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The Union daily times. [volume] (Union, S.C.) 1918-current, August 29, 1922, Image 1

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1 The Union WailyTimes i
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Vol.. IJpCJl No, 1,469 .Union, S. C? TundUy Augutt 29, 1922 3c Per Copy
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Recommendations tor the award ot
scholarships to Winthrop college have
been received by the state department
of education and the names of the
winners were announced yesterday.
Twenty-nine scholarships were
a weeded as pi result of the examinations
held at the ebuaty court houses
of the state July 7-8.
The recommendations ot the scholarship
committee of the board of trustees
of Winthron for tho vacant achnl.
nrships were as follows:
Aiken county, Ida May Armstrong.
Charleston county, Rush Small Califf,
Elisabeth Clement, Margaret
Muckenfuss, Annie Allen King.
Chester county, Sarah Lucile Collins.
Clarendon county, Sue Esther Pitts,
Isabel Plowden. .
Greenville county, Ellen McQuarle,
Edith Hervey Anderson.
Marion county, Elisabeth Mace.
Newberry county, Rebecca Harmon.
Orangeburg county, Margaret
Spartanburg county, Margaret
Jackson, Amilee Smith, Maude Duncan.
Sumter county, May Willie Osteen.
Recommendations for awards of
scholarships from the state at large
are given below. First is listed the
county to which the scholarship Is
regularly allotted, then the name of
the winner of the scholarship and
lastly the county in which the pupil
Cherokee county, Gladys Louise
Talbert, McCormick county.
Chester county, Mary Gratton Stover,
Greenville county.
Colleton county, Frank Elise Dantzler,
CalhoUn county.
Florence county, Clara H. Welja,
Sumter county.
Georgetown county, Mata Callahan,
Greenville county; Annie Louise
Maya, Sumter county.
Laurens county, Margaret Agnes
Tribble, Anderson county; Nell
Brown, Sumter county. Lexington
county, Virginia Randolph
Clarke, Kershaw county; Ada
Faulkner, Abbeville county.
Richland county, Jennie Gilliam,
Bamberg county; Frauds E. Hunt,
Pickens county.
The scholarships committee recommended
that the state scholarships
now held by the pupils listed below
be extended for another season:
Abbeville county, Myra Williams,
Annie Sherrod Wilson.
Aiken county, Harriet Chloda Peacock,
Myrtle Ruth Timmerman.
Allendale county, Anna Maner.
Anderson county, Mary Cannon,
Annice E. Farmer, Lorena. Garvin,
Cleo Bowie, Lula H. Hillhouse, Flor
ence rant.
Bamberg county, Annie Louise
Thomas, Mabel Elizabeth Gilliam.
Barnwell county, Ruby Courtney,
Annie B. Hair.
Beaufort county, Josephine Weinberg,
Ena Mae Black.
Berkeley conty, Annie Lee Martin*
Bertha Smith.
Calhoun county, Alice W. Cain.
Charleston county, Theodore Taylor,
Agnes Stevenson, Evelyn Gervey,
Helen Bickley.
Cherokee county, Ola May Shillinglaw.
Chesterfield county, Mary Louise
Hildreth, Fannie Poston.
Clarendon county, Ada Montgomery.
Colleton county, Louise Glover.
Darlington county, Mildred McCall,
Fannie Lee Carter, Nancy Marie
Good son.
Dillon county, Flora Watson, Dorothy
E. Rogers.
Dorchester county, Leila Loomis
Edgefield county, Leona Smycr Gall,
a %s T*
Aline neameB.
Fairfield county, Jessie Douglas,
Clara Jeter.
Florence county, Sara Lou Johnson,
Gladys Commander, Lessie Joyner.
Greenville county, Mary P, Coleman,
Flisa Callahan, Marianne Miller,
Jessie Moore.
Greenwood county, Florence May
Young, Susan Calhoun, Harriet
Hampton county, Ruth Thomas.
Horry county, Lucile Sasser, Dorothy
Jasper county, Marie Halford.
Kershaw county, Phoebe Richards,
Stella Adeline Hall.
Lancaster county, Dorothy Elisabeth
Porter, Sibyl Llngle.
