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The watchman and southron. (Sumter, S.C.) 1881-1930, November 08, 1922, Image 2

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The Watchman w? Southron
Published Wednesday and Satur
day by
Qsteen Publishing Company,
Sumter, S. C.
Terms: ? *
$2.00 per annum?in advance.
Advertisements:
One Square, first insertion ..$1.00
Every subsequent insertiph .. .50
Con&jacts for three months or
longer will be made at reduced
rate* '
_ All ccmmunicatlons which sub
- serve private interests will je
charged for as advertisements.
Obituaries and tributes of re
spect will be charged for.
The Sumter Watchman was;
founded in 1X50 and the True'
Southron in 1866. The Watchman
and Southron now has the com
bined circulation and influence of
both of the old papers, and is' man
ifestly the best advertising medium
in Sumter. f?j
TO ET?POREIN A DAY
Brig- Gen. WiUiam Mitchell, who |
has flown at the, rate of 246 miles
an hour, predicts that there . will
soon be flying, machines, going 5.00
miles an hour. . That would en
able a New York business man to
run over to London in the. morn
ing, transact his business there and
get back^in time for. dinner. It
conjures up, the prospect of all
America commuting to. Europe, or *
S vice versa.
There are certain conditions that
have to be met, however. The fly
ing must be done at a height -of
about 10 miles, where there is .less
air resistance to overcome. There
is not enough oxygen up there for
either man or motor, and so an
artificial supply must be carried.
There must be provision, toe,
against the intense cold of such al
titudes. It may be .necessary to
provide artificial pressure, for
nobody knows what the diminish
ed pressure would do to the body
cells. The body might literally
blow up if shot quickly up to the
sky ceiling. Perhaps there must
be hermetically sealed cabins
rhemselves safeguarded against
explosion from internal pressure as
they rise. Propellers must have .a
greater pitch than is practicable
lower down. Nearly everything]
must be different. -*
It is all interesting?but is it
worthwhle? Suppose, the dangers)
are overoome, what of the gain'
The present age. is. straining for
ever greater speed, as. if speed in
itself were something "necessarily j
desirable- Yet the time taken toj
get somewhere is far less import- j
ant than what the traveler does j
after he gets there.
With ail this speed, too, travel
ing, which ought to be a fine art,
is losing its charm. At 500 miles]
, ah hour, and that up where the j
sky is black and the earth, is a j
blur, travel itself becomes, nothing j
; bjut a temporal and spatial blank ]
"between one spot and another.,
_ Who wants that? . -j
-?j?? - i
A MODEL HOSPITAL
IP- - ?-? t
Back in 1893, m ?ne of the most\
poverty-stricken sections of New1
York city, a small medical clinic!
called Beth Israel was- started. I
Many of the Russian refugees of
that time who were the first ones
aided by this Uttle hospital have
since become wealthy, some of:
them millionaires. These. grateful
ex-patients are today making it
possible for Beth Israel to erect a
?3,000,000 hospital to accommo
date 500 patients.
Every provision is to be made
for the comfort and safety of the
inmates, with exceptional protec
tion against fire, wiring" in each.;
".' room for telephone, X-ray, high
trequency, electric cardiography
and physical theraphy apparatus,
fixtures for portable bathtubs, ten
large operating rooms and a special
- oxygen room for the treatment of
pneumonia.
* In fact, everything seems to be.
provided but those two things
.which a city hospital cannot have
?absolute quiet away from the city
noises and the pure fresh air of the
country. These two conditions in
addition to the others would makt
an ideal repair shop for disabled
humanity.
rAS ENGINES FOR SHIPS
For a dozen years internal com
bustion engines of the Diesel type
have been tested in small sea-go
ing crafts and have been watched
with inrerest. Marine engineers
have commented favorably upon
their advantages and their pro
gressing development, but the be^
Jref has been general that the
geared steam turbine was the last
word in propulsion at sea.
Now word comes from London
that one of the greatest of Glas
gow shipyards has just contracted
to build, for the Union Steamship
Line of New Zealand, a Coo-foot,
eightetm-knot liner which is to be
propelled by internal combustion
engines. . At last, it is reported,
men have learned.how to construct
engines of this type which can be
depended on to produce as much
power as the geared turbine. Says
the London dispatch:
"If . the Union Steamship Com
pany's vessel proves a success on
the run between Mew Zealand and
Vancouver, there can he .no rea
son of an engineering character
for the use of; steam engines on any
steamship lines. There may be
economic reasons, associated with
the cost of fuel and the. conveni
ence of fuebng stations, but that
is another muter. The first-clas3,
motor-prppel led .Atlantic liner is
well within sight."
