commission."
The water power companies are to
be assessed as such this year for the
first time in the history of the state.
To get accurate information, the com
mission is sending out a blank pan.
phlet, which when filled In, will give
all of the necessary data as to the
value of the various light, water, heat
and power companies. That this in
formation be given is specifically pro.
vided for under the act creating the
Annual Inspectioh Naval Militia.
Special ordets for the annual in
spection of the naval militia of South
Carolina, required by tihe naval milita
act, were issued by W. W. Moore, ad
. The inspections wil.l be made on the
following dates: Third division, Beau
fort, May 24; headquarters, naval bat.
talion, Mount Pleasant, May 26; First
deck division, Charleston, May 26;
Fourth engineer division, Charleston,
May 27; Fifth deck division, Charles
ton, May 28.
Adjutant General Moore will make
the inspection for the state and Lieut.
Bert Ia Taylor, inspector instructor,
U. S. N., for the United States.
Charleston Mayor Forwards Report.
Nearly 6,000 bottles of beer have
been seizel by the Charleston police
since the law enforcement campaign
was begun, according to reports filed
by Mayor John P. Grace with Gov.
Manning. The Charleston mayor for
warded the reports of James R. Cant
well, chief of police, without com
ment. Gov. Manning refused to dis
cuss the report by the Charleston
Fairs Want Health Exhibits.
Officials of the Orangeburg county
fair have made requests upon the
state department of agriculture and
the state board of health for the
state's educational exhibit. The Or
angeburg fair will be held November
9 to 12. Nine county fairs have made
request for the exhibit.
Study Teachers' Salaries.
The bureau of education of the do
partment of the census 'has written to
all mayors requtdsting the number and
salaries of municipal employes with
a view, to compiling statistics show
i ng the comparison in wages between
teachers and employes.
Wil ns der Loan May 21.
h financial board of the state, $
posed of the governor, the comnp
r ge neral and t'he treasurer, will
i n May 21 to consider the plac
a state loan of $600,000.
ans of the Supreme Court.
A. Hunt. respondent, vs. Atlantic
.Lumber corporation, appellant.
d. Opinion by Eugene B.
S ewell, plaintiff, vs. Allen Hall
appellants. Reversed and re
~7 ded. Opinion by Geo. W. Gage,
0 Alce Clark et al., respondents- vs.
CSoutheastern Life Insurance comn
en pany, appellant. Airmed. Opinion
tit~i by Eugene B. (Gark, C. J.
re 'Pho State. respondent, vs. Jesse
Jones, alpellant. Affirmed. Opinion
by R. C. WattS, A. 3. Dissenting opin.
,.n by D. E. Hlydrick, A. J.
WnXV A. Cannon, appellanlt, vs. Lock
4-~ tMillis. respondent. Affirmed, Opin
~ n by Geo. W. Gage, A. J.
~f.M. Koennecke, respondent s
tebad Air Line railway, appellant:
t 9 md. Opinion by D. Ew Hydrick,
S3 B. Grainger, respondent, vs.
e- -ile partaniburg and Anderson
-eil le. copa, apellant. Affirm
'Oiin by D. E. Hydrick, A. 3.
Sb55seniUg opinion by Eugene B.
GaytC. J.Park Terrace, appellant.
H& amptonSottilO, respondent. Affirm
-~. Opinio byT. B. Fraser, A. 3.
'Euiof Outlook Good.
Educatook is good for comlpull
sTrhedutio in South Carolina,"
sor ducat11.iolnd, state high school
d~ WsetI. Iin ~isctussing the many pe
tsectre being circulated in the
teonr thae shool attendance law.
teano thed ethat petitionsB for an
etna orfor the introduction of the
etwere bein circulated in practi
ly eery bei in the state. In
'iy ervryC ote petons are being
. e e ae the 'et. The in
onul for your Aut
rs, ie, discou Of
tip card in the
unle, S.C. Phone