Eim mm mi.
SI*! < i vi. si .SMON ANNOlNd;.
munt pi.i \m,s mvjoiuty
OpptmLlnu Vh'IW Poetlsh?McCum?
brr. Standpott? r | vpr^s Gummy
Vtrw*? Ptxon. PntfjrTewMUc, l'iutnt
Washington. Nm ;B.?General ap?
proval wm voiced m Democratic clr
cIm tonight over Presldent-eled Wil?
ton's decision to rail an extra ses?
sion of rongreee to revise the tariff.
Ths action was In line with the almost
universal recommendation of the sen?
ate and house leaders and it met In?
stant response tonight from Speaker
Clark. Senator Williams. Mr. Hryan.
and Senator Dlxon, Col. Kooaevelt's
campaign mam .vr.
Karin r in the day Speaker Clark
had voiced his desire for the extra ses?
sion in strong term*. A similar state?
ment had been made earlier In the
week by Senator Martin. Democratic
leader of the senate.
Sonre Repul Hcan sentiment op?
posed to tho . ial session was ap?
parent among no rnhers in the capital
tonight Although the White House
would not comment upon the an
aouncement from New York, friends
of President Ta t said the latter had
hoped the Democrats would not
bring on any further disturbances of
business. Senator McCumber of North
Dakota (Republican) expressed an?
other Republican view?merely, that
be favored "gctt ng It over with."
In all Democratic circles the extra
session was strungly approved. Con?
gress will begin in a few weeks pro
paring for the arduous work of an?
other tariff revision. The approach?
ing ah' rt session, which ends March
4, when the Republican administra?
tion goes out will'be engrossed with
annual appropriation bills and routine
business but the wsys and means com?
mittee of the housv will begin work on
the new bill In January. O. W. I'n
derwood. Democratic leader and
chairman of the ways and means com?
mittee. Is expected In Washington
next ? .'I'k. Members of this Commit?
tee, charged with the duty of framing
gU tariff bills, agree with the position
take* by President-elect Wilson that
repeated Investigations of tariff sched?
ule* have m^de gggSJOsaagfJP a long ln
To? ways and means eonMD ltot
grill begin *n January probably upon I
the wool. ? r -J . :f
If ihn eo?n nd agios' ahea ike ? ? ??
cratlc house began work two years
sgo? r-v(slng the tariff schedule by
schedule Is adhered to, it is expected
that several bills %ill be ready for
Introduction in the house as ?001 as
the special session convents.
William J. Hryan. when informed
of Qov. Wilson's announcement, said:
?"1 am very glad to hear that Gov.
Wilson has determined to call the ex
tr?. session. It was the wise thing to
do. 1 expected tha It would be
Senator John Sharp Williams of
Mississippi, long Democratic leader j
of the house and > Democratic leader
(n the g n .t. said: "1 think we would
be gtnl f\in* oursdves if after putting ;
the 1 |||| UV? to a Republican
presn' If ?es we d d l ? PfggMk nt Taft
last session we shoulil fail to shog
our purpose of pu ting up th<
tary revision bill-* to a Democ ratic
president. Perhaps some amend?
ment- may eg suggested at the extra
session to those lulls to revise the |
tariff that already have passed eon
grew m the light of all information
that may have In the meantime de- ?
veloped. The sooner the tariff legis
tstlor < an h< . omplished the better
It mil be for all concerned."
Sena'or Dlx? n of Montana, chair?
man of the Progressive national
sommiotee, said "I think Wilson has
done the wise thing In calling an
win the DamsirgU reeelrs the
support of |he Progress. . . m In re?
vising the tanC'"" Mr I'lym was
ask I d
"That Ulli dopggg ii|" ? their pSff
formm< he MM,
"Then- ure about 2 Progressive
gssmbers of the houje who will cau
ggg separat? I y .?fnl be a separa'e polit?
ical p?*t\ ertit> and re doubt the)
win >??? gtad to mppert tie- wiis?.n
progrnrnn e of It ggggfOI with tie .i
own b?di< f.
??put. reshostbsr, Um Peogrsaslvce
are proteettogtsta," added ths senator
Senitor M<?'nrni?r expressed '???