Laurens county, Madge Cook.
tm muntr. Louise Cunningham.
Anna R. Fishburn.
Lestington county, Kathryn Elisabeth
Marlon county, Gertrude McLatrrln.
Marlboro county, Alblna Fletcher,
Helen E. Helss, Valeria Liles.
MeCormick county, Alma Walker.
Newberry county. Josephine Langford,
Mary Alice Suber.
Orangeburg county, Wilhelmtna
Hydrick, Kitty Reevee, Llla Bolnette,
ft Bernice M. Davie.
Oconee county, Mattie Ellen PickLi
ett, Louise Singleton.
- Pickens county. Merle Hendricksk,
Purls, Aug. 29 (By the Associated
Press ).?The reparations commission
met again this afternoon In an effort
to reach unanimous agreement
regarding the German request for a
moratorium on her indemnity pay
ments. At the ervd of several hours
of discussion thp British and French
viewpoints were still widely at vari
once, with the Italians and Belgians
merely trying to And some proposal
which would meet the ideals of
France and Great Britain.
Two projected solutions were seriously
discussed. One of them was
known as the Belgian plan and tho
^ther was an amplification of a last
minute suggestion offered by Germany
just before Sir John Bradbury
and Eugene Macluer, British and
French members of the commission,
left Berlin for Paris last week. The
Belgian plan has been unofficially offered
by the Belgian delegation as a
means of preventing a break between
England and France on the reparations
issue. Under its terms Belgium
would accept long term notes in place
of the remaining cash payments due
this year, amounting to 150,000,000
gold marks. As a guarantee of ultimate
payment of these installments,
Germany wqald deposit 210,000.000
gold marks from the reserve of the
Reichsbank in the Bank of England.
France has not definitely declared
herself on this proposal, and M. L#a
I* Croix, Belgian member of the
commission, and M. Dudboise, president,
are conferring in the hope that
it might prove satisfactory. England
and Italy already have approved the
The German plan, which probably
will be the subject. of conversations
between the commission and German
officials .on Wednesday, would meet
Premier Poincare's demand for allied
control of German state mines and
forests by a guarantee to France of
the products of these resources (.luring
the period of the moratorium.
Failure to promptly deliver the
stipulated timber and coal would result
in the seizure of certain mines
which would be designated in the
agreement.. British approval is be.
hind this arrangement, which is regarded
as giving France the productive
actually fawwwy oVer political control
of the mines and forests.
The British continue to emphasize
their belief that Germany is doing
everything: she can to meet the
French point of view and would be
willing: to give the productive guarantees
which M. Poincare demands in
return for a moratorium if such guarantees
are of a strictly business character,
and not political.
The French official position con.
tinues to be that full control of the
German mines and forests must be
handed over to the allies in return for
a moratorium. However, there is considerably
less talk of threatened isolation
action and more of the desire
of France to reach a unanimous decision
in the commission through a
Termination of Strike
Is Predicted Today
Pittsburgh, Aug. 29.?Termination
of the strike in the Pittsburgh^A?minous
field was forecasted today when
district officers of the United Mine
Workers announced that they would
meet the scale committee of the Pittsburgh
Coal Producers association this
afternoon to discuss signing the scale
under the Cleveland agreement.
Heavy Vote to be
Polled in California
San Francisco, Aug. 29.?Good
weather, record registration and a
sharply contested race for senator are
the factors combining today to indicate
a heavy vote ir. the California!
primary. Posts for which nomina
tion have been made comprise everything
from senator to justice of the
peace. Senator Johnson is opposed
by G. 0. Moore.
Greeks Evacuate Karahiasar
London, Aug. 29 (By the Associated
Press).?Greeks have evacuated Knrahiasar
under force of the Turkish
Nationalist attack, says a Central
News dispatch from Athens today.
This important central point in the
Greek line in Asia Minor yielded in
the face of superior enemy forces.
Richland county, Grace Weston, Ro
Derta L.eo JJrener, Lavinia Carolina
Coer, Gladys Wataon.
Saiuda county, Sarah W. Carson,
Maysie Webb.
Spartanburg: county, Mary Ruth
Walden, Ethel Hatchett, Elize Pauline
Barber, Ruth Goddard.
