Newspaper Page Text
Hie Watchman and Sovthron
Entered at the Postoffice at Sum
ter, S. C? as Second Class Matter.
^Mrs. A. L. Lesesne has returned
from Lynehburg, Va., where she at
tended the commencement exer
cises at Rahdolph-Maeon CoHege.
Mr. Harry Price returned Thurs
day from Davidson, where he has
been attending c?llese.
Miss Catherine Rowland of Ashe
ville arrived in the city Thursday
to pay a visit to Mrs. W. W. Row
Mr. Jack Wright returned from
Columbia Thursday, where he had
: beeh attending the commencement
exercises at Carolina.
Mr. Cv M, -Douglas returned to
Winnsboro Friday after paying a
visit to friends in the city.
Mr., J. R..Flowers of Andrews
passed through the city Thursday
on his way home from Tulane Uni
Coach H. M. Gray of Davidson
was in the city Friday on business.
? Mr. Charles H. Green returned
from Columbia Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. C. L. Stubbs left Thursday
to make a tour through Europe.
She is to leave New York Saturday
Mr. -G. C. Propst Vent to Char
leston Friday on business.
-Mrs. H. D. Walsh- and children
spent Thursday in the city with
Miss Elizabeth Lesesne is at
home from Virginia, where she re
ceived- her A. B. degree at Ran
dolph-Macon. Woman's College in
Misses Elma and Rosalie Dixon
left Thursday night for Den
mark where they- will visit rela
tives-for some time!
. I Miss Ruth Dixon left Thursday
night for Orangeburg on business.
* A party consisting of Mrs. L.
Strauss, Miss Lilla Rheimhennee,
and Mr. Herbert Morris motored to
Batesburg on Tuesday where they
?isited Mrs. Paul Garber.
Mr. Geo. F. Epperson, Jr., left
Friday for Tampa, Fla., where he
expects to make* his future home.
His family will follow later.
Mr. M. A. DuRant of Alcolu, was
in the city Friday visiting relatives.
Mrs. E. L. -Byok of Savannah,
who has been the guest of Mrs.
Geo, D. Levy returend to her home
-Mr. I. C. Strauss returned Friday
fi-bm.- Charleston where he has been
.Mr. Richard Baker returned
from , Charlottesville Thursday,
where he graduated from the
University of .Virginia with a B. S.
- Mrs. S. C. Baker returned
Thursday from Charlottesville,
- where she attended the graduating
?xercises at the University of Vir
Miss Marion Satterwhite, who
has been a visitor in the city,
went to Darlington Friday, where
she will "be the guest of Miss Na
Mr. W. J. Crowson, Jr.. return
ed Friday from Asheville, where he
has been attending the State Bank
Mr. Geo. H. Hurst returned Sat
urday from Asheville, where he has
been for several days.
Mrs. Solomon Blatt and son,
Sol, Jr., of Bamwell, will arrive
in the city Sunday to visit her fath
er; Mr. M. Green.
Hr. Aaron Green returned from
Columbia Friday, having graduat
ed at the University with an A.
.?" Mr. Frederick Kenzie left for
Atlanta Saturday, where" he has
?secured a position.
Mr.< Earle Rowland returned
T*hursday from Asheville, having
attended the State Bankers' con
Miss Carrie Delle. Wilson of
St. Charles and Miss McLaurin of
Mullins, who is ,the :guest of Miss
Wilson, were in the city Satudray.
Mrs, B. C. Wallace, Jr., of
Greenwood, having spent some
time in the city, returned to her
Mr. J. K. Wilson of St. Charles
was in the city Saturday.
Messrs. W. M. DeLorrne, Bert
.DeLorme, Rowland McCallum,
Henry C. Rauton, Frank Clarke,
and Wisdom, a colored mechanic,
brought six Fords from Charlotte
Friday for H. C. Bland Motor Co.
Mr. Raymond R. Stan3ill of
New York City is visiting relatives
Mrs. W. L. Gregg, of Norfolk,
Vs., is visiting her sister, Mrs. J.
Mr. W. D. Carson of Summerton,
spent the day in town.
jjtfrs. W. B. Upshur has return
ed to her home, after spending
several weeks in Baltimore.
