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TI1K M Mil K WATCIIMW. I Mi. hMslied AprtL ISM. 'Be Jost amd Fear not^-Let all the ends Thon Alms't at be thy Country's, Thy God's and Truth's. <JE SOUT^IKON, Established June, 1MI Consolidated Aur. 3,1881. SUM TER, 8. C.f SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 191*. BOLL MOOSE EXPELLED. r\IT MKS IM Kiti: NATIONAL <X>MMITTEE OF TRAITORS. All Koovrtett Mm I llmlnat? ?I from Committee?Tliree Had The De? cency to Kentgn Hut Four Had to B?? Thrown Out. Rgsj York. Sept. 18 ? The Republi? can National Committee today ac? cepted the reslgnatlor of Its mem? bers from Minnesota, Oklahoma and Ohio, and declared vacant tbo seats held b> members from New Jersey West Virginia and North Caroll .a. who are supporters of Col. Roo-j vslt. Successors were named to re? tiring members from Oklahoma. Ohio. New Jersey and Ncrth Carolina, i In the case of William Edwards of West Virginia, whose neat was de? clared vacant, anc 1. A. Cssewell of Minnesota, who resigned, the com? mitted voted to ask the State com? mittee of West Virginia and Minne? sota, respectively, to recommend their successors, air. Edwards' seat was declared vacant becau * of his "dia? lers Ity to the Republican party." Franklin Murphy, former commit teennan from New Jersey, was elect, d to fill the vacancy from that State created by declaring Borden Whiting no longer a member of the committee E. C. Duncan was elected to <u< ? eeed Richmond Pearson of North Carolina. Sherman Granger was elected to , succeed Walter F. Brown, the retir? ing member from Ohio, and J. A. Harris was elected successor to C. C. Priestley of Oklahoma. The committee refused to recog? nise a telegram from Russ A very, national commltteemsn front Califor? nia, snnouncing his resignation, and voted to expel him for "disloyalty to the Republican party." Chairman Hll'es was empowered to appoint a subcommittee of three to recommend a successor to Mr. A very. This action was taken, It was ex because a majority of the committee of Call IVs Of Col. Roosevelt ?ubllcan 11 Inan could not be left to them. The subcommittee. Mr. Hilles announced, would confer with Republican leaders In California mui cern.ng both the matter of M?\ Avery's successor and the situation In that State. The subcommittee will report back to Mr. Hilles Its Baling* A Joint s?-s*|on of the national re? mittee and the advisory comnr.tt was held lasting until after 6 o'clock. Chairman Hilles reported that the situation In the v.?.rinn States In re? gard to electors, which was unsati> fartory at the beginning of the cam palsjn. is now In good shape. He said that of the 100 electors on the Repub? lican ticket In sev-ral States who turned out t.? he Boosevelt men all had been r.-placed except In the States of Kansas. Nebraska and Cal? ifornia. He added that the Kansas caa-te Is In the courts, the Hi l>ra>k | case soon will be und that a BpSClal committee will arrange for I n"W organisation In California anil pll electors for President Tift on the ticket und? r mm.'h.j mmm ?h in that of the Bepubli- m party. Report* ?f conditions in their r? snsctlve Htates were made by C, S. Warren of Michigan. John B. Hann i of Maryland. F \V. Kstabn.ok of N'. w Hampshire. Henry Roraaotl of Con nectlcut. Austin K. Colgate nfl New Jersey. Sherman M. Granger < f Oh ? ISnillsm Barnes, J-, of New York an i John Hays Hammond of Massachu? setts. A r BStOttSS was adopted (-ailing upon the rn of Nebraska i nd Kansas, who v?.r?- named as Republi? cans but are now for Boosevelt. ?? istlre at once. The resolution ?uid that the position of elector Is a posl - tlofi .f trust and th it these men owe U duty to the State as Well f\h to them SjSjfSJI Secretary Ib-ynotds said after the meeting Ihnt tvefything WSg done in complete harmony and Hie \oto tS f?us' rommltteemen w cm unanimous in e\,rv rase. IM .1 i K N WOMAN x\ \ KH | o\\ N Telephon" 0|M*rator sticks to P??*i Dc *plte Haine-. Cosbo. ton. Ohio. S.