Newspaper Page Text
Hie Watdu&an and Southron
Esfc^ed kiT the Postoffice at Sum
.<?9fr S, C? as .Second Class Matter;
? Mrs. W. E. Mims has returned
from a visitrto-relatives in Arizona
and California. -
Miss Moneta Osteen, for the past
year anaesthetist in the surgical
-department of the Presbyterian
Hospital, New York, is spending
sometime with her father, Mr. N.
G. Osteen.- ... ' ? .
, Mrs..A. F, Jones who has been
visiting her- mother, Mrs- W. C.
King, returned to Bluefield, W. Va.,
Friday night. .
Dr. Milton Weinberg has gone
to Chattanooga; Tenn.~, to attend
the convention of the Southern
Medical Association. He will re
turn next Friday. -
Messrs^ R. B. Hare and J. C.
' McCleanaghan, former citizens of
* Sumter, .who now- claim Florence
as their home town came over Fri
day to attend the Sumter-Florence
: Messrs. Cyril Schwartz, Hamp
Boykin, R. J.rBland, O, W. Dudley.
Jr., and a number of others attend
ed, the Carolina-Furman . football
game in Columbia Saturday.
Dr. Carl B. Epos returned Friday
night after^ attending the congress
* of . the Anterican-: College of. Sur-:
geons in Boston and surgical clinics
in New York. .
Mrs.. L. Mac-key, of Columbia,
is visiting her mother, Mrs. J. F. W.
Mrs. J. G. Delrorme and Miss
Edith Evans returned today from
Richmond, Va., after a stay of se*Y
- eral weeks.
.^,Mrs. A. ? F. Heath left last night
for Atlanta for a-week's stay.
Mrs. H. Y. Vance, of Greenville,
*is spending some time in the city
Mrs. Ferd Ley! went to New
York last week to visit her sister,
Mrs. Fantl, who is quite. sick. .
- Mrs. Isabel Allen, of _Poca.Ua
Springs, Sumter, S. C, is the. guest
?? Mrs. Anna. Howard; Buroeite.
Mrs. Allen is a former resident -of
Augiista,. and has; a number of
warm friends in Jhis city who will
greet her with a hearty welcome.
Miss Inez King is at home for a
few. days. .? .
Misses Helen Andrews and Irene
Saule and Ralph Manter . vof the
Ye^ecian ,Trip> spent-the week-end
"wish. Miss rlnez. King on Hampton
Ave. . .. ?
Mr. L. LT Boney.and Mr. S. L.
"Gentry have returned from a pleas
ant trip into North Carolina and
Henry Smith, a negro who has
been employed by the Southern
Bakery. Co., died in the Tuomey
Hospital early. Monday morning
irbm.tfce effects of injuries received
flight before when struck by car at
the, corner of South Washington
= Coroner Seale summoned a jury
and started an inquest at Geo. H.
Hurst & Sons' undertaking estab
lishment at noon. The witnesses
examined stated that Smith was
struck by a Ford car driven by Mr.
bC J. Johnson, knocked down and
that another can that passed at
high speed, going in the opposite
directon, passed over the body an
instant after. The other-car. did not
"stop and the driver has not yet
been identified. Mr. Johnson stat
ed that as he^approached the cor
ner, he saw the man standing oh
the curb, and that just as he was
aimost opposite him Smith stepped
.in, front of the car, was struck on
the hip by the left light, and was
thrown over the fender into the
street. The next instant the other
^car passed over the body and did
'not stop. He stopped his car andj
took the Smith negro to the hos
pital. Dr. Sidney Burgess, who!
attended Smith said that he found |
?only two small bruises on the body J
?rime on the shin and the other oh;
?the head. Externally there was no*1
sign of-injury sufficient to cause
death. Smith was seriously un-?
der the influence of liquor, and his'
..death may have been, the result i
of alcoholic poisoning in conjunc- j
tion with the shock. ,\ . . !
Coroner Seale requested Dr.!
Burgess to make an autopsy to as- 1
certain it there were internal in-j
juries*, and the inquest was sus
pended to await his report.
Pleased With Results!