Mrs. James Simmons of State
Iwarg was in the city Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Haynsworth
and children and Miss Antonio
Gibson left Saturday, morning by
automobile for Pawley's Island.
Misses Lois Shirer and Theresa
McMillan leave this afternoon for
Orangeburg where they will spend
a jceek with relatives.
Mr. D. S. Middleton, of Golds
boro, N. C, is spending a few days
in the city.
Mr. S. K. Rowland has gone to
Racine, Wis., on business.
Miss Annie McMillan* is visiting
Mi?ses Mamie Tucker. Man
Olivia Till, Nell Ard. Sarah Julia
Cummings, Elizabeth Hudnall, and
Messrs. Reece Joy. Felpham F.
James left Monday morning for
Columbia to attend the Epworth
League convention, which is be
ing held at the State College.
Mrs. J. H. Grady who is visiting
in North Carolina wiil return the
middle of this week.
Mr. Archie Crumpton. who has
many friends in the city has left
for Gaffney, N. C, where he will
op*n a bakery in partnership wirh
Miss Rowena Floyd, who has
been spending a few days with
Mrs. T. R. Floyd on W. Hampton
avenue left Monday morning for
Winthrop College to attend summer
^fiss Liltie Folsom and Miss Nell
Folsom motored through the coun
try to spend the day in Columbia.
Mrs. J. H. Guthrie and daughter,
Thomosia, left Friday night for
Richmond. Va.. where they will
Mr. Leland Edmunds left Satur
day night for New York on a busi
Mr. Charlton Walsh leaves to
night for Atlanta, Ga., where he
has secured a position in the office
of Milton Dargan, Southern Mana
ger of the Royal Fire Insurance
Miss Frances Smith left Sunday
aftrenoon for Richmond, Va.,
where she will visit Iriends.
Mr. T. S. Watts left Saturday
morning for Richmond, Va., where
he will represent his camp as a
delegate of the old soldiers* con
vention. On his way back he will
stop in Petersburg. Va., for several
weeks with his son, C. H. Watts.
Mr. Lawrence Nunnamaker left
j for Orangeburg Monday to join the
i Orangeburg baseball club.
Romance of a New-World Girdling
i "The route holds the true ro
mance of the proposed globe-gird
ling flight of Major Blake and his
British associates," remarks a bul
letin from the Washington, D. C,
headquarters of the National Geo1
"Personal adventure and service
tests are present here, but they
are not paramount as they were
when Lieut. Commander Read flew
across the Atlantic Ocean. The
voyages of Magellan and Columbus
are remembered because they cut
new paths for civilization. If you
will trace out oh a globe or a world
map the route of Major Blake's
party you will realize very quickly
why generations to come may rank
j their course as epochal.
! . Follows Land Route
"It follows the land wherever
land is to be found. Hitherto in
tercontinental travel has been conr
cerned with finding the shortest
water routes. But these flyers
are blazing a trail which skirts the
edges of two great oceans to fol
low the chain of the desolate Ale
utians and to touch the southern
tips of Greenland and Iceland.
*Tf your mind goes along with
those scientists who foresee a day
when airplane travel will supplant
the ocean liner, and if you will
recall what being along the trav
eled way has meant to Portugal
Chicago, Bagdad and Terra Haute
you will find yourself in an O. Hen-"
ry frame of mind?wondering
what soon may be doing in Ko
diak, Reykjavik, or Cape Farewell. '
"The shortest' way around the !
world by airplane, it would seem,-j
is some 30,000 miles. As you view j
the route on your glol>e it looks :
like two festoons, suspended from
Iceland ard southern Alaska. w.:th
one strand dipping to Karachi and
Calcutta a:nd the other to Netv York
j and Chicago.
j. Segments Already Traversed
"The flyers will not cover the
j whole distance in uncharted air.
j That part of the route which lies
j from London, through Rome, Cairo,
and Bagdad to India, is substantial
ity the course taken by the late Sir!
j Ross Smith on nis air cruise to
! "The Atlantic has been crossed'
\ by Lieut. Commander Read, of!
j the American navy, and in a non
jStop flight by Capt. Alcock of the
British army, but the course of]
Major Blake, via Newfoundland.!