... The steam engine has ruled the
I sea now; for near* a century, less
becau.se it was cheap tnan because
it was dependable- If the ship
builders in the, Clyde can. succeed
in propelling big, fast ships with
Deisel engines which are not onljj
dependable but supremely econom
ical in operation, here is big news
indeed. >
FOREST ENEMIES
If the :"ore.;ts in America are to
be * preserved, the people will have
to be on guard against insect and
f fungus enemies and tree diseases
[as well 2s against wasteful wood
choppers and .forest fires.
According to - an authority on
forestry, ~-f ? something ? is not done
to check the advance of the saw.
fly, wuhm ten years there will not
be a. stick of . tamarack left in
Michigan, where once. this, timber
abounded. Similarly other valu
able timber in other places is in
~?3ted with vegetable and insect
I peat* against whose depredations
i no adequate measures are being ta
ji-j - This is one of the most difficult
problems of forestry not only be
causemen, are prone to think that,
sto matter what may be true of
city trees or home wood lots, the
\Ag woods can take care of them
; selves: !
The advance of civilization has
[ lessened the ability of the forest to
; fight its own battles. Man in his
planting and pushing into the
wilds has spread tree, pests from
one region to another and imported
kinds never known before. In
[ turning o ver the soil he- has set
i free wide-range agencies of der
jstruction, even as he prepared for
healthy growth In his garden,
j While he .has made the forest his
servant as he advanced, he has
not served the forest. It is no
wonder the trees go down under
the unequal battle. If a. man wishes
[to save the forests for himself he
|7nust save them from the forces
-he has loosed against them.
j THE MIDDLEMAN.
\ While the United States supreme
! court, is preparing to review a case
[determining, the exact rights of the
! middleman, former Vice-President
[Marshall waxes facetious on' the
i subject. Says Marshall:
j' "The wife of one of the chief
j factotums of the Non-Partisan
[League (which is waging mighty
j battle against the middleman) be
came ill. A friend suggested that
she call a doctor. She replied:
"I don't need a doctor. Don't
you know we belong to the Non
: Partisan League and must elimi
nate the middleman? Just call the
undertaker!"
Although most people would
rather take a chance on the medic
than lea\*e the crape-hansing gen
tleman for their relatives to deal
with, there are few who do not
wish the generous difference be
tween what the farmer gets for
I his products and what they them
I selves pay for those products at the
counter could linger in their pock
jets instead of the, pockets of the
j go-betweens.
j It is recognized by every intelli
j gent person, that middlemen as a
j class perform a useful service,
j Otherwise they would never have
j appeared in the economic scheme.
I But there is a growing realization
jthat many of them are superfluous
(and many of them take a larger
toll of the stuff passing through
their hands than their service to the
community justifies. Accordingly
j the movement for direct relations
? between producer and consumer is
? bound to grow and steadily restrict
j the middleman's field of operations.
Lots of candidates promise the
I people what they want.?and when
! they are elected the people get
what they deserve.
? * *
It may be fair enough if all
those who bought German marks
were German sympathizers.
* * *
"Stabilizing currency" by lop
ping three to six figures off the
mark or ruble seems easy enough.
The wonder is that it doesn't bring
the currency to a dead stop.
ROSTER OF
FALL CASES
Term of Court Commencing
November 13, 1922, Hon. J.
W- DeVore, Presiding
Judge
Monday, Not. 13th.
161?-Lawrence Construction Co.
vs. L. D. Jennings, et al.?Pierce
Bros., L. E. Wood; Harby, Nash &
Hodges.
12.?Southern Chemical Pro. Co.
vs. Mikel, Sneeden, Phares Co.?
Lee & Moise; Tatum & Wood,
Harby, Nash & Hodges,
j 13. Moses Brevard vs. James
Wade?Tatum & Wood; L. D. Jen
I nings.
15.?Willis Brown vs. F. M.
jWeatherly, et al.?W. M. Levi; Ta
tum & Wood.
17 ?Moise Washington vs. R. H.
Green?L. D. Jennings; Lee &
Moise.
20. ?R. C. Richardson, Jr. vs. J.
A. Kolbr-Tatum & Wood; L. D.
Jennings.
21. ?Consolidated- Oil Co. vs. An
nie C. Jones?J. D. Lee; Tatum &
Wood.
26.;?Jim Gordon vs. Eugene
Pierson,, et al:?L. D. Jennings;
Lee. & Moise.
Tuesday,, Nov. 14th.;
29, ?W, J. Godwin vs. W. B.
Richardson?J. J. Cantey; Harby,
Nash & Hodges..
30. ?B. F. Anderson vs. Harby &
Co.?Tatum & Wood;?
42. ?J. P. Kilgo, et al. vs. East
ern Carolina Motor Co.?Cork &
Mclnnis; Epps & Levy.