Sumter county, Evelyn Shirer, Annie
Lou Ingram.
Union county, Kathleen Smith,
Irene Eison.
Williamson county, Annie Lifrage,
Nora E. Kinder, Isabel Montgomery.
York county, Annie Saye Paris,
Margaret Brown, Margaret Chrieteburg,
Janette Carter.
Washington, Aug. 29.?Senate consideration
of the soldier bonus bill
neaped an end today but some of the
senators-doubted that a Anal vote
before adjournment tonight would be
reached. . Half a dozen amendments
remataed-~to be acted upon- A nunyber
of senators desired to deliver addresses.
, Washington, Aug. 28 ?Semite debate
today on the soldiers' bonus bill
centered largely eta the land reclamation
amendment offered by Senator
McNary (Republican) of Oregon, but
neither that nor any of the other
amendments offered came to a vote.
The unanimous consent agreements
limitinir diirmalnn nf a man dm ant* f
20 minutes on each senator will become
operative tomorrow and leaders
were hopeful that a final vote on tha
bill itself could be had before adjournment.
In the discussions today Senators
Wadsworth of New York and Sterling
of South Dakota, Republicans,
voiced their opposition to the bonus,
although Senator Sterling supported
the reclamation project. Senators
Nicholson (Republican) of Colorado
and Heflin (Democrat) of Alabama
supported the bill, the former also
arguing 5n favor of the McNary
Senator ' Nicholson attacked big
business men opposing the bonus,
mentioning particularly the United
States Steel Corporation and the
Standard Oil company. He charged
that the latter company profited
through "unconscionable" prices
charged during the war and declared
that it ill became Judge E. H. Gary,
chairman of the board of the steel
corporation, to oppose adjusted compensation
for the veterans when his
company made "great profits" daring
the war.
Senator Wadsworth was particularly
vigorous in his attack on the
measure. He declared that the bonus
could be financed only through
taxes now or later and that the An&criaan
people had reached a limit 'n
the burden they could bear. Also
he argued that the veterans themselves,
their wives and their children
money the former soldiers received,
which he contended, would be instuiicient
to afford any lasting benefits.
In presenting his reclamation
amendment, Senator McNary told the
conoto tVint if nflPorHpH nn onnortunltv
for congress to do "a great thing in
empire building" by reclaiming arid
lands in the West and swamp and
cutover lands in the South and East.
He argued also that it would give
opportunity to veterans desiring to
get back to the land, to acquire
homesteads with government aid
and operate to maintain a much needed
balance between the rural and
urban population.
The reclamation plan received the
support of several senators from the
West and South and was unopposed
in the debate. Senators Ransdell of
Louisiana and Fletcher of Florida,
Democrats, pictured the benefits that
would accrue in their states.
Mice Infest French
Fields; Killed by Gas
Geneva, Aug. 28.?The valley of
Ajoie, on the Swiss-French frontier,
has been invaded by thousands of
mice and the rodents are doing much
damage. They are believed to have
come from the trenches in Alsace.
The village authorities have arranged
drives by the people, offering
half a cent for each dead animal.
Poison gas is being used and the
method is to inject this into the subteri^fcean
galleries builty by the
mice. It has proved most effective;
27,000 dead being the record for one
day. N
Refuse to Commute
Death Sentence of
Young Bandit
Atlanta, Aug. 29.?Governor Hardwick
today refused to commute the
death sentence of Frank B. DuPre, of
Atlanta, the youth who was convicted
of the murder of Irby Walker, a private
detective, last December.
DuPre is under sentence to be hang,
ed Friday.
Outbreak Among Inmatea
Ionio, Aug. 29.?State police are
atationad at the state reformatory
here this morning as a result of an
outbreak among the inmates late last
night which was suppressed only
when tear gas was poured Into one
of the dormitories where the rioting
Mm. Doiran Hollis of Gilbert, S. G.,
is visiting Mrs. Paul Wilbum on
Mountain street.