Greenland and Iceland is new. It j
may well be that the trans-Atlan- <
tic air travel which seems a cer- j
[ <ainty of the not distant future may
find the more circuitous route less
hazardous. From Newfoundland
to the Azores is approximately 1,
400 miles while it is about 800
to Greenland, with even shorter!
'jumps' from Greenland to Iceland|
I and Iceland to Scotland.
2,000 Miles Nearer Japan.
"The British flyers also have as j
j a precedent on the western hemis- j
j phere the carefully planned round- j
trip flight of Capt. Streett, U. S. A. j
I between New York and Alaska. |
j Perhaps no portion of the flight is
of more interest to Americans than
that from Kamchatka to Alaska.
Such a passage makes the old
world seem infinitely closer. Geo
; graphies have been briefly dis
I posing of the Aleutian chain of
! rocks, flower patches and volcanoes
as a barrier between the Bering
! Sea and the Pacific, but these is
I lands now loom as stepping stones
j between two areas of great eco
I nomic potentiality. Japan is some
I 5,000 miles from continental Amec
j ican soil by steamer out of San
I Francisco;- but is only 3.000 miles
i removed by airship out of the
! Alaska Peninsula,
j "Even more fascinating conjec
l ture arises about the crossing of the
Alaskan Gulf from Kodiak to Sit
! ka, for off Kodiak is situated that j
! eight world wonder, 'The Valley of |
Ten Thousand Smokes.' discovered
by National Qeographic Society ex
peditions sent to study Katmai, the
world's greatest active volcano.
This region has been made a nat
ional monument.- and when it is!
accessible its fifty square miles of ?
steaming fissures and rainbows of
hissing gasses will form one of the I
mot fascinating national parks."
-? ? ?
BUY UNTIL IT HURTS j
At the Schwartz Clearance!
Sale which starts tomorrow
and lasts for 6 days. Prices
that sound like 1914 and in:
the face of a steady rising!
market, and you know what
a real sale at Sumter's real;
store means. Schwartz Bros.!
When a woman sees a shop win- ;
dow she says "There is something
that needs looking into."
Clearance Sale of the
correct styles in wo-j
man's wear begins!
Ladies' Shop. Adver
tisement. . ,
London, June 16?Mrs. Molla
Bjurstedt Mallory, the American
Lawn Tennis champion, was de
feated in the semi-finals in the wo
men's singles in the Kent Tennis
Championship by Miss McKane, the
Washington. June 16.?The
House Merchant Marine Commit
tee rejected the amendment by
Representative Bankhead providing
that no government aid should be
allowed ships on which liquor was
Cincinnati, June 16.?Organized
labor and organized veterans of the
World War have "as oommon ene
mies those who seek to tear down
the integrity of America." Nation
al Commander MacNider, of the
Amercian Legion, told the Ameri
can Federation of Labor at their
Belfast, June 16.?The eastside
was again the scene of incendiary
fires this morning when flames
were started in a sdap factory, a
motion picture theatre and a
butcher shop. Scenes of great
Cincinnati, June IG.?President
Jewell, president of the railroad
employes department of the Amer
ican Federation of Labor, was au
thorized today by the chiefs of
railroad shop crafts uipns to re
quest the officers of the United
Mine Workers for a' joint confer
Talladega, Ala., June 16.:?Tea
gue Cunningham, negro, w*as hang
ed here today for the murder of
Cincinnati, June 16?Railway
union chiefs are considerinig today
the serving of formal notice on
the railroad labor board tha: an
overwhelming majority of the mil
lion two hundred and twenty-ave
thousand shop crafts, and mainte
nance of way employes are voting
in favor of a strike on July ist.,
and that the officers of the union
will abide by the decision of the
Richmond. June 16.?Search was
continued here today for two ne
groes, who, late . yesterday, at
tempted to attack a ten year-old
white girl and her six-year-old* boy
companion in the woods on the out
skirts of. the city. The police say
they know the identity of the men.
Later two young negroes were
rarested and jailed charged with
having attempted the attack.
Palatka. Fla.. June 16?S. R.
Fields, of Bunnell, a member of the
boaard of commissioners of FHgler
county, has left the county as the
result of his third flogging at the
hands of unindentified persons in
the last few months, according to
Flagier county officers who are
here to run down a clue.