43. ?Palmetto' Motor Co.. vs. W.
A. Hammen, et al.?R. Schwartz;
Lee & Moise.
45.-?Pearl, Anthony, et al. vs. E.
W. Dab.bs?Tatum & Wood, Harby,
Nash & Hodges; H. C. Hayns
worth, L. D. Jennings.
47.?J. E. Andrews vs. R. C.
Forrester?Tatum & Wood; F. A.
McLeod.
30.?York Wright vs. Reuben
Jenkins, et al.?F. A. McLeod; Epps
& Levy.'
Wednesday. Nov. loth.
51i?Columbia Graphaphone Co.
vs. Sumter Talking Machine Co.?
Lee & Moise; L. E. Wood.
55. ?American Wholesale Corpn.
vs. T. S. DuBose, Jr.?Lee & Moise;
L. E. Wood.
56. ?American Wholesale Corpn.
vs. C. A. Ellerbe, et al.?Lee &
Moise; Epps & Levy,. Geo. D. Shore.
57. -?-Sumter Trust Co. vs. T. C.
BuBose?Lee & Moise; L. E. Wood.
58. ?Roundtree Corpn. vs. Sum
ter Talking Mch. Co.?Lee &
Moise; L. E. Wood.
60. ?Paul Aughtry vs. W. P.
Barrett?Harby v Nash & Hodges;
Tatum & Wood.
61. ?Paul Lyerly Co. vs. Sumter
Talking Mch. Co.?Lee & Moise*
Tatum & Wood.
, 63.?Allen Murray vs. Sumter
Hardwood Co.?Raymon Schwartz;
L.D. Jennings.
64.?J. P. Doughty vs. R. S.
Richardson?L. D. Jennings; Lee &
Moise.
66. ?O'Donnell & Co. vs. W.
jBultman.?Lee & Moise; Tatum &
Wood.
67. ?Geo. L. Thompson vs. At
lantic Coast Line Railroad Co.?
Tatum & Wood; Reynolds & Rey
nolds.
68. ?Dora H. McLeod vs. H. R.
McLeod?Miller & Lawson; J. B.
Duffie.
Thursday, Nov. 16th,
6 ft.?J. P. Doughty, Jr. vs. A.
R. Rollins.?L. D. Jennings; Ta
tum & Wood.
70.?Parker Mfg. Co. vs. D. E.
Jenkinson?L. D. Jennings; Tatum
& Wood.
72. ?J. P. Doughty, Jr. vs. Pine
wood Cotton Co.?L. D. Jennings;
Epps & Levy, Lee & Moise.
73. ?J. P. Doughty, Jr, vs. R. C.
Richardson, Jr.?L. D^ Jennings;
Lee & Moise.
75.?S. Lee Mlms vs. Bank -of
Lynchburg et al.?Harby, Nash &
Hodges; McLeod & Dennis.
Friday, Nov. 17th.
80. ?J. Lern King vs. C. P. Osteen
]??L. D. Jennings. Harby, Nash &
i Hodges; Lee & Moise.
81. ?D. L. Sherill vs. A. C. L. R.
R. Co.?Harby, Nash & Hodges;
Reynolds & ^Reynolds.
82. ?E. B. Rhodus vs. C. E.
Dukes?L. D. Jennings; S. K. Nash.
83. ?Barrett & Co. vs. H. B.
Richardson.-:?L. D. Jennings; Lee
& Moise, Tatum & Wood.
84. ?Barrett. & Co. vs. I*. G. Bo\y
!man.?L. D. Jennings; Harby.
Nash & Hodges.
85. ?Barrett & Co. vs. P. G. Bow
man, Jr.:?L. D. Jennings; Harby,
Nash & Hodges.
86. ?Margaret E. Kirkland vs.
Southern Railway Co., et al.?Epps
& Levy; Tompkins, Barnett & Mc
j Donald.
( 87.?J. P. Powell, et al. vs.
j Fireman's Fund \ Ins. Co.?Lee &
I Moise; Towles & Bailes', Epps &
I Levy.
Monday, ? Nov. 20th.
j 79.?J. M. Harby vs. H. J. Har
by.?L. D. Jennings, Purdy &
Bland; Epps & Levy.
88.?Ackerman vs. M. D. Rear
jdon.?Cooper & Winter, W. M.
j Levi.
! 89.?Truluck Motor Co. vs. J. B.
iHudnal. et al.?VVhitehead & Dar
ireil. F. A. McLeod; ?
j 90?W. M. Reid vs. L. W. Cut
Itino.?F. A. McLeod, McLeod &
j Dennis; Tatum & Wood, Epps &
I Levy.
j 91.?Sumter County Duroc Farm
I vs. T. S. DuBose, Jr.?M. M. Wein
iberg; Tatum & Wood.