Republican v a W H.i\mg "I SQppOSi
ihe ?oonei he -onrt* Do- disturbance
the t?. r I d> red think tat ln-m
? er.it* will attempt to pot IhTOUgh
?lieh a measure ..s their platform calls
for i do got th.nk I hay dare do
it Their platform gsclnrattogt were
all right t.? Ko be fore the people with,
but they know an w?ll ns w?- do thai
such a revision of the t.triff will bring
rtins'.ernatu.ii to the country
"I n"v?-r knew an rxtri SSSSlS|| that
em not gofsgil tha mos who called if
President Tsft hnd a dOOl of It."
JACH JOHNSON Hlt'K
Ni'k'n. mv Ubert} ob Bond of fSli.UOU
Mgned by Northern Kral Extet?
Chicago, Nov. 16.?Jack Johnnon
the negro jUglllSt. goetstcd Ol viola?
tion (>f the Uann white ?luve act. wan
Ti ? Igen* from custody today In bonds
The sureties accepted were the pu?
gilist's mother. Tiny Johnson, and
Matthew S. Baldwin, real estate
Johnson was taken to the county
JftH last Friday and since then hud
made many efforts to regain his lib?
Albert C. Jones, sentenced to one
fi || in the Will county Jail at Jollet
for contempt of court In the Jack
Johnson bond case before Judge Lan
dls, was granted an appeal by the
United States circuit court of appeals
REV EWE CUTTER SUBDUES MU?
Miami on Maiden Voyage Assists the
schooner lilanelie II. King.
New York. Nov. 14.?The new rev?
enue cutter Miami began her career
as a guardian of shipping and of the
Atlantic coast with two exciting ex?
periences on her maiden voyage from
Newport, Va , to Key West, Fla., her
station where she has just arrived.
When 10 miles out off the Charloston
lightship, according to a report re
< eived today by Capt. Bertholf, com?
mandant of the service, from Cayt
Gamble, of the new cutter, the Miami
sighted the schooner Blanche 11. King,
of New York, Hying a signal of dis?
tress. The schooner was hoarded and
her captain reported incipient mu?
tiny among his crew. The ringlead?
er was placed in irons.
Following this the Miami discover- j
i d the three-masted schooner H. S. j
M. Bent ley, of Nashau, waterlogged
and with her cargo of lumber nearly
all adrift. The master, his wife and
three children were taken aboard the
Miami, the remainder of the crew
provided for and the vessel towed to
The Miami is the sister ship of the:
Unalga, which was intercepted at
I'ort Said on her maiden voyage
ground the world and ordered to as?
sist In protecting American life and
property In Turkey, if necessary.
TO s'HA C "Hf *i Mt l*R( CM.
\ m ?. trill] the Mb? preen spb h
N eased la Beer] Com
To the Officers and" Members of the
i 'armers' Union:
1 have always been in favor of mis?
The kind that the farmer now needs
most is the man, Just one man, with
the missionary spirit in each county,
who will study the problems of the
farmer and bring to their solution tho
samt? xeal and fervor of the man or
the woman who travels to distant
lands to convert the heathen.
The farmer is the greatest, the
most priceless asse* of America.
His problems are the problem! Of
The] es naot be settled by lecturers
or enthusiasts in convention hulls.
however, hlnd*tntentloned or devote,i
? h< n gentlemen may be,
They must he solved by the man
*ho lives with the farmer the year
round, who sees him la gladness and
rrow, who can show him how to
avoid the pitfalls ol the demagogue,
and also of his 0Wfl weakness and.
h< re and there, his suspicion and his
. r ? dulity.
i?.. you think there is one man in
sour County who will put up with
your cusaednesa, as well as your no
bill!) for vor are a strange mixturt
of both; do you think there is one
m m In your county win. will develop
tlie courasjf to tell you the truth, not
once but ?11 the time; who will stick
to you. even Wheel >??u show signs of
That i?? the sort of spirit needed to
aid the farmers of America, wherever
The work may got pay much la
dollars and rents. But the man who
enlists in tho cause may have as bis
reward I he eoaaclousneas thai ha Ii
serving generations yet unborn,
? fharla i fl Bai rt ttt
Union Ptty, (in . Nov. IS, Itll,
Ml I I M VI ',1 \l( IN N I YV < ?B
ii : \\?
I laughters ol < onfederoej select v \t
< on rent Hin I >
Washington, Nov, IB Tho United
Daughlera of tin- Confederacy In con?
vention heir itday \ot.<! ifnanlmously
I to lodd tin- i i :i convention In New
Orleana The Neu Orb ins delega
I tlon had made a vigorous rum pat gn
for the honor.