Irwinton. Ga., June 16?Jim
Denson the negro who made a sen
sational escape from a mob a few
weeks ago, was hanged this morn
ing for criminal assault on an aged
Richmond, June 16?Delegates
from every tobacco producing sec
tion of the United States will meet
here June 29th. for the annual con
'vention of the Tobacco Associa
tion of the United States. P o
di'ction and marketing problems
will be the main topics fo discus
Paris. June 16.?Germany today
paid the regular monthly instal
ment of 50,000,000 gold marks for
reparation. Deposits aggregating
that amount were made in the des
ignated banks in Paris, London and
Chicago, June 17?Harold F. Mc
Cormick. the former head of the
International Harvester Company
is reported to be getitng along
"very nicely" in a hospital today,
after a minor operation Thursday.
Stockholm, June 17.?The Inter
national Cotton Conference ended
its sittings here yesterday after
passing resolutions declaring
against the forty-eight hour week
as economically unsound and det
rimental to the best interests of
both employers and workers .
Washington. June 17.?A bill de- !
nying entrance to American porst,
of any ship, foreign or domestic,
on which liquor is sold, was intro- j
duced by Representaive Edmonds,
ranking Republican of the Mer
chant marine committee.
Washington. June 17.?Senator j
Underwood urged determination of
fixed policy for the development by j
the government of Muscle "Shoals!
before congress adjourned.
Cincinnati, June 17.?Strike bal
lots to stationary firemen, oilers,
and instructions to general com
mittees of signal men to decide
whether to take :i strike vote will
be in the mails by night, following!
the decision of the railroad labor;
board last night cutting the wages!
of members of these unions.
Indianapolis. June 17. ? Rev. j
Frederick E. Taylor. of Indian- ;
apolis, modernist leader. was J
elected president of the Northern]
Baptist convention at today's ses
Salt Lake City. June 17.?Pilot]
Leviste. of the western division of
the United States air mail service,
hopped off from Woodward Field at
5:15 o'clock today in a new at
tempt to break the Salt Lake to
San Francisco flying record.
Washington. June 17.?With the
shipping board liquor issue inject
ed into the prohibitive fight on the
Republican house leaders today
fS IN BRIEF 1
prepared to confer again with Pres
ident Harding on the question of
taking up the ship subsidy bill be
fore adjournment. Representa
tive Bankhead said he would offer
his amendment on the floor, deny
ing government aid to ships on
which liquor is sold and demand a
Belfast, June 17?Cardinal Logue
the primate of Ireland, and his co
adjuetor, Archbishop O'Connell,
were" again held up last night by
a squad of Ulster constabulary forc
ed to alight and their cars search
ed, after which they were allowed
Berlin, June 19.?A hundred and
twenty persons were injured, some
seriously, in a fight between mem
bers of a patriotic society and a
party of communists at Chemitz,
Saturday, according to newspaper
RIGHT OF APPEAL
ludge Shipp Says Regarding
His Charge?Thinks It Is
Open to Loopholes and Sub
terfuges to Delay Justice
Florence, June 17.?"The right
; of appeaj. should be restricted to
j good and sufficient grounds?not
I open to every loophole and subter
j fuge that is resorted to today to
I delay justice." Judge S. W. G.
Shipp, of the Twelfth judicial cir
cuit, said today when asked by a
Times reporter what remedies he
had in mind recently when he
charged a grand jury in the court
of general sessions here that the
public is to blame for the long de
layed justice in criminal cases in
South Carolina and has the remedy
in its hands. "I would not limit
the right of a man's appeal but
i that right should be restricted to
j prima facie evidence that t?te ap
i peal is being taken on good and'
j proper grounds and is not merely
a resort to delay justice.