! 93.?T. B. Cutter vs. A. C. L. R.
|R. Co.?Epps & Levy; Reynolds &
! Reynolds. 0
94.?Cyrus Arthur et al. vs.
i Rosalie Harper, et al.?J. B. Duf
Jfie: Reynolds & Reynolds.
9.1.?Einstein Bros. vs. Levi Bros.
I?Epps & Levy; W. M. Levi.
Tuesday, Nov. 21.
j 9C.?E. M. Brown vs. Jack W.
Brown.?J. B. Duffie; Epps & Levy.
97.?Shelbyvlile Harness Co., vs.
S. L. Mims?Durant & Ellerbe;
Harby, Nash & Hodges.
98?Citizens Bank vs. J, M. Cur
rie, et al.?Hagood Rivers &
I
Young, Purdy & Bland; L. D. Jen
nings.
99. ?Citizens Bank vs. S. J.
White, et al.; Hagood, Rivera &
Young; Purdy & Blind; L. D. Jen
nings.
100. ?J. M. Mims vs. A. C. 1* R
R. Co.?John B. Duffle; Reynolds
& Reynolds:
101. ?H. D. Moise vs. Southern
Railway Co.?-L. D. Jennings;
Barnett & McDonald.
102. ?Sumter Trust Co., Trustee
vs. Sumter Trust Co. Exor.-?Epps
& Levy; Harby, Nash & Hodges.'
Wednesday, Nov. 22.
103. ?J. A. Hawkins vs. City of
Sumter, Tatum & Wood; Epps &
Leyy.
104. ?J. B. RiChards?rt vs. Sum
ter Cotton Oil Co., Tatum & Wood,
Harby, Nash & Hodges; Thomas &
Lumpkin.
105. ?Edward A. Springs vs.
Chris Chokos, M. M. Johnson; Epps
&. Levy.
106. ?S. A. Richardson vs. J. A,
Morrisey, Harby, Nash & Hodges;
Epps & Levy.
107. ?Marie A. Roessier vs. H.
G. Osteen, Harby, Nash &. Hodges;
Raymond Schwartz; Epps & Levy.
108. ?Columbia Vulcanizing &
Truck Co., vs. J. L. GUlis, et al. W.
B. ,DeLoach, Benet, Shand & Mc
Gowan; Harby, Nash & Hodges.
109.-?Robert Shelor vs. O'Don
nell & Co.; L. D. Jennings; Lee &
Moise.
110. ?The Burton System vs.
Carolina Machinery Co., Epps &
Levy; Harby, Nash & Hodges.
111. ?National Bank of Sumter
vs. S. L. Mims, H. C. Hayhsworth;
Harby, Nash & Hodges.
Thursday, November 23rd.
112. ?T. D. McCoy vs. John Wil
son. M. W. Seabrook; Purdy &
Bland.
113. ?San tee River Cypress Co.
vs. A. T. Jackson, et al, M. W. Sea
brook; E. C. Mann, Tatum &: Wood.
114. ?Byrd-Johnson Tobacco Co.
vs. S. B. Mitchell, et al., Barron.
Frierson, McCants & Elliott; L. E.
Wood.
115. -^Charlie Carter vs. A. C. L.
TR. R. Co., Lee & Moise:-Reynolds
& Reynolds.
116. ?J. B: Colt Co. vs. J. E.
Joye, Barron, Frierson, McCants &
Elliott; ?r??.
120. ?Ware Brothers vs. Lynam
Brokerage Co., Lee & Moise; Epps
& Levy, Harby, Nash & Hodges. .
121. ^-The Wiley Co. vs. S. B.j
Mitchell, et al; Lee & Moise; -.
123?Pearl Aman Thompson vs.;
Shaw Motor Company; Lee &
Moise; Harby, Nash and Hodges. !
124. ?Farmers Warehouse Co.,
vs. B. G. Wilkins, et al.. McLeod &
Dennis, Harby, Nash & Hodges.
Friday, November 24th.
125. ?T. E. Frierson vs. Sumter
Hardwood Co., Harby, Nash &
Hodges; Lee & Moise.
126. ?T. E. Frierson vs. Sumter
Hardwood Co., Harby, Nash' &
Hodges; Lee & Moise.
127. ?Mrs. G. W. Wray vs. S. C.
Roper, et al., Harby, Nash &
Hodges, Epps &' Levy.
>28.?Gordon-Vantine Co., vs.
j Forbyn Lumber Co., Lee & Moise,
j F. A. McLeod.
! 129.?Farmers & Merchants
Bank vs. Freddie F. Harby, el al,
j Royal & Fulton; Harby, Nash .&
J Hodges.