Askew Shand and Hopkins Peake
left yesterday for a visit to friends
in Norway, S. C.
coal wd up
Washington, AxifU. W.?Federal
control of coal prt<*d-fcnd> of distribution
of fuel by votasfeK1 organisation
stopped today, pexuttftf paaaage of
omarjcpupy laffUlattaCw oongrese,
Bxpbwtfcm Of prtce agre*;mentfs
with operator*
effective tpday wwgftanottnced by
Federal Fuel DlftBMPr Spencer,
who said the * end
general committfwfififcfct emergency
fuel organization afw erase to function
next Saturday* :vi i
"The agreement w* to price restraint
with the non-iflifcotf operators,"
Mr. Spencer said, "exptow today with
the resumption of tba^Union bituminous
mines. About 70 ffer cent of the
operators have held to this agreement,
and it is felt that the public
has been saved a fr-ge sum. I
"Pending the aetioa Wcongreas and
the state authorities, the only restraint
upon price is the schedule of
fair prices declared bj? governors or
by state coal comntfttvfe|t<ers In some
of the states, to which It is earnestly
hoped the operators and 'dealers will I
conform. These price# are about $4.50
a ton maximum in the Kentucky, Tennessee,
West Virginia^ 4Md Virginia
fields, $8.75 for Peimsyljr*nia thick
vein and $4.75 for thhtVdin. Standards
have not yet bean aet in other
"The legislatioli befbjrp congress
oan only control tile price of coal
moving over state lineviftet Is interstate
commerce. The p nee of coal I
produced and consumed? (n n staue,
together Wth the ohgpges which
wholesalers Html retaikm ywithin the
state may make, the latpr includingeven
interstate ooal, should be controlled
by the state autltijnties. There
can be no real oontrord?jjnroflteering
unless the state authodMto act.'
Except to the upptf^jKe sections,
Mr. Spencer stated, no me coal will
be directed to different ftttes under
emergency priority or^Mpf class 1,
unless a situation axittflnjrhich warrants
such forced meftlflWR. A new
plan for the fuel relirfBpc Northwest
is in the proQIiS^J' formation
by the interstate comflflH) commission
and the foal dtoflBition committees,
Hhich is bflj lymounced
the various bituminous !flnds, as
shown by geological aurv*Vitfau|tea,
Mr. Spencer said, indicate jfp production
of 8,000,000 tons this .week as
compared with 6,400,000 tons last
First Train Run in Sixty, Honrs
Roodhouse, 111., A\ig. 29 (By the
Associated Press.)?After premising
the trainmen who quit work last Friday
he "would give them everything
but the railroad", Vice President A. P.
Titus of the Chicago & Alton road,
this morning had the satisfaction of
seeing the first train in 60 liotm leave
Roodhouse, bearing two passengers to
St. Louis.
Eight Gold Miners
Still Buried in Earth
Jackson, Calif., Aug. 29 (By the
Associated Press. ? Families and
friends of the 48 gold miners who
have been imprisoned since.last Sunday
at midnight nearly a mile below
the earth's surface by a fire in the
Argonaut Mine, still clung stubbornly
to the hope that they were still alive.
The chief hope today is to reach the
entombed men within 18 hours.
Work Accomplished
By Miss e tuth
Summing up the work done in June,
July and August by your county home
demonstration agent, we find that she
has stressed conservation of food to
a great extent. Miss Smith has had
200 calls for her assistance, and visited
40 farm women to give them help,
has not failed to meet hS* regular
club meetings in which she has given
32 demonstrations. In this way she
reached 680 people in Union county.
A short course lasting three days
was held in the court house in Union
on July 27 to 29. Miss Matmla Smith
is surely gifted in ability to meet
emergencies. This is the second time
her place for a short course had to
be changed suddenly. I>ast year it
was the school house instead of camp,
this year the court house instead of
school. This did not seem to interfere
with its success, howevar, as 75
girls and boys were present. The
specialists from Winthrop College
WCIC jiirHtui iAJ give wit; vuyiw in mstmction.
The recreational features
brought joy and gladness to the girls
and boys.
Five communities are planning exhibits
to be put on at the Boganville
Township Fair.
Your cooperation will be appreciated
in advancing the work in Union
- - --
Mr. H. I. Horton of Charlotte spent
Sunday in Union and was -Accompanied
home by Mrs. H. I. Horton ani
children, who bars been spending the
sum mar with Mrs, W. W. Answer.