M'Swain Glad Democrats Did :
Not Get Majority r j
Greenwood, Nov.?- 10?Represen- 1
tative John J. McSwain, from the j
fourth South' Carolina district, de- ;
clared here today that . he was
"glad for the sake of the Demo
cratic party that the Democrats
did not get a majority in the House
?in the recent election." Mr. Mc
Swain delivered an address here
this morning at the presentation
<of a nag to Blake School by the
.Junior Order of American Mechan
"With less than a majority in
the House the Democrats will not
have the responsibib'ty '? of initiat
ing legislation,", said^ Mr, McSwain.
"and yet at the same time they
win have votes enough to keep
the Republicans on the defensive."
It doesn't matter,-but Metaxakisi
the patriarch sounds like kissing a
girl in a taxi.
A wife is a great comfort to herl
husband during those distressing j
times a bachelor never has.
' * 4) 01
The trouble with taking things as)
they come is you never can tell
what is coming.
Old Man Josh says a dog ha*
more sense than a man. When K: j
gets two bones he buries one for
hard times. The man buys an auto, j
Program of Pageant of Pro
: gress Parade en-Sdioo! Day
. .^Sufcday School' Bootk;
Official program for Pageant of
Progress Parade to be held,Sumter
County School. Day, November 24,
Plan of Formation or Parade.
The parade^ will form on c Main
Street, headed south, with head
resting on Canal street,-, and will
move promptly at 11 o'clock.
AU participating units must as
semble at designated places, not la
ter than 10:30 a. m. in order that
they may be placed in line ready
to. move t off. at 11 a. m. sharp.
Units will be formed in the, fol
lowing order, .and at the following
. 1st. The fire department on
Mam street, head .resting..<m Ca
nal, under Mr. S. O'Quinn. general
chairman- Mr. John M. Baryyici:
in charge of Jband, music.
2nd. Business..floats which are
all floats :and all cars carrying per
sonal or business advertisements
on Main-street, with head resting on
Calhoun street,, extending straight
out North Main street,. This sec
tion under management of .Com
mitteeman Henr>r P.. Moses. ?... .
3rd. Decorated cars? which are
all floats and cars which carry no.
personal or business advertising.
These to form on Warxen Street
with. head resting on .North Main
Street, and extending out Warren
and Broad streets. .This .section to
be in charge, of Committeeman
John Riley. -
4th. All motor driven school
floats or cars to, form on Canal
street facing west with head rest
ing on Main street, and extending
down. Canal street along by Court
House, these floats to be in charge
oi Committeeman, R. L. McLeod.
5th. All horse drawn vehicles
will form : on " Washington street,
with head .resting on ,,coraer of
Warren .: street, . extending south
down Washington street. This .di
vision will be in charge . of a
6th. The. county rural schools,
walking units, will form on Couri
House green under management
Committeeman^ Robert T. Brown.
~ 7th/ The Sumter Cky -schools
to form on graded sdhcol green
under Dr. S. H. Edmunds, to
march from-greeh north on Wash
ington, street to Calhoun atreet,
down Calhoun to Main street, ar
riving at Main street in time to
take their place in parade. This
section in charge of Committeeman
The line of March Will be as Fol
lows:- ,rj . : ?
The parade ^ moves south, on.;
Main street.: starting frontt ,Canal
street down Main to -Bartlette
street, thence west on Bartlette
street to Washington streeb to- Lib
erty street. At the graded school
square, corner West ? Liberty and
Washington, all walking-units will
drop out. Parade will. , then pro
ceed down West Liberty tc Salem
Avenge, south, to Oakland ivenue,
east to north Main street; thence
up'Main to Warren street and dis
band at corner of north Main and
S. O'Quinn, General Chairman;^
Henry P. Moses, John M. Barwick,
John . J-. iRiley, Robert T. Brown,
Robert L.s McLeod, Oscar White^E.
I. Reardon, Secretary,. Committee
in charge .of the parade. ;
Sumter's "finest in South Caro
lina" police force,, and ,. Sumter's.
"best in the world"* fire -depart
ment will take important jferfs in
this, parade and will offer ample
protection against accidents to the
thousands of school children^ the
procession. Special officers will be
on duty all day, and the police de
partment will see that all- streets
necessary to the convenience and
success of the parade are roped off
early in the morning. . .