130.?-Addie E. Osteen vs. Mol
lie Osteen; Tatum & Wood; ?:?
132. ?(W. B: Burns, Jr., et al vs.
L. E. Wood, Nash & Hodges,, T.
H. Tatum.
133. ?Peter Green vs. N. W. R.
i R. of S. C, L. D. Jennings; Purdy
|& Bland.
Monday, November 27th:
j 135.?Mary E. Aman vs. EV R.
Watts, Exor. Harby, Nash &
Hedges; H. C. Haynsworth.
136. ?Reliance Fertz. Co. vs. S.
W. Allen: Harby, Nash & Hodges,
Epps & Levy.
137. ?S. ,0. Bynum vs. J. W.
Lemmon, Harby, Nash & Hodges,
Tat?m & Wood.
138. ?J. C. Cooper Co., vs. So?th
j ern - By. Co., Harby, Nash &
I Hodges, Barnett & McDonald.
j 139.?W. C. McElveen vs.'W. E.
iMcElveeri; F. A. McLeod; Harby,
Nash & Hodges.
140.?John Deere Plow Co:; vs.
I J. W. Rhodes, Harby, Nash &
! Hodges, F. A. McLeod.
f 141.?Moses Brevard vs.* Capital
Live Stock ins. Co., L. D. Jennings;
Lee :& Moise.
: 14 2.?Henry Brunson vs. North -
western R. R. Co. of S. c!; Epps &
Levy, Purdy & Bland.
143. ?American Cotton Oil Co.,
vs. Sumter Fertz. Co., E. J. Best;
Geo. p. Shore, Jr.
144. ?Katie Wilson vs. Carolina*
Life Ins. Co., R. Schwartz; Lee &
Moise.
145. ?National Bank of Lamar
vs. Sumter Trust Co., Admr., R.
Schwartz, Lee & Moise.
146. ?L. B. Cummings vs. J. M.
Currie, Reynolds & Ryenolds; Har
jby, Nash & Hodges.
Tuesday, November 28th.
j 147.?W. X. Bowman vs. N. W.
R R. of S. C, John D. Lee; Purdy
|& Bland.
143.?Phillips Grocery Co. vs. T.
S. DuBose, Jr.; L. D.. Jennings;
Tatum & Wood.
149.?Hartford Fire Ins. Co., vs.
T. J. Keels, C. B. Ruff in; F. A.
I McLeod.
151. ?Kershaw Oil Mill vs. *J. C.
j Davis, Agent, etc., R. Schwartz;
Reynolds & Reynolds.
Wednesday, November 29th
152. ?Kershaw Oil Mill vs. N. W.
R. R. of S. C.; R. Schwartz; Purdy
& Bland.
154. ?Elizabeth Dwyer vs. Met
ropolitan Life Ins. Co.; R.
Schwartz; Lee & Moise.
155. ?H. G. Metropol vs. Amer
ican Ry. Express Co.; Epps &
j Levy; Reynolds & Reynolds.
j 156.?H. G. Metropol vs. South
ern Ry. Co.; Epps & Levy; Tomp
j kins, Barnett & McDonald.
Thursday, November 30th.
157.?Isaac Shirer vs. Southern
Ry. Co.; Tatum & Wood; Tomp
kins, Barnett & McDonald.
158? Swift?& Co.. vs. R. F. Mc
Elveen, Jr.; C. B. Ruffin; -.
159. ?R. M. Jenkins vs. T. A.
Edens, et al; Lee & Moise, -.
Friday, December 1, 1922.
160. ?Ducker & Bultman vi. B.
G. Wilkins. et al; Epps & Levy;
Harby, Nash & Hodges.
162>?W. M. Green vs. A. C. L.
R.R. Co.; Harby, Nash & Hodges;
Tatum & Wood, D. McKaj-.
163?Moses & Co. vs. Gladys T.
Alexander; Epps & Levy; L. D.
Jennings.
164. ?T. M. McLeod vs. Alice
Galloway, et al; Tatum & Wood;
Lee & Moise.
165. ?National Batik of S. C. vs.
C. L. Wray; Purdy & Bland; L. D.
Jennings.
166. ?National Bank of S. C. vs.
T. B. Mims; PurdyN& Bland; Epps
& Levy. )
167. ?Atlanta Wholesale Jewelry
Co. vs. Aycock Drug Store; Geo. D.
Shore, Jr.; Harby, Nash & Hodges.
168. ?Philadelphia Life Ins. Co.,
vs. Barber; J. D. Jennings; Purdy
& Bland.
Resolved, That no case shall lose
its place upon the calendar because
of.-' not being reached on the day
for1 which-it'is set.
Dr. Carl Von Ruck
Dies in Asheville
World Famous -Specialist in
the- Treatment of Tubercu
losis Passes Away
AshefaHe! N. Cl, Nov. 5.?Dr.
Karl von Ruck, internationally
known authority and specialist oh
treatment and .prevention of tuber
culosis, died today at his residence
here after an illness of several,
weeks.
"With the death of Dr. von Ruck
there passes one of the outstanding
persons in the history of tubercu
losis study in America. Born in
Constantinople, where ? his fath
er was at that time stationed in
the diplomatic service, he was a
scion of a family which traces back
its origin more than 1,000 years.
He received* his degree of doctor of
medicine at the University of
Tubingen in 1877. Soon afterward
he went to England and later came
to America and earned a degree of
M: D. 'at the. University of Michi
gan in 1879.
v After' some years' of practice in
Ohio, he settled in Asheville, where
he founded the Winyah sanatorium
in 1888. This was among the first
^private-institutions for tuberculosis
treatment.
\ -? * * *
Baptist Missionary
Union Convention
. . c
Women of Denomination Meet
in Annual i Convention in
Coli^bJa.
Columbia. Nib v." e'-^r-Several hun
dred Baptist women from all parts
of the state are expected in Co
lumbia Tuesday for the annual con
vention of. the Woman's Mission
ary Union of the denomination,
which starts at 8 o'clock Tuesday
evening. Mrs. J. D. Chapman; the
state president,. has already arriv
ed in the city and is registered at ?
the Jefferson Hotel.
As guests of honor for the coh-(
ventioh will be a number of return-!
ed missionaries, Dr. and Mrs. P. H. f
Anderson, of Canton, China; Miss
Lora Clement, of Kong Moon, Chi
na; Mrs. E. A. Jackson, of Camp
Grande; Brazil and Miss Pauline
White of Pernambuco, Brazil; Miss
J-uIiet- Mather, young people's sec- j
retary of the Southern Baptist
convention; Miss Emma Leach
man, field worker of the Home
Mission board, and Miss Margaret
Frost, elementary worker of the
Sunday school board, will also be
special guests.
r; :-?-t&
COLLEGE PRESS
ASSOCIATIONj
Columbia, Nov. 6.?The college;
press association of' the state will i
meet in Columbia November 2.2-2:4,
with the University, Chicora Col
lege and Columbia College playing
the role, ot hosts.. Numerous social
affairs have been arranged for the
visiting college editors.
The Stateburg and Camden road
is now open to Myers* Store thei
asphalt paving having been com-i
pleted to that point. The Pine-!
wood and Wedgefield road has been j
completed a short distance be-1
ybnd Second MiU and is open to ]
traffic. The approaches to the i
concrete bridge at White's Mill j
have not been completed and the j
Bishopville road remains closed at
that point, travel to Bishopville
haying to detour by way of Gswe
London, Nov. 6.?There is strong j
opinion here that the Kemalists, j
flushed by their recent conquests!
intend to challenge the European 1
powers. The Constantinople cor
respondent of the Daily News- un
derstands that fifteen thousand
former Turkish soldiers have been
ordered to rejoin the colors within
ten days.
Constantinople, Nov. 6.?The i
Turkish nationalist government has[
handed notice to the allied high t
commissioners here to the effect!
that warships of all nations must i
ask it for authorization to pass the
straits of the Dardanelles the Ha
vas correspondent here learns.
They must also salute the new
government of Turkey.
The long skirt is here for two.
seasons and doomed for two rea-l
sons.
There isn't much difference, ex
cept that in the case of the radio
concert you don't have to change j
the needle.
A politican wtih strings tied to
him has his drawbacks.
-? ? +
When a man goes aboard ship
now he is on the water wagon.
Many a man thinks himself a
philosopher juSt because he re-,
mains cheerful in spite of aches
and pains suffered by his wife. I
gUMTER PENAL
INSTITUTIONS
Report of Representatives of
State Welfare Board
The following- reports of visits to
Sumter County Chaingang have
been made by Ellison Capers, As
sistant Secretary.
Report Of Visit to the Sumter Coun
ty Chaingang No. 1. Made Sep
tember 17, 1922, by Asst. Sec.
Ellison Capers.
The Sumter County Chaingang
Nor 1 is encamped about 13 miles
from the city of Sumter at Pinck
hey's Cross Roads.
The greatest needs of this camp
are: Screens for the kitchen and
more, room" for sleeping quarters
for the prisoners, the present cage
having only 18 bunks to accommo
date' 28 men.
A better store room should be
provided for the camp and the
mule pen should be located- fur
ther away from the' kitchen and
sleeping quarters.
The camp was found to be well
situated and arranged, except for
the mule pen. The prisoners look
ed contented and healthy (only, one
sick man). The water supply is
adequate and unsuspicious and the
surface drainage safe. The atti
tude of the foreman towards the
prisoners is commendable.
Ellison Capers, j
Asst. Secretary, j
Report of Visit to the Sumter
County Chaingang No. 2, Made
September 17, 1922, by Assist.
Secretary Ellison Capers.
Sumter County Chaingang No. 2
iS located in the city of Sumter in,
the rear of the county jail prem
ises.
The greatest needs of this camp
arej.-Screens, for the kitchen, more
ropm. for sleeping quarters for' the
prisoner:', there being 26 men
sleeping in the cage, and more
bedding for the prisoners.
The wash, house, which also
houses a few trusty . prisoners,
should be kept cleaner. This also
can be said. of the prisoners' bed
ding, both in this wash house and
the bedding to.the cage.
The guards quarters, should be
screened. In every other way thei
guards' quarters were in excellent
shape. . j
The store-room, was found to be-j
in good order, . well arranged,'
clean, land'in good repair.. j
.The v/ater used is city water.!
The sewerage connects with .the;
city.
The' prisoners looked contented
and well. The food is fair, and the
attitude of the foreman towards
the prisoners is commendable.
Ellison Capers,
Asst. Secretary.
Report of Visit to the Sumter Coun
ty Jail, Made September 7, 1922, j
"by Ass't Secretary Ellison Capers.
The Sumter County jail is very
old and in need of repair. The
cells are dark and gloomy and in
adequate. There were three .white
men and six-negro men (one trusty)
in the'jail. This jail lacks the nec
essary cells and their classification
to care for whites and blacks,
males and 'females, separately.
Jailer D. W. Owens' attitude tor
wards the prisoners is highly com
mendable; he undoubtedly "does all
he can to keep the grounds, the
jail; and the bedding clean, and
they were all in good shape. The
food, encouraged ! by an excellent
jail garden, another of Mr. Owens
efforts, is very good. . '
The jail was visited in company
with Sheriff C M. Hurst, who
showed a most cooperative spirit.
Ellison Capers,
Asst. Secretary.,.
Report of Visit to the Sumter
County Almshouse Made' Sep
tember 7, 1922, by Asst. Secre
tary Ellison Capers. .
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Nunnamaker
supervise the County Almshouse
under the direction of the County
Commissioners,, There were three
white women, one negro woman,
and three negro men, one sick and
one blind at the almshouse.
Two of the cottages are inade
quately screened and need re
pairing. A greater variety of food
should, be given the inmates. The
grounds should be kept cleaner.
The inmates keep their houses,
each has his or her own cottage,
very clean. Tbe bedding: was clean
and nicely made up. The dis
posal of sewerage is good, enclos
ed cans being used and emptied
three times a week.
The attitude of the staff to
wards the. inmates is good, but
more recreation and occupation
should be provided. There should
be more provision made for the
sick.
Ellison Capers, j
Asst. Secretary.
Convention Call. I
The twenty-sixth annual con- j
vention, South Carolina division,
Daughters of the Confederacy, will 1
be held, in Greenwood, S. C, De
cember 6th to 8th.
Dick Anderson chapter would
like a full representation. Mem
bers please cooperate with me to j
have our chapter well represent
ed. Any Daughter who will go as
a delegate, please notify me. Mrs.
Wm. Moran, president Dick An
derson Chapter U. D. C.
An ideal husband is a man who
gets his weekly pay every night.
JURY CONVICTS
=; I I i : WOMAN
Mrs. Mabel Champion Sent
enced to Twenty Years
For Murder
Cleveland, Ohio, Nov. 2.-^Mrs.
Mabel Champion, charged with
the first degree murder of Thomas
?. O'Connell, carnival promoter of
New Haven, Conn., in a restaurant
here last July, was found guilty
of manslaughter by a jury compos
ed of seven women and five men
in common pleas court here to
night.
Judge Bernon immediately im
posed the maximum sentence of i
20 years in the Marysville reform
atory.
Attorneys for the defense enter- j
ed a motion for a new trial, j
which Judge Bernon denied. '
The composure with which Mrs. j
Champion has watched the pro- i
gress'Qf the trial forsook her when
the'verdict was read and she broke
down and wept.
The jury had the case 28 house.
FORTY YEARS FOR
MICHIGAN BRUTE
Raymond Wilson Sentenced to
Long, .Term For Attack
on Girl
Muskegon, Mich,, Nov. 2.-?Amid:
the cheers of .hundreds of angry
citizens crowded into the sur
rounding circuit court chamber
here today, Raymond E. Wilson,
confessed abductor of 11 year old
Rosalie Shanty, was' sentenced to
imprisonment at Marquette for
from 35 to. 40 years. The court ex
pressed regret that a life term
could not be imposed.