Candidates for state offices and
congress filed their expense accounts
with the secretary of state
yesterday, showing that some spent
* good deal qf noofij in an effort to
win the offices they are seeking and
that others qpflnt vary little.
D. M. Winter, candidate for attorney
general, added 'spice" to his
report to the secretary of state by
itemising all his expenditures. Mr.
Winter says he spent $303.46 during
the campaign. Some items listed by
Mr. Winter are: Chocolate milk at
Aiken, ten cents; chocolate milk at
Augusta, ten cents; street car fare in
Columbia, seven cents; dinner, chocolate
milk and dope, $1.36; "bond for
blacking a Wolfe's eye, $16;" hair
cut at Easley, 36 cents; shave, 20
Candidates for governor filed ac
counts as follows: Cole L. Bleaso
$300.83; J. J. Cantey, $477.30; John
T. Duncan, $672.83; George K. Laney,
$1,425; Thomas G. McLeod, $731.60;
William Coleman has not filed his
"account when the office of the secretary
of state closed yesterday afternoon.
For lieutenant governor: E. C. L
Adams, $539.30; E. B. J/ickson, $1,206.70;
Jennings K. Owens, $392.94.
For attorney general: Harold Eubanks,
$467; D. M. Winter, $303.46;
Samuel M. Wolfe, $262.91.
For secretary of state: W. Banks
Dove, $536.04; James C. Dozier,
For comptroller gkmeral: Walter
E. Duncan, $477.64; T. H. Gooding,
1 For state treasurer: Samuel T.
Carter, $100.
For state superintendent of education:
Mrs. Bessie Rodgers Drake,
$845.34; O. D. Seay, $600; Cecil H.
Siegler; $494.59; John E. Swearingen,
$705.22; Mrs. E. B. Wallace,
$600. J. H. Hope had not filed his
account late in the afternoon
For adjutant general: Robert E.
Craig, $934.90; Thomas B. Marshall,
For commissioner of Agriculture:
B. Harris, 520; George W. Wightman,
Of Americans
Gothenburg, Sweden, Aug. 28.?So
many Americans, many of Swedish
birth or parentage, are planning to
visit the Jubilee Exposition at Gothenburg,
Sweden, next year that a
full sized ocean liner will be needed
to carry the travelers from Chicago
alone. These will include such representative
citizens as the ex-Governor
of Minnesota, Adolf Eberhart; Harry
Olson, Chief Judge of the Municipal
Court of Chicago, and United States
Senator Medill McCormick
This announcement is made by
Charles S. Peterson, a business man
of Chicago who has come to Sweden
to make special arrangements for
Americans. In connection with this
news Dan Brostrom, ex-Minister of
the Navy and a well-known shipping
man in Sweden, has announced that
the Swedish-American Line, of which
he is president, will find it necessary
to purchase a third liner to be placed
in the direct service between the
United States and Sweden.
Open Close
October 22.40 22.62
December 22.52 22.70
January 22.42 22.58
March 22.43 22.62
May 22.34 22.55
Local market 22!{?c
. ?*
President Says Grimest
Necessity Would Move Him
Washington, Aug. 29 (By the Associated
Press).?President Harding
still believes that congress should
grant to him immediately the authority
to take over the railroad's minimum
properties, it is said today at
the White House, but he has assured
congressional spokesmen that only
the grimmest public necessity would
move him to exercise such powers if
they were granted.
Passengers and Crew
Go Down With Vessel
Santiago, Aug. 29 (By the Associated
Press).?The Chilean steamship
Itata sank today off the coast near
Coquimbo. All aboard, 150 passengers,
and the crow of 72 were lost.
Mr. Donald Matheson will return
to Union Wednesday from Spartanburg.
He will remain in Union sov
eral days before leaving for New
Mrs * Wm. Shannon, of Atlanta
(Gertrude Ray) is visiting her aunt,
Mrs. John Crawford.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wannamaker,
Mr. W. D. Arthur and Miss MaryWallace
Arthur will return to Union
today after a visit to Captain and
Mrs. Dogan Arthur, of Norfolk, Va.
The heaviest vote ever caBt in tjhi
btute will be polled today when thi
battle of ballots will be wagec
throughout the state for state am
county officers and representative* k
congress. The polls open at 8 o'clock
this morning and close at 4 o'clock
this afternoon except Charleston anc
Columbia where the polls will be
open until 6 o'clock.
With a total enrollment in the state
226,581, the total vote cast today
should be 180,000 to 190,000, which
is 40,000 more than ever cast in a
?*t? ?i "
wviiiukiaviii {jiiuiHry in oouiq Carolina.
The enrollment of male votes
two year* ago was 152,053, which
would indioate that there are from
60,000 to 70,000 women who will to
day for the first time participate in
a statewide primary.
The only requirement for voting
in the Democratic primary today i.-.
that the voter shall have his or her
name regularly enrolled on the club
bookB of the precinct in which he or
she will ballot. Registration certiiicates
and tax receipts are required
only in the general election when the
nominees of th party are voted for.
The state canvass by candidates,
as arranged by the state Democratic
committee, was concluded in Spartanburg
last Friday, but some of the
candidates have continued the drive
for votes up to the eve of the primary.
Married on'the evening of the 26th
inst. by Rev. J. F. Pittman, Mr. John
L. Mathias and Miss Edna Kitchens,
of Ijoclchart. Mrs. Mathias is an attractive
daughter of Mr. and Ms. II.
J. Kitchens while Mr. Mathias is a
trusted employee of Lockhart Mill Co.
Mrs. H. E. Cranford of Durham, N.
C.. is expected today as a visitor at
the home of this scribe.
Th? vrvf n~ is;-i??
* ??u j iuiooca 1UU6C1IC XVI I~tt J Jit!*
rick and Jenette Llair of Union have
returned after a week's visit at the
homo of Miss Mildred, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Burdette.
Mr. and Mrs. John L. Gregory uto
very much elated over the arrival of
a fine boy.
aSrv&f iS3h2t Araar
panied by Mrs. Gossott, wore week'
end visitors at the homo of Mr. and
Mrs. Ira Burdette.
Rev. J. F. Pittman filled his pulpit
Sunday after a vacation of a few
There are glorious first times and
sorrowful last times. The farmer rejoices
when he hauls in the first load
of com and often sorrows at the last
load because there are no more. The
young correspondent is pleasod the
first time he sees his lines in type
above his or her chosen signature If
you will pardon the personal pronoun,
I have been a correspondent for
some periodical for 50 years and for
The Union Times, off and on, for over
20 years. I am the only one left
save one of the old correspondents.
I will not name him as he is still in
single blessedness. Yes, there is Vox,
that old veteran, who could wield his
pencil so glibly. Whose letters had
an individuality of their own Then
there was the late lamented "Moxv",
who not only wrote interesting letters
to The Times but talked Times and
possibly dreamed Times. They have
passed to the great beyond, where
there is no deaths or society news to
When I consider all the scribes so
linked together,
I've seen around me fall,
Like leaves in wintry weather
1 feel like one who treads some banquet
Deserted whose lights have tied.
Whose garlands dead.
And all but he departed.
So now admitting my inability u
run after with any prospect of overtaking
news, or the probability o!
meeting it until it is weather beater
I tako my leave as a regular corre
spondent. hoping we may all live ir
such a manner that we may meet
above where the word farewell is never
spoken. Homo.
Labor Board Denies
Motion of Labor Statistician
Chicago, Aug. 29 (By the Associat
cd Press).?The railroad labor boavt
today denied the motion of Jet
Lauck, labor statistician, that th?
board immediately define the princi
pie of a living wage and increase o
maintenance way employes, who ari
seeking increased minimum rates pay
At the lequest of E. F. Grable, pres
ident of the maintenance organizn
t'on, the hearing then adjourned un
til tomorrow morning
Miss Maude Miller of Maryl^pi
spent the week-end with Mrs. Eviir
Miss Aileen Summer is visiting he
sister, Mrs. H. I. Horton, in Charlotte
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Johnson an
I daughter have returned to their honi
in Greenboro, N. C.
8 York, Aug. 28.?A shocking tr.ig5
edy in which two young men of Yora
} lost their lives came to ligut this
} morning whan D. P. Lattimoi* of
i Hickory Grove wgs notified by long
c distance telephone that two of nia
; sons, Bratoher Lattimore, 28, and
I Dnn Lattimore, ?SQ, were shot and kill,
ed last night in Camak, Ga? by a *adroad
, While details of the affair are
meager, it seems that the two young
men were going to the Btation to meet
u third party and arrange a hunting
trip when a railroad guard, who evi.
dently mistook them for intruders,
t snot tnem down, one in the back and
! the other in the head. Tho man
' thought to have done the shooting is
! under arrest.
Dan Lattimoie has been in Camuk
i for several years, being in the employ
of a power company. His brother,
Bratcher Lattimore, was visiting
him, it is said. Both are veterans of
I the world war and are well known
throughout western York.
D. P. Lattimore of Hickory Ciro\e
father of the two young men, accompanied
by tw ther of his son,
it/i for Camak this morning, making
i the trip through he country in
j C..tn..k, Ha.. Aug 28. ? Dan .?nj
Bratchar Lattmiore, brothers, wore
1 shot and instantly killed hen- juat
1 after midnight Sunday night by W.
T. Hall, guard in the Georgia railroad
yards. Hull ha i surrendered to tho
; authorities at Wnrrenton.
Sheriff Hogan, who arrived hero
j from Warrenton shortly after the
shooting, said ho found a pistol
grasped in the hand of one of the
dead men and that tho body was
sprawled across the track of a trestle
near the railway station. Hall, according
to the sheriff, admits killing
the two men.
The bodies wen- found by Storm l?
Farr, en engine watchman, who ntade
on investigation after he heard two
shots fired. Farr said the station
agent flagged a freight train due
about that time from Macon, and held
it up until the sheriff arrived and
moved the bodies.
; The sheriff and coroner from War?
ronton are expecuou nere uua moxuHold
BTi Inquest. Hall, according
to tho sheriff claims that one of
the men threatened him and drew a
pistol, whereupon ho (Hall) fired once
1 at both men.
Dan Lnttimorc, who is survived by
a wife and two small children, lives at
Camak, and is a telegmph linesman,
while hir brother, who was visiting
him. is from Hickory Grove, S. C.
Party for Small VUitor
On Wednesday afternoon at '<
o'clock a party v>us given by Mios
Mae Duncan in honor of littie Miss
I Edna Lamb of Cross Anchor Th?s
guests were Elnora RecU?i~, Evelyn
Greer, Ethel Cunningham, Sarah Noi
land, Letha Cunningham, Mamie
Gault, Katherine Kirby, Margartt
Miller, Nettie Sue De ison, L J Gault
Guy Kirby, Rob Johns, Sam Hc-ndrickson,
Jeff B- c-.tt, Jr. Cecil Fan
and Gary Brock.
The little folk placed game- nn-.1
uelicioi.s vfiv-hn *rs were :-erved
Miss Sue* Shetley and Mr. l>?*\\.y
Martin, of Monarch, this county, weio
happily married in the presence of a
> large bevy of friends at Cohen s
school house Sunday afterno a, August
This happy party motored out '<
this point and were united In mat
riage by Rev. L. i Wagnon, who w.t
hlling his fourth - inda.v appointment
for the good people of the Coin n
school house community. They were
the recipients of many congra'ula
' tions and good wishes.
i Work to Begin on Wilson Dair.
i Washington, Aug. 29.? Funds tot.
tailing $600,000 have been authorized
.: by President Harding to enable army
| engineers to begin construction work
1 on the Wilson Dam at Muscle Shoals,
j Ala., on an extensive scale pending
, j the use of the seven and one-half mil
t lions, which was appropriated by congress,
which becomes available Oe1
tober lst,? is officially announced to1
s o
- Destroys Large Number
f Of Boll Weevils
Mr. J. Mc.T. Fant tells the editor
that in three days he and the hand*
on his place, destroyed 10,180 boll
weevils. :
j Cotton Mills Close
s For Lack of Fuel
Greenville, S. C., Aug. 29.?Two
cotton mills have closed in this vicin
r ity because of lack of fuel. Others
' will probably.follow.
d ?
e Mrs. D. H. Martin has returned after
spending a few days in Laurens.
If w ' ' V'-* . ' . \- ' .

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