The above committee was named
byrOenecal Chairman of the Execu
tive committee, S. .O'Quinn, J&y,.or
der of the meeting of subcommit
tees in committee of the whole on
October. Xlih. 1922.. Mr.. O'Quinn
being.named by. the meeting as
ex officio chairman of this commit
tee.. H This-. com mittee requests ,the
hearty co-operation . o* .all ,of the
other committees cooperating in
this event, citizens of Sumter
county, .in getting this .parade
started o^ time and in making it a
Sunday School Booth.
The Sumter County Sunday
School Association will have - a
Sunday school, booth at the coun
ty fair agafnthis year, "This-.will
be the fourth year that the county
has. had such a booth, and we want
to make this the very best yet."
Miss Bryan, children's^ superintend
ent is requesting ail of those who
have material, to exhibit to bring it
to the fair grounds on Monday. It
is hoped that many schools from
the county will .send material in to
The following will give some idea
of the material to be exhibited:
I. Cradle roll (birth to 4 years).
Original cradle rolls for the wall.
II. , Beginners (4 and 5 : years).
Birthday posters, handwork
(paper folding, tearing or color
work). Series of pictures used in
teaching a song.
III. Primary (6. 7. and 8 years).
Attendance charts, promotion
service, home work book. Hand
work (paper folding, tearing,
modeling, and color work).
IV. Junior (9. 10 and 11 years).
Attendance record chart, promo
tion .service, .home work book, hand
work (drawn map, relief map, and
Young People's Division (12-24
Work book, drawn or relief
map?, illustrated song or story, in
vitation cards or letters, week day
or social meeting program.
Adult Division (24 years and up)
Stationery, invitation cards or let
ters, drawn map, attendance de
vices, newspaper publicity.
v Best record, system, original hon
or roll, orginal missionary helps,
original temperance helps, origin
al souvenir for special days.
1 District map, .showing the loca
tion of the schools,, typewritten or
printed matter advertising district
. Miss lone Alverson, field secre
tary of the State Sunday School
Association, will be .at. the booth,
during the entire fair. She will be
assisted by . local workers.
New Putting Greens
- Golf Clubs
Work Under Way to Improve
? Greens. Membership Rules
i'i Announced. New, Direct
Considerable work is going on at
the .Golf. Club making over the
greens; buiders', sand is being
laid, down and rolled,-,and Chair
man Brunson is hopeful that he
ha3 at last solved the green's
trouble. The greens have. been
troubling the.directorate ever since
the course was started; the grass
killer'that was applied did not kill
the. grass; the clay .that was put
on dried hard and rough: soft
earth puffed.and broke, and al
together the greens were far from
ideal .for putting. Mr. Brunson
has had a force at work, and has
given considerable time to the
greens, himself,. and they show
At the meeting, of the board of
governors Friday evening Chairman
Brunson reported that he was
making efforts to get a professional,
and was, instructed, to continue his
efforts! A "pro" would not only be
of, great value in helping to. shape
up the grounds but the instructions
he could give the members would
add greatly, to the interest . the
lumbers feel in the club and to
ward, the game.
At Friday's meeting Mr. K?rn
and Mr. EL C. Haynsworth were
elected members of the board to
nil existing, vacancies.
The Constitution of the club- has
been ordered, printed in book form
and a copy sent to all members.
Some of the membership rules are
pf interest: for. instance that the
membership of a husband does not
carry with it the membership of
the wife; nor the father that of the
1 son or daughter; that each mem
bership is separate and distinct.
Non-residents and temporar? res
idents, that is those who live in
?Sumter for not more than eight
I months in the year, can enjoy the
(privileges of the course at a fee of
j $2.00 a month for. men, and $1.00
ja month, for ladies. - Visitors in
I the city , may have a ten day card
granted on application of a memjt
ber.. Sons aijd daughters of mem
| bers between the age of fourteen
and eighteen years' may be granted
iprivileges when applied for, the ap
plication to be- signed by the junior
f member and also by ? the^ parent
I member. The dues for such junior
j membership , is $1.00 a month. The
j privileges of the grounds and of
the club house is restricted to the
members and accredited guests, and
the management hopes that there
will be no further trespass on the
courtesy of the club by unaffilia ted
players using the grounds. Mr.