Thirty minutes later Wilson was
on his way to prison, heavily
guarded by deputy sheriffs who.
feared throughout the day. they
might be unable to cope with the
crowds that followed the proceed
ings and at times became threat
ening.
-??-? ? ?
Will Resume Drive
New York, Nov. 2.?The drive
for a $1J)00,000 endowment fund
for the Woodrow Wilson founda
tion, designed to provide annual
awards for* distinguished service
in the advancement of peace and
the extension of democracy, will be
resumed after the elections next
week, it was announced today by
the foundation's executive commit
tee.
Last winter and spring approxi
mately $700,000 of the needed mil
lion was subscribed. The renewed
campaign will be carried on most
intensively in states which so far
have fallen below their quotas.
The specail term of the Court of
Common Pleas" adjourned Friday
afternoon after a session of two
weeks. The last case heard was
that of Bain vs. Folley, ithe jury
returning^ a verdict in favor of the
defendant. This case was on trial
for two days. _?
DEATH FROM
AUTOMOBILE t
INJURIES
Only Sister of Mrs. R I. Man
ning Dies in Richmond
Richmond, Nov. 2.?Mr?; Bettle
B. Cocke, who was severelyhurtv
October 3 when struck- by an^tui
to mobile "while crossing a street
here, died early today, at St. Luke's
hospital. Coroner Whitfield is ?p
pected to hold an inquest tomorrow
to fix responsibility for the ac
cident. The automobile,' according
to the police. Was driven by EL P.
Thacker, 2408 Floyd avenue.
Mrs. Cocke was the widow of
Preston Cocke, for many years a
leading attorney of Richmond.
She was a daughter of the late
Judge John A. Meredith and Sa-*
rah Ann Meredith, of Richmond,
and'sister of .Mrs, Richard I. fan
ning, wife of former Governor
Manning of South Carolina,'There'
are also two surviving brothers/
Charles V. Meredith and Wyndhim
R. Meredith, both widely known
attorneys of this city. These chil- '
dren-survive: Mrs, J. Pope. Nash
and Misses Ella and Elizabeth. /
Cocked all of Richmond.- Mrs.
Cocke was. hurt principally about?
the lower regions of the back. -She
wasalso severely shocked. It was
intimated tonight that Coroner
Whitfield might find it necessary*;
to perform an. autopsy to deter
mine more definitely the charac^^^
of her hurts. Mrs. Cocke was 74
years old and practically a fife long
resident of Richmond.. She will
be buried Saturday morning from
St. James' Protestant Episcopal
church, in. which she was promi- - -
nent for many years as an active'
worker.
COLUMBIA
GAS RATE CASE
State Railroad Commission
Takes Up PetiOoja d&r,
Increase ,
Columbia, Nov, .3.?The case of
the Columbia gas and electric rates*,
now before the railroad
skur on /petition of the pot
company here for an^increase av
erage about seventeen per- cent*
was called by the commission
Thursday afternoon, but was. con'-'
tinued to next Thursday, the 9th, in
order that experts employed by the
commission might obtain rfufther
data necessary to a decision. ?* Ap-,
pearing for the Columbia Railway^
Gas & Electric company- yesterdajtv
were F. H. Knox, president, and
J. B. S.. Lyles, attorney; ; Appear-^
ingfor.the city of Columbia and
citizens, were. C. S. Monteitii,. eStjr^
a ttorney, and W. D> rBarnett
John Quinn, lawyers.
The bottom'Tungs of the
; ladder are all kicked out.
FO$l SALE--New line of -hats ia~
velvet, ; felt, duvetyn; novelty
line just received. Also -orna
ments for. dresses, Cx>me/if^yc*^
need anything in my line. . Mrs.
C. W. McGrew, N. Magno^;jah?
Myrtle Sts. , '? ?? .
So our friends from out of town will I
not be disappointed?our stores will be f
closed Friday, November lOth^ to ob
serve Armistiee Day
THE MERCHANTS OF SUMTER.
4
TEN YEARS HENCE
WILL YOU BE PROSPERING in BUSINESS of
LOOKING FOR A JOB ?
IT DEPENDS ON WHETHER OR NOT
YOU HAVE STARTED. TO SAVE.
First National Bank of Sumter
FACTS WORTHY OF YOUR ]
CONSIDERATION !
Our large Capital Stock and Surplus Indicate our Ability.
Large Loans and Discounts?our Liberality.
Large Deposits?the Peoples* Satisfaction with our Service {
and Confidence in our Protection.
We offer you our Service and Protection and want your
Account.
The National Bank of South Carolina
The Bank With the Chime Clock.
C. G. Rowland, Pres. Earle Rowland, Cashier

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