The New York delegation made sn
? ffort to ?it'ir?' the convention f,,r
New York city, but wh? i it becamt
apparent that Sentiment among tin
delegates was strongly In favor of th<
Louisiana city the New Yorkers with
HE GUINEA DEFENSE.
.VIJ, Till IK TESTIMONY TAKEN 1
IN NF.W YORK CASE,
Nearly a Do^eu Otiten Testify lu sup
]M>rt <>f Prisoner's cmiia of Abeo
lute Innocence.?"Dago Frank's"
Now Yurk, Nov. IS.?-The cane for
the defense In the trial of the four
alleged gunmen accused of ihootlng
and killing the gambler, Herman Ho
senthal, eras oompleted today. Nearly
a dozen witnesses testitied iu support
of the Claim of the accused that Har?
ry Valien and "Bridgie" Webber and
an unidentified stranger had fired
the fatal shots at the gambler and
that three of the defendants, "Gyp the
Blood," "Lefty Louie" and "Whitey"
Lewis were on the scene only as in?
nocent spectators, while the fourth,
"Dag* Krank," was not there at all.
"Dago Frank," a diamond pin Hash
l?g fr6m his tie, a gold watch chain 1
dangling from a waistcoat of the
latest cut, told on the stand as the
first witness of the day the story that
purported to be hlskulibi on the night
of the murder. He left "Gyp," "Lefty"
and "Whitey" at "Hridgie 1 Webber's
poker rooms just after the mysterious
stranger had invited them all to go
to the Hotel Metropole, where Kosen
thal was staying, to see Jack Rose,
he tald. lit* went to the home of his
girl, Jean Georgen, he swore.
When he got there he found that
she had been arrested and he went to
the police station to bail her out. It
was not until then that he hoard of
the murder of Hosenthal, he declared.
Then followed testimony from the
lips of an *old woman Which corrobo?
rated the stories told yesterday by the
Other three defendants that Webber
and Vallon w?re the real gunmen in
the case. The witness was Mary
Kydd, who was selling newspapers
near the Metropole on the morning of
the murder and who swore that she
saw four men Atting the description of
Jack Hose, Sam Schopps. Webber and
Vallon In :> group near the hotel and
that the shots wore fired from that
group. She did not see the four de?
fendants there ;it all, she said.
John Hlckey, a bartender, swore he
saw Kos. nthal shot at by a man whose
description in some particulars titled
the gunmen's mysterious stranger"
and in others "Bridgie"
saw throe other men lire but could
not s^e their face?, he paid. A bur
ia-r testified that he saw "Bridgie"
running from the scene.
Giovanni Btanish, eye-witness for |
tin- state, was called in rebuttal before
Court adjourned and while he was on
the stand Hose, Webber, Vallon and
Bcheppi were brought into the court
room and lined up against the rail?
ing in front of which the prisoners
were sitting. Stanish swore he had
not H'.*en them at the Metropole,
The prisoners turned in their seats
and the sneers and savage glares that
passed between tho two quartettes
who faced each other in one room
for tiie first time since their arrest
excited the keen interest of the spec?
tators. The informers will be called
it was upon the understanding that
they llrcd no shots at Hosenthal that
they were given immunity from pros?
It is expected that the case will be
In the hands of the jury by Tuesday.
The lawyers indicated today that they
would spend all day Monday in sum?
The matter of the returns Of prop?
erty for taxation is more and more
shocking every year. The statement
published yesterday from the ab
BtractS of the auditor show that the
property in this country, which In
ten years has more than doubled, is
very little more than it used to be.
There Is tax dodging, and always
will be if we do not find some way
to make the burden of taxation fall
n?or< equally, and each one to pay
his ihare. If i' Is dumped on the
/nan who owns property, it forces
him ir. the dlrcctlon of acquiring a
form of property that is going to be
Invisible, or towards lying about the
\ulue of what be has and either
u1 thete tendencies are most de
ploral le. There If no excuse for us
o ('.edge the issue just because it
i d bsrd problem to figure OUt. The
State and the county are suffering
an-' che remedy is needed very badly.
?1 'lorence Tunes.
Mrs. George CJ. Tweed, and Misse:,
Mamie Edmunds, Claudia Fraser,
Beaufort Brand and Lilian Murray
went over to Columbia Friday to bear
Madame Bembrick Friday night.
~I was under tyc beatmest of two doctor*,* writes
Da**. iL im ruuup*, ut lUuuui v'alley,
oottaced my case a very stubborn one, of womanly weak?
ness. I was not able to sit up, when 1 commenced to
I used it about one week, before I saw much change.
Now, the severe pain, that had been ia my sidt for yxjrs,
has gone, and 1 don't suffer at alL I am feeling better than
ia a long time, and cannot speak too highly of CarduL"
tf you are ooe of those ailing women who suffer from any
of the troubles so common to women.
Cardui is a bulkier of womanly strength. Composed
of purely vegetable ingredients, It acts quickly on the
womanly system, building up womanly strength, toning up
the womanly nerves, and regulating the womanly System.
Cardui has been m successful use for more than 50 years.
Thousands of ladies have written to tell of the benefit they
received from it Try it for your troubles. Begin today.
Atlantic Coast Line
The standard Railroad of tlu? Booth Rnnilfln (la* "Nation'? Uur
den Knot" Through Ihe sia?t-^ of
Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia,
Alabama and Florida
FOUR FAMOUS 'If: l/.VS
"NEW YORK AND FLORIDA SPECIAL" (January
to April), "FLORIDA A N11 WEST INDIAN LIMIT
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i LORID \ MAIL."
Din in?f ( *i? h b l;i cfl Pt <? iQYy u?>.
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r?oth Port Tampa and Kni,plit> Key. i ?nnecting with
? amships l<> and from Havana.
For beautifully illuatrated booklet* i v! copy of the
"Purple Folder," address,
T. C, WIN I K, W, 1. CRAIG,
ti*>m*"nl P ?*????? f i arr \gcnt. ras?. TrnroV Mgr.
Wilmington, N. C,
Who Gets the Money
Each deposit you make in our Bank is another
step toward Fortune and success. No man ever
reached the top without climbing. First advance
is your First Deposit, after that each step is
easier than the last.
Why not deposit with us.
The Bank of Sumter
We extend the accommodations of a
Strong and Well Equipped Bank.
The Farmers' Bank & Trusl:
TEETH AM) MONEY.
Money spent on teeth Is a good
Investment and one that gives you
Money the Medium of Exchange. .
is only good eo far as it giree us
the things which contribute to our
health, comfort and happiness.
When Spent on the Teeth it bring?
Ua ull Three of the Abo*
The Sumter Dental Parlors
voting their life work to the
the teeth, let them look yonr
Sumter Dental Parlors,
DR. C. H. COURTNEY, Prop.
OVER URH. ATKINSON'S MTJLXJK ERY STORE.
j - I
CHARLESTON AND CINCINNATI
I'REM IKK CARRIER OF THE SOUTH.
In connecting with C. N. O. and T. P. Failway Consisting of Com?
bined Hai^ate SBd ?niontng Car. Kitsl CM SM CeStCA, Pullman Drawing
Room '?Teeuiujc Car. Pullman Observation MfoptafJ Car and Dining Car
Solid ?>etween Charleston and Cincinnati on the following Conven?
ient schedules :
WESTBOUND NO. r,
Lr Summer*tile.9.? AM
Ev Oraneeburr.I1.W AM
Ev Columbia.EN PM
Ev Spartan burg.. ....4.15 PM
Ar Aaheville.7.3S PM
Ar Cincinnati. tJIAM
EAST BO UNO NO. >
Ev Cincinnati.63* PM
I t Asheville . 10 25? AM
Ar Spartanburs.14* PM
Ar Columbia . IJ8 PM
ArOrangabun? .6.15 PM
Ar Stimroerville .8.M PM
Ar Charleston.8.*5 PM
Connectisg ;it Cincinnati with through trains for Chicago, Cleee
bind. Detroit, Seattle. St. Loutft, Kansas tfity. Denver, J-an PrSACteCOt
ami Pointe West and Northwest.
For further information call Bon there Hallway Ticket office.
E. H. coAPMAN. s. II. HARK WICK H. E. CART,
V. P. and M. P. T. M. G. P. \.
W. B. Met; EE. W. 11. GAFFET, K R. McJaRAIf,
A G. P. A. I>. P. A. D. P. A.
Columbia, S. C. Charleston, S. C. Columbia. S. C.
WHEN IN NEED OF A GOOD WORK
EASY, HONEST AND WELL MADE,
Ask For the
Witherspoon Bros. Shoe Mig. Co.
SUMTER, S. C.
Sold by all RESPONSIBLE merchants.
Buy them and cut your Shoe bill 25 per cent.
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