Geo. D. Shore, Jr., is chairman ot
i the membership committee, and
I Mr. R- Brice Waters is secretary
and chairman, and these gentle
men, as indeed will any, member
of the; club, will be glad,to lo.ok af
ter all applications and see that
they receive, prompt attention,
j The governors at the last meet
j ing : requested the greens' commit
j tee to post notices that play must
? start, from the club house, and not
Ijfrpm the .tee. by the gate, and it is
hoped j^hat all players, will observe
this in future. There are many de
tails to be considered in the prop
er conduct of a course, and th?e
are. gradually being given attention
and put into effect.
! TURKISH * v
Life of Ali Kemal Bey Taken
After Being: Condemned
? . as Traitor
Constantinople.5 Nov. 7 (Delayed
in Transmission, by the Associated
Press).?-Ali Kemal Bey editor of
the anti-Nationalist newspaper.
Sabah, who was arrested at Ismid
on the charge of subversive actions,
was killed .by a mob after having
been officially condemned to death.
He was taken before Gen. Nureddin
Pasha, military governor of Smyr
na, now on a tour of inspection of
the Nationalist troops of Ismid,
who pronounced .the sentence dra
matically: "In. the name of Islam,
in the name of the Turkish nation.
I condemn you to death as a traitor
to the country.
Ali Kemal remained passive, ut
tering no word of protest; his
hands tide, he was led to a scaf
fold. Before lie reached the gib
bet, however, an angry mob of wo
j men pounced on him, attacking
j him with knives, stones, clubs, tear
ing at his clothing and slashing his
body and head with cutlasses. Af
ter a few minutes' excruciating tor
ture,*the victim expired. His body
j was dragged through the streets
by the infuriated mob and exposed
! to public- gaze on the scaffold for
! several hours.
The semi-monthiy afternoon tea
1 at the Golf Club Thursday after
! noon was attended by a goodly
j number of members and quests.
'Tea was served by Miss Elizabeth
I Lesesne, assisted by Mrs. II. A.
Moses, Miss Armida Brunson,
I .Misses Louise and Martha Williams
I and other lady members.
Villa will open a bank, but not
the way bandits usually do.
London." Nov. 10.?The Daily
News has a report that the Angora
government of Turkey has asked
the soviet government at Moscow
whether the Russians will adhere
to the Russo-Turkish \military
agreement; in ? the event of war.
This report said Moscow had replied
in the affirmative but the corre
spondent understood that no troops
would be sent to Turkey.
Shanghai, Nov. .10.?Two hun
dred persons are reported to have
perished in a fire on a river boat
off the mouth of the Tang-Ste
river. < " .
Washington, Nov. 10.?With con
gress called by President Harding
to convene in extra session Novem
ber 20th members of the house
appropriations committee is sched
uled to meet today to prepare sev
eral appropriation measures "for
the house by the beginning of the
regular .session immediately after
December 4th. During the two
weeks' extra session the house 'is
expected to devote its attention to
the ship subsidy bill.
Fargo, N. D.,. Nov. 10.?Former
Governor Frazier assumed a three
vote lead today over O'Connor, his
democratic opponent in the raee
for the senate. The vote of three
hundred and ninety-one precincts is
yet to be counted.
New Orleans, Nov: 10. ? The
freight steamer Nola was reported
by wireless tms morning destroyed
by fire in the Gulf of Mexico forty
-miles off the mouth of the Missis
sippi river.- Later reports said the
crew taking to. life boats had been
picked up lay a steamer. The cause
of the fire is not explained. The
ergo was not of inflammable ma
Washington, Nov. 11?Armistice
day pilgrimage to the home here of
Woodrow Wilson was arranged'this
afternoon under the direction of a
commitee of women. /A delegation
was expected from Baltimore and
nearby cities. Henry Morganthau
former ambassador^o Turkey, will
deliver a brief adfiress follo-wring
the singing of southern/ melodie's.'