? "Right of appeal is purely statu
tory and therefore can be changed
at will by the people or their leg
islators. In my judgment, such
changes should be made as will ex- ?
pedite the administration of justice
in South Carolina.. These changes
should enable the courts to reject,
summarily, any - appeal "which is
evidently a move to delay the sen
tence of justice. *
"South Carolina formerly had a
rule which required that an attor -
ney had to get permission of the
supreme court to carry his case
before that body. This rule was
nullified under a decision of that
court in a' famous case. Virginia
J has restricted the right of appeal
I to bona fide evidence of sufficient
j "In the federal courts, if an at
; torney would appeal, he must get
J the permission of the circuit judge
j ?the court official before whom
! the case was tried. If he refuses,
j that ends the matter. I am not in
l favor of this responsibility being
I placed on the trial judge in the
! state courts, but I do favor a plan
j which would operate to the same
i end in the state courts,
j "Another law which the general
j assembly, in my judgment should
j change is that requiring a prisoner
j must be brought back from the
state penitentiary for sentencing in
j the court for trial. Once a man
! has been sentenced to execution,
land has been taken from that
I county to the state penitentiary,
! the supreme court should be dele
j gated the authority to name a date
I for execution. He should not be
j brought back to the county for re
j sentencing. Or let any circuit
I judge then sitting in session, fix a
j date without having the prisoner
brought again from the peniten
tiary into the court."
The charge of Judge Shipp to
the Florence county grand jury has
aroused probably more attention
than any charge which has been
given in South Carolina in many
months. It has been eopied widely
from The Florence Times and most
j of the papers have commented
j very favorably upon his charge,
j Judge Shipp ranks among the fore
I most of the circuit judges of South
i Carolina and stands very high in
j the legal profession of the state.
[Such words coming from him, mean
a great deal in the judgment of the
I press and the public.
j Feminism advances rapidly, but
j we shall he spared the sight of wo
l man pulling on a cigarette while
darning the children's stockings.
With all those whiskers the Rus
sians are naturally in the soup.
If work alone make a long life
most of us would have died years
A man doesn't have to be absent
minded to forget himself.
DOINGS OF THE DUFFS
Many Aspirants For Office in
the Coming Campaign
Which Closed Monday
Columbia. June 13.?The ring for
political hats closed at noon Mon
day. The political campaign starts
Tuesday, the first campaign meet
ing being held in Columbia, at 10
o'clock. The following had filed
their campaign pledges up to the
For governor: Thos. G. McLeod:
George K. Laney; Cole L. Blease,
and John T. Duncan.
For Lieutenant Governor: J. K.
For State Treasurer: S. T. Car
For Adjutant General: Robert E.
For Attorney General: Sam M.
For Commissioner of Agriculture
B. Harris, and Senator George W.
Wightman of Saluda. Mr. Harris is
For-Congress: F. H. Domir.ick,
Newberry: Sam H. S h e r a r d,
Greenwood, and Senator E. P. Me
Crnvey, of Pickens, in the third dis
trict; P. H. Stoll, Kingstree. Je
rome F. Pate, Darlington; W. R.
Barringer, of Florence; A. H.
Casque, of Florence, in the sixth
district: W. Turner Logan and J.
B. Morrison, of McClellanvtMe. In
the first ^district; James F. Byrnes,
in the second district; J. J. Ale
Swain in the fourth district; W. F.
Stevenson, in the fifth; H. P. Fnl
mer. Orangeburg; J. J. McMahan
of Columbia and A. J. Bethea, of
Columbia, in the. seventh district.
For State Superintendent of Ed
ucation: John E. Swearingen, for
re-election: O. D. Seay, Columbia;
Paul H. Moore, Columbia; ^J. H.
Hope, Union; Cecil H. Seigler, of
Aiken, and two women, Mrs. E. B.'
Wallace, of Columbia, and Mrs.
Bessie Rogers Drake, of Bennetts
Three solicitors' offices are to be
filled again, and for all three the
encumbents have announced for re
election: Frank A. McLeod, of
Sumter; A. F. Spigener, of Co
lumbia, and L. M. Gasque, of Flor
For Comptroller General: Walter
E. Duncan, of Aiken, has filed his
pledge as a candidate for re-elec
For Secretary of State two can
didates are in the race, W. Banks j
Dove, the enciimbent, and James'
C. Dozier, of Rock Hill.
: The most interesting announce
ment in connection with the po
litical situation in recent days ^ras
that of" Saturdayy.. that State Su
perintendent of Education -John
E. Swearingen would not con*
tinue in the race for governor. Mr.
Swearingen withdrew from the
governor's race and filed his pledge
for re-election to the office of su
perintendent of education^'
f^^^^ ? COPTBrCHT ?t M?CALtt
Fashionable three-piece suits are
being shown for girls. of six and
eight as well as for their mothers...
This costume is of ratine. Other
materials used range from tweeds
and jersey to linen and pongee.
Portland, Maine, June 19.?Unit
ed States Senator Hale, sought re
nomination by the Republicans at
the Maine state primary today. He
is opposed by Former Congressman
Guernsey, and former State Sena
tor Edward Davies.
The stone age man had his wife
at his feet. The modern man has
his wife at his heels.
Rotary club will recognize public
servants as business men. Some
are; but you can't recognize others.
? ? ? ?
A girl is often as pretty as a
picture because she is one.
I SEE THE WEATH1
SAYS IT'S JM FOR
AN ALL DAV RAIW
Annual Reunion of Confed
erate Survivors Opens To
Richmond, June 19.?Reliving in
memory the days of sixty-one to
sixty-five, Richmond opened wide
her gates to the surviving band
of gray coated .men who, by va
lor made immortal the armies of
Lee and Jackson. Late today the
program of reunion week opens
with the annual convention of the
confederate southern memorial as
sociation, followed tonight by the
opening session of the sons of
veterans. The reunion proper
opens at ten" o'clock'. tomorrow
morning. "J - . ;
(Furnished by MacDowell & Co.,
18 South Main St.. Corresoondents
of H. & B. Beer, Member* New
York and New Orleana Cotton
Morning Cotton Letter.
New Orleans, June 19.?Liver
pool was due 25 up by New Orleans
23 to 36 up by New York.
Southern spots Saturday were
unchanged to 50 up; Dallas 25
higher; middling there 22 cents.
Sales at Dallas 933; all told 6,589
Advices from New England are
to effect that the tendency of tex
tile mill workers is slowly but sure
ly to return to work under the 54
hour week and 20 per cent reduc
tion wage scale.
Stockholm, Sweden, June 17.?
The j international conference end
ed its sittings here yesterday after
pa s s i n g resolutions declaring
against the 48-hour week as eco
nomically unsound and,detrimental
to the best interests both" of em
ployees and workers.
> The return to the 54, instead of
48 hour week in America and Eu
rope means larger, consumption by
six* hours per . week in the United
States and Europe, thereby in
creasing the consumption* of cot
ton next season. Exports from
United States last Saturday were
39,000 bales vs. 14,000 last year,
leaving stock at all .United States
ports at. 758,000 vs. 1,626,000 one
year ago. .
- .Columbia, S.. C, . June 19.?
Friends .lust back from trip over
state selling boll weevil traps,
states plant all over state simply
alive? with-pest now.
Cables,-, weather Conditions and
general news will, dominate, market
today.- . Favor realizing, especial
ly on bulges, unless rains, indicated,
as Wednesday's weekly likely to be
best, so far. this season. Sentiment
Stanley on the Weather.
Memphis. June 19-.?Tempera
tures/, slightly cooler over the belt,
rainfall Saturday over southern and
western. Texas, Oklahoma.and por
tions of Louisiana, moderate rain
fan reported Sunday over eastern
belt; Memphis district hard rain
and hail yesterday southern Lou
isiana; moderate rainfall; light
rainfall western Texas.
Monday entire belt part cloudy;
showers, except west Texas gener
new york cotton.
Open High Low Close Oos?
Jan -- _ _.2f.?3 22.45 21.83 22.3? 21.60
March - ..2r.75 22.30 21.75 22,21 21.46
May v- ..21.55 22.00 21.55 22,00 2S.23
July . . 21.30 22.90 22.26 2?7fi . 22.04
Oct.. - - 22.20 22.87 22.20 22.7C?. 2J.93
Dec..: - .22.05 .22.63 22:05 22.4? 21.76
Spots 70 up, 23.25.
new orleans cotton.
Opes High Low Clone Clou
Jan. - ...21.45 21.98 21.45 21.81 21.03
March - .. 20.95 21.69 20.95 21.63 20.78
May _ .. _ 21.35 20.53
Jury .22.45 23.08 22.45 22.93 22.16
Oct.._21.75 22.55 21.74 22.3 } 21.37
Dec..21.45 22.20 21.45 22.07 21.26
? Spots '87 up, 22.75.
January .... .? . 12.44
March. . _ ._ 12.27
May. _. 12.17*
July . _ ...... . 13.01
December . _ . . 12.53
Receipts. 7,000; .Sales, 15,000; Middimfj,
13.09; Good Middling. 13.54.
Cheer up. A hot summer goeth
before a fall.
People who look on the dark side
of things never shine.
BE ON HAND TOMORROW
As the great Schwartz
Clearance Sale starts and with
values that will surprise the
most pessimistic. ; Sale
throughout the-entire store.
Shop early and often and at
Sumter's largest and best
store. Schwartz Bros. Ad
FIRES FATAL SHOT
Road Construction Foreman
Orangeburg, June 17. ? Walter
Williams, negro, was fatally shot
last night by Mack Daniel, con
struction foreman, at the road
camp on the Xeeses-Springfield
highway. It, is alleged that Wil-1
liams was shooting around the
cdmp and was under the influence
of whiskey and that Mack Dan- j
iel went to him to take his gun
from him and when Williams
turned the gun toward the white
man and fired, Mr. Daniel. fired,
the pistof*ball passing through the
negro's lungs. The negro died at
the Orangeburg hospital at an
early hour this afternoon. Mr.
Daniel has arranged bond.
Ten Dollar Ones Out of Ones,
It Is Alleged
Manning. June IS.?Marvin
Strickland, a white man from
Gable, was arrested and lodged in
jail on a charge of passing ten
d?llar bills alleged to have been
raised from one-dollar bills. Only
two of the alleged bills were pass- i
ed before the fake was detected. ;
WILL OFFER NO
Waukeg?n, 111.,^ June 19.?Gov.
Len Small will offer no evidence ^in
his behalf in his trial for conspir
acyr the counsel for the defense
announced today, but he will rest
on the evidence of the prosecution,
which closed today.
Bonus Laid Aside
Until After Final
Washington, June 19.?The sen
ate Republicans in a conference
today voted against the laying
aside of the tariff to consider the
soldier bonus. The bonus is to
be made unfinished business until
after the final tariff vote. .
About all that makes, a train late
these days is running over autos.
Corsets., for men! Ugh!. Sup
? pose a fellow should get . one "on
and forget the combination.
The business revival could stand
a litle more shouting.
A magazine prints a list of
"characteristic American furni
ture," but forgets to mention The
World's Best Liiterature *-'in Ten
E VERETT TRUE
>r? he istfr
Unity^?n Chiiaa May
^ From Action
Poking",'June 16.?A telegram re
ceived 7 .by foreign legations here
today says the forces of General
Chen Chiung' Min have occupied
Can ton, the sea:: of Dr. Sun "STat "
Sen's Southern China government.
It. is understood Chen Chiung MJp
is sympathetic with the plans **/
General; Wu Pei-Fu for reunifiej
tion oifjChina, but he has not yet
publicly^ndoreed Wu. -
Masons Denounce 4
Xew "Fork, Junfc 19.?Supr<
Court ...Justice Tompkins, grand
Master of the Masons of New Y4l$c
state, in a. statement, made publ$$
today, denounced the^ Ku Kl?x
Klan and warned the mernbersyOf
the Masonic-. fraternity that tj?^T"
cannot be mejnbers of both masons
and klan. Connecticut and Maa.#
chusetts<1'-Grand Masters,- rece.^y
issued similar announcements.
People who toil not spin al<
These June nights are eve*n wi?
ter than the famous Arabian nights;--'
Ford won't run for president,Utrtf
he may "ride for it.
p ?:?; ?. ? ? v-r
Lots, of people own their homeir '.
if you Count those who live in t"a?fe? -
automobiles. ' --\
" ? ? ? ' '? ?
. Work neve^r hurts a man unless
he keeps away from. it. ''
-.:',/ ? ? ?
THE BJS GUNS I
Wili start firing tomorrcgr :
and will rapid fire ^ for s$i
days. X)f course we mean #
Schwartz Bros., where tiheir
Annual Clearance Sale is on
throughout vthe entire -:spS?''
You know what a Sch*^ra^ ' :
>ale means. Schwartz5 Bros. $
Vogue Hats, Be
V^ales Dresses inel
ed ih our. l^grtim^
Clearance Sale of t
correct styles in0\^
man?s>- wear. 'S