-pt IS. Tin pluck of Mrs. iMlbm. leb ph..re Opef ator >?t Hi *< mtM nonf hots, in re maining at net switchboard md iuni moning help from neighboring loWt probably saveii lb it illage fr<>m de strtirtlon by fire last night TM 11 mo ?tarted In a sbn tnd spread t< eight other build Sg* I lOSlng ? kSM 0 I ? I AOft. A free lunch ruts more b e than th tr*-" list -Wllmlmttoi, Star. SUM1ERITES AT ORANGEB?RG. WILL bc in that cm FKID ay to look ovkh pair, (?uimssH-k C' 11 > To lime Full' and Tlic> Will CM to Oiangchurg To S<-v What Are \<Ht?v?ury Stop*. I ?rangeburg Evening News. There will l?e in this eity on Fri? da) a delegation from the Sumter i'lumber < f Commerce for the pur? pose of going over and Inspecting the ?uangeburg County Fair Orounds and also for the purpose of holding a conference here relative to the plan pursued In the organization of the lo? gg] fair association and the plans un 0> r which the association has work? ed since its organization. The del? egates will reach this City Thursday evening and will spend the night and all day Friday in this city. While here they will be entertained and ev? ery courtesy will be extended them. The full delegation has not been an? nounced but it is expected that at least five or six gentlemen will be In Orangeburg for this purpose. Secretary A. H. Marchant, of the orangeburg Chamber of Commerce, has just received a long distance mes [ tage from the Secretary of the com? mercial organization In Sumter an? nouncing the fact that a delegation from that body would visit the city. The fair authorities here were also apprised of the purpose of the rep? resentatives from Sumter and the two local organizations will assist in the entertainment of the visitors and In giving them all of the desired in? formation. The object of the visit Is to se? cure Information as to the organi zatin and operation of a county fair along the lines which have made the . Tangeburg County Fair so success? ful. Sumter is ambitious to organ? ize a county fair and in order to get til of the gSCSSSgry Information to make the undertaking a success, the Sumtei chamber of Commerce has d- clded on this plan of securing the necessary data. The great succe^-? < f the oraugebarg County Fair is now not only known in Sumter, but in every section of the State, and \K Is to learn UsS secret of this success that the Sumti r gStttlSfASn will conic to this city. The gentlemen will be taken DVOf the fair grounds, they will be taken into conference by the |p? cii iair nnthesitlei and the officers of the Chamber of Commerce and all of ths detail! Will be given them that the) de ore. Wh Is this IS the first time th 11 i gelsgatloa has come to Orangeburg from am other point for this pur pose, numerous letters and inquiries t have bee,, received hers by both Sec? retary Marchant and Secretary J. M. Hughes, These Inquires havs come from all sections Of the State where county fairs are now held and where fairs are to be organized. CADl.MV WINDOW K NEY LOP ES. INoloNicc Rmpsoyaes Hohl they In? jure Fycdglit. Memphis. Tenn., Sept. IS.?"Win? dow*' envelopes Wars condemned as d. trUnental to those handling them and M Working against the quick dls poaitlon of the mails in resolutions adopted liefe today by thS National \ssoci.itio|, of Supervisory Postonlce Rmploj ses, The reflection from the transpar SnelSS through which the address Is shown, it i- contended, Is injurious to the ev. light, and an order ruling this Class of coverings front the malls is urgetl. Brass! Orson, Baltimore, president. and all of the present otMeers were t- s|0< tod >t the concluding session of the I ft] Convention this afternoon. Toledo, Ohio, wai selected as the next place of meeting. < onn| it v \tion of LIFE. rid- will Im- Keynote or Wnahlngton Washington Hept, IT.?Conserve Iloa of hum in pfe will be the key? note ..f the loth annual meeting of Ihs Amen in Public Health assocla? tion which convenes hers tomorrow morning for ? Ihres days' session. The ev. utlve committee of Ihs ss? k ; if Ion met tonight Dr, Harvey w. Wiby will mike the address of wel? come to the visitors tomorrow, The ii>im< of th.rner -tone ol Trinity Methodist church will take place neat Tuesday afternoon at oVIock, The exercises win bs eon ducted according lo the ritual pre scribed by the church and the ad dress win bs mads by Presiding Rider W. I. Herbert Merging, STRIKERS REPULSE OFFICERS. I'T.UI MlMiHs DRIVE DEPUTIES DOWN Mot MAIN BIDE, When i*??se started to Extinguish Fire* lu Dot lern of Copper Mines at 11 am ha in They wt'ir Greeted With Lenden Hail from Breast? works and Forced to Rotrent? sin ritr Wires Governor lor Aid? ?Hike Followed Demand for in cressc of Wages, Blnghsm, Utah, Sept. is.?Two hundred shoti wer? fired in a battle today between a posse of deputy