Chester, Penn.; Nov. 11.?An ex
plosion . early today, believed, to
have been caused by gas in the
tanker J. W. Pew, under 'repair at
a local shipyard, killed two .work
men, injured, two others. and
wrecked, the vessel amidships., with
a. loss estimated., at, half a million
dollars.. Six.tanks blew up/
Moscow, Novr- -13.?-Five men
arrested here have admitted mur
dering one hundred and eight per
sons. .:??<? * i
Grove City,. Penm.. Nov.. 13.-r
Lieuts. Kelly and;McReady plan
another attempt to fly across the
continent -shortly after. iJanuary
1st, Kelly announced here at ? a
I banquet in his. honor, given by the
j American Legion.. He will fly from
|New York to-San Diego. ?.. ?
? - s
London, Nov. 13.?British offi
cials believe that another " post
jponement of the Lausanne peace
j conference will be necessary," uh
jless the.allies hold a .. preliminary
meeting. The date is now set for
j November- 2.0th. ', .
York, Nov. 13.?Jim Whifener
was killed near Clover yesterday
following a quarrel. Robert
Whitesides is accused of the kill
Florence, Noy? 13:?M. RusselL
held for investigation ; of a white
slavery charge, escaped from the
county jail during last night.' The
other prisoners refused to accom
Spartanburg, S. C Nov. 13.?
Mrs. George-Minor, national presi
dent-general,^will be the guest ol
honor at the annual state confer
ence of the Daughters of* the
American Revolution, which opens
tomorrow. Approximately one
hundred and fifty delegates and
guests are expected for the ..open
ing session at Converse College.
"Washington, Nov.,13?The Amer
ican Red Cross has taken steps to
j extend aid to the Chilean earth
j quake sufferers.
New Brunswick, N. J., Nov. 13?
Mrs. Jane Gibson, who says she
saw the Hall-Mills murder, and Nel
lie Russell, the negress, who yester
day made an affidavit asserting that
Mrs. Gibson could not have seen
the murder, had a physical alterca
tion yesterday. over a pig. The
I negress asserted that , Mrs. Gibson
was at her house at. the time of the
Houston, Nov. 13.?The most
j disastrous fire in the history of the
Texas Gulf coast oil fields is burn
ing near here. Three quarters of
a million barrels are burning and
two million barrels are threaten
ed. Lightning started the blaze
Philadelphia, Nov. 13.?Major
N. Merritt, Indiana fighter, and a
member of Shermna's staff in the
march from Atlanta to the sea,
died here yesterday, aged 81.
Cincinnati. Nov. 13?Bellamy
Storer. attorney and former diplo
! mat, died in Paris last night, afc
j cording to a cablegram received by
Phillip Hinkln. who is in charge of
the Storer estate here.
I London. Nov. 11.?Th?? pulse of
j the empire stopped a beat at 11
O'clock this morning as a tribute
: to the memory of its fighters. For
two minutes everything and every
j one in the nation was still. There
I were no elaborate ceremonies to
?S IN BRIEF !
mark the great silence. King
George, representing the nation,
laid-a wreath upon the memorial
of the silent sons of Britain. The
ministry, army and navy paid sim
Amory, Miss., Nov. 13?Four per
sons were burned to death in a fire
which destroyed the T. P. A. hotel
? ? ?
H?rt in Crash
Lieutenant Commander Chev
alier May Die?Ace of
'1 Naval Unit
Norfolk, Va? Nov. 12.?Lieut.
Comdr. Godfrey Decourcelle Cheva
lier, senior flight officer of the na
val airplane tender Langley, is in
the Portsmouth naval hospital suf
fering from internal injuries and
. W. A. Paxton, a professional flier,
is dead as a result of two plane
accidents, in this vicinity today.
Chevalier is expected to die.
Mrs. Chevalier, wife of the injur
ed .naval officer, figured in the third
accident of the day when the plane
! in which she was rushing from
: Washington to her husband's bed
side was forced to land in the Ches
apeake bay. One of the wings of
the flying machine was torn off by
the waves. All members of the
party, are reported, to have been
rescued uninjured from the crippled
plane by naval launches.
! Lieutenant Commander Cheva
lier, on . his; way from the naval
base to theJUhited States ship Lang
ley" this morning at 8 o'clock,
! paused in his flight over Lochaven,
as.a salute to friends living in that
suburb, when he appeared to en
counter trouble with his steering
gehr. After swooping, about in a
vain attempt to effect a. landing,
the machine crashed into marsh
in the rear of William Sloane's
The accident was witnessed by
numeruos residents of Lochaven.
The machine was demolished and
Commander Chevalier was pinned
.beneath the wreckage, sustaining
* internal injuries. He was remov
ed to the naval hospital, .where
,it was said tonight that his condi
tion . is serious.
Commander Chevalier is regard
, ed as the ace of all American naval
fliers. On October 26 of this year
he accomplished the remarkable
i feat of landing a plane on .the deck
of a warship, while the latter -was
going at the rate of six knots, an
] hour. This accomplishment mark
ied a new epoch in aeronautics as
i?a supplement to the navy.
During the world, war he served
practically the entire time in
1 France, and was decorated by the
f French, .English and American .gov
ernments for distinguished service.
'r- In many experiments in flying he
. has taken a conspicuous part, be
ing, the. - first American to fly his
I plane from the deck of a vessel
without the use of a catapult. His
home is in Baltimore.
: A^ .board of inquiry was called at
- the naval base this morning imme
diately after the accident occurred
and its findings will be communi
cated to Washington at once.
W. A. Paxton of the Paxton Fly
.. ing. circus, which is n winter: quar
ters near Ocean View, went up'.Tor
. a flight with a passenger at 12.30
'o'clock. A few minutes later, he
encountered engine trouble and
. attempted to make a landing. In
? order to avoid crashing into a
cluster of trees in his descent, he
threw his machine into a tail* spin
when about 200 feet in the-air. The
machine, was totally wrecked when
it struck the ground. The passen
ger escaped with a few minor
bruises, but the pilot was so severe
ly injured that he died four hours
later at the. United States Public
Health Service hospital. >
Mr. Paxton .was a native of Penn
sylvania but had resided here for
'about four years. He was associat
] ed with a professional flying troupe
(that furnishes aerial thrills at fairs
jand other events of that kind
j throughout the'country.
Washington, Nov. 12.?Lieutenant
Commander Godfrey D. Chevalier,
first naval aviator to make a landing
on the airplane carrier Langley
about three weeks ago and one of
the senior fliers of the naval air
service, crashed at Lochaven, Va.,
near Norfolk, early today and was
seriously injured. Reports to the
bureau of aeronautics said he was
not expected to live. Commander
Chevalier figured prominently in the
work of navy airmen abroad during
When all the telegraph, telephone,
and electric light poles are remov
; ed from Main and Liberty streets
there will be no possible criticism
of the White Way lighting sys
tem. The system is in line with
the most uptodate methods of elec
tric lighting experts, and the busi
ness district of Sumter is now as
j well lighted as the streets of any
j city, great or small, in the coun
j Argument on Election
j Saluda, X. C. Nov. 10?Richard
(Turner was shot and killed her?,
j today by a man said to have been
I Ralph Edwards. It is understood
ithat argument in the recent elec
tion led to the slaying. ,
[ In the heat of the argument T?!r
i ner is alleged to have apprpaenexi
j Edwards with an iron bar, where
! upon Edwards fired and killed him.
: Edwards refused t?i allow the body
i to be touched until the sheriff ar
rived, fearing, it was .said, that the
j bar would be removed and evidence
of self defense interfered with. Ed
| wards is in jail, surrendering him
1 self to the sheriff.
County Fair News
Sumter County-Sunday School
Association WiH Have a
Booth rr x.
Please How me space to call at
tention to one feature of the
County Fair that so far has not
been mentioned. The Sumter Coun
ty Sunday School Association will
have a booth.. Miss lone Alverson,
an expert Sunday school worker
of the State: Association wjjl be
present to help arrange the exhibit
and to give, informtaion. regarding
Sunday school work and the pur
pose and aims of the Sunday
The association provides this
booth for the purpose of ? promot
ing Christian Fellowship and pro
viding an exchange of - .helpful
Sunday school ideas. We .believe
that Sunday school teachers, offi
cers and pupils will receive inspir
ation and enthusiasm and be help
ed to do more efficient work. .
The following are some of the
things that may be exhibited: post
ers, attendance pins and other de
vices, helpful, books, missionary
materials, clay modeling, lesson
papers, bound in .book form, scrap
books, cradle rolls, teacher train
ing certificates, illustrated Bible
verses and song^s, sand table
scenes, maps, charts, note book3,
memory work copied, etc., and
anything that anyone feels will be
helpful in Sunday . school work.
[""Name and return address should be
on each article. Take all exhibits
to the booth at the Fair Grounds
or send them to Miss Abbie D.
Bryan, 444 N. Main. St., Sumter.
The County Sunday Schpol Asso
ciation provides annually for- a
meeting of Sunday school workers
from all over the: county in a
Sunday school convention. This
year the convention was . held at
Bethel church near Oswego. In
Jury of next year the county con
vention will be held.at Zoar Meth
odist church. All, persons, interest
ed in Sunday school work are.cor
dially invited, to visit the. booth
at the Fair and then make plans
to attend the. next county conven
tion and. some of our district con
E. W. DABBS, JR.,
President Sumter County Sunday
Elects New Officers
Claremont Lrodge No. 64, A. F.
M., hefdr a meeting Thursday at 8
p. m., ?t which .time new officers
were elected, as follows:
?H. W. Sholar, Worshipful Mas
W. Y. Yeadom Senior Warden.
W. O. Staley, Junior Warden.
W. R.; Plowden, . Senior. Deacon.
S. Y. Dinkins, Junior Deacon.
B. D. /Hodges and M. L.. Parier,
. Jno. Kennedy, Tiler.
Rev. J. B. Walker, Chaplain.
Abe Ryttenberg, Treasurer.
J. C. Pate, Secretary*
'The public installation of new
officers and banquet, will be held'
on December 7th.
NEW YORK COTTOH
_ 25.70 26.22 25.56 26.06 25.65
_25.60 26.13 25.47 25.97 25.77
25.46 25.81 25.25 25.75 25.51
" 25.05 25.53 24.85 25.42 25.IG
Dee i _25.$Q 26.35 ,25.75 26.25 26.04
Spots 20 up, 26.35. ; ? -
: May _
:'*50penr^T[ig6" ?ow" Close Close
J&n - - 25.40 25.85 25.18 25.69 25.61
March ? - 25.33 . 25.76
May_25.04 25.54 24.92 25.40
July - - -24.65 25.24 24.60 25.15
Dec.. - ~ 25.35 25.81 25tl9 25.69 25.65
Spots unchanged, 26.37.
25.11 25.60 25.50
January .- ? ? '4.36
March .... .- - . 14.10
October .... ? .?. 12.89
December ._ I._ .- 14.51
Receipts, 19,000: Sales, 10,000; Middling
15.24 ;' Good. Mtddllng 15.44.
A FEW WIND'
AMD ITS POUl
! of American faith it then pledged
j beside the grave now covered'by a
2^* J*|infirtOlt IInass:ve boulder.. President. Hard-.
._ ^ ., ling placed a wreath en the tomb
?r ^? r t>i t.i in behalf of the American people
Wreath Of Flowers Laid On|and .;Uns roared, the national ?
Grave of Unknown Soldier | lute in honor of the dead. The
[scene was . marked by simplicity
as contrasted wit hthe memories
Xov 11?On t^ei of the pomp splendor of-a^year
in Arlington | m ^ ^
by President Harding
plain granite block
cemetery that a year ago became a i TJf ^ . 'il ^
new shrine /to American ideals j If Dempsey c?fi't get mad enough.
there blossomed today a wealth of Ito flght why appoint an asslst
flowers, laid reverently there tolant ehamPlon?
commemorate the first anniversary ) ' ? % ? ?
of the/homecoming of America's] Thirty cases of fake bdoze with
unknown soldier from France, j real booze labels . .were found in
Again the nation sealed covenant I Boston. Circumstances alter c
OLD HOME TOWN
m * *
rTRUey I iuAMT TO ^fC -WitH ^Wi