sheriffs, who started up the mountain side to extinguish tires in the boilers of Copper mines affeeted by the strike, and a crowd of siiikers. who had fortified themselves on the opposite side of the canyon. The deputies were driven back. Another train loaded with oilicers was ordered out. Bullets greeted thirty-live deputy sheriffs, who attempted to draw the flreg from under boilers at the Big Copper Mined here today. From behind breastworks they bad thrown up since morning, striking miners, who quit work today because the Utah Copper Company and several other concerns refused them an in? crease of wages, fired upon the offi? cers and drove them from the mine works. None was Injured. Earlier In the day, however, wdille armed strike pickets stood guard at the approaches of the various pro? perties tiring shots into the air, one of their number was wounded by Theodore Schewitzer, a deputy. The deputy had ordered the picket to cease tiring. Upon hin refusal Bchweitser ?hot tile miner in the wrist. onlv one of the great copper mines here, that of the Utah Apex Mining I Company, continued operations today. ! The company signed a contract With the mlm rs a lew days ago. The Great Utah copper mines, one of the most productive copper mines I of the world; the Utah Consolidated, United States, Blngham-New Haven. 1 Ohio Copper, Blngham mines and a score of lasssr mines, the Blngham and Garth-Id Hallway und the ore traffic on the copper belt branch of j the Uio Grande Railway, were closed tightly. Pour thousand men, mostly foreigners, were Idle, and almost every idle man bor. a weapon of some sort. They gathered In sulky little groups discussing their grievances. After a conference \s ith mine offl <dais late today, sheriff Sharp, of Bait I * ? Rake County, wired Governor Spry thai his force of deputies could not handle the situation. Tie* Governor ibandoned B speaking tour and hur? ried to Salt Rake City to make a per? sonal Investigation of the situation. ah saloons have been closed by *h?? order of Sheriff sharp. The Blnghnln miners made an In? formal demand several weeks ago toe a flat Increase of wages in all de? partments of fifty t ents a day. On September 1 the Utah Copper Corn pan) announced a horlsontal Increase Of 15 cents a day for all labor, and the other employers adopted the same scab-. This was not satisfactory to a majority of the men and agitation for tile full (0 tents raise continued, Ten days ago g strike vote carri ?d overwhelmingly. President Charles II, Moyer, of the Western Federation of Miners, came here and urged di? plomacy be exhausted before the dec? laration of a strike. However. the (Reeks. Austrian*, Italians, Japanese and Bulgarians, who largely out? numbered the American miners, were insistent Upon a walkout. The Finns tnd Americans jM the union are said to have stool with Mr. Moyer, but when they found themselves outnum? bered ten to one, they joined the ma? jority in voting for the strike. President Mover said today: ' While personally I base done what I could to present this strike, now lhal it has com.-, I regard the de? mands of the men ;<s f;?ir and jus?, .nd the Western Federation of Min? ers will back them completely, The men are working too long hours. 1 he iiiK'h price of copper certainly Justifies the raise." Manager Jack ling, of the Great Utah Copper Company, has been visit In? his properties in Arizona and New Mexico ami in his absence his assis? tant. I;. c, Gcmmell, spoke for th< com pan . "Wo do m>t treat with the offlceri of the union regarding any matter ron tier ted with the mines,"' he said "We d<> not recognise the F?deration w. are always willing t.nfer \\ 11 ? nur employ? of properly appolnte? ? nmmlttces." Twenty millions of pounds of cop p? r is produced monthly In the camp f Blngham The Utah Copper alom furnished about 12,000,000 pounds Hhould the strike be of long duratlo; THE NEW HANKS. List of Officers ami Diroctora of tltc Hanks Organised by Pretddenl A. Lemmon. or the City National Hank, ami Associates. As ;t mattet- <?f Information a com? plete and correct list of the officers and directors of the new hanks re? cently organized in this section by President g. a. Lemmon, of the City National Hank, and associates, is giv? en herewith. These hanks are in no? wise branches of the City National Hank, each being independent and a majority of the stock owned by resi? dents of the respective towns, but they will be affiliated with and work in harmony with the City National. Each bank has a capital of $10,000, fully subscribed and 20 per cent paid in, the balance to be paid in at the call of the directors, the last installment about January 1st. Hank of P'newood, Pinewood, Clar? endon county, capital $10,000, 20 per t ent of capital paid in and bank open ? d for business September 19th. The officers are G. a. Lemmon, President; J. H. Griffin, vice president; R. A. Hidgill, cashier; Directors, H. C, Rich? ardson, Jr.. J. R. Griffin, L. A. Gra? ham, o. D. Harvln, W. G. Elwell, George Tindal, V. If. Harvin. N. L. Hroughton, P. B. Hodge, W. H. Wil? son, I. C. Strauss, G. A. Lemmon. Hank of Hagoodi Hagood, Sumter county, capital $10.000, 20 per cent of capital paid in and bank will open for business on October 1st. The offi? cers are: G. A. Lemmon, President; C. J. Jackson, vice-president; R. M. Hilderhrand. cashier; Directors: T. P. Sanders. C. J. Jackson. R. M. Hilder? hrand. J. E. Sanders, c. W. Sanders, R. E. Atkinson. If. S. Kirk, I. C. Strauss. W. H. Hllson, G. A. Lem? mon. The hank will occupy a build? ing to be erected on a lot 30x50 do? nated by Mr. A. H. Sanders. The building will be of brick 20x40, of fireproof construction, will have a burglar proof vault with time locks and will he equipped and furnished in tir*t class style. Hank of Elliott. Elliott, Lee coun? ty, capital $10,000, 20 per cent of cap? ital paid lu and bank will open for business October 1st. The officers are: G. A. Lemmon, President; W. E. Du Rant, vice-president and cashier. Di? rectors: D. H. Skinner, J. V. Carter, w. B, ThiRant, w. A. Green, W. w. Scarborough, J. H, DesChamps, W. B. Wilson. 1. C. Strauss. Q, A. Lemmon. The hank will ocupy a new building to be erected on a lot 80x50, donated by Mr. J. IT. Skinmr. The building will be "f the proof brick construc? tion, 20x40, and will be equipped with a burglar proof vault with time locks and will be furnished In first class manner. Hank of Rembert. Rembert. Bun - ter county, capital $10,000, 20 per Cent of capital paid in and the bank I will open for business October 1st. The officers are: g. a. Lemmon. President; D, V. Keels, vice-president; I J. Edwin Rembert, cashier. Directors D. V. Keels, E. E. Rembert. J. L. Qlllls, W. c. Harllee, W. R. Brown, W, 1 a. Shular, W. B. Wilson, I. C. Rtrauss, g. a. Lemmon. The bank will occupy a building to be erected on a lot 20x50, donated by Mr. E. E. Rembert. The building will be Are proof brich construction, 20x40, and I equipped w ith burglar proof vault with time locks. I The bank buildings to be erected I will be similar In design and of the same size, with li foot ceilings and concrete Hoors. HIG STILL RAIDED. Moonshine" Plant Had Capacity of Greenville, sept. is.?a United States raiding officer. '(Jus" Alken, has returned to the city, after pulling Off one of the biggest raids Of his C I reer. Together with Rural Policemen Milb r and R?dgen of Spartanburg. Mr Alken went Saturday morning Into the mountain section about Lai - drum and about two miles west of the town enme upon one of the biggeal "moonshine" plants ever found in that i t ion. The still was of 100 gallons capac Itj and seemed to have been recently installed. Indications also pointed to the still having been ill operation tie day previous. The officers destroyed 13 fermenters and about 1,500 gal? lons of be,r. No arrests wer. made. Bays the Baltimore Kvenlng Su i "The tariff keeps up stockings." Vet nobody a mt. his or her stockings to ? ome down Wilmington SI it several thousand other men will bo c r? wn out of emp!oymenl h\ the shutting down of the reducing mills und smelters m ar heia?. 1(H) Gallons. FATHER AHD SON SHOT. W. G. HYATT AND DAVID HYATT ARE WOUNDED, ONE PER? HAPS FATALLY. J, L. McLucas Surrenden to sheriff of Dillon County After Firing shots. Dillon, Sept. is.?j. L. McLucai of Floydale shut w. O. Hyatt and his son today about noon in an alterca? tion at McLucas' saw mill, which i.= located near Floydale. They were both shot in the stomach, and it is thought that the wound of W. O. Hyatt will prove fatal. From the evidence of spectators it is said that Hyatt's sort, David, struck McLucas with a ham? mer in the back of the head, and a? he did so the old gentleman grabbed a piece of scantling and hit McLucas in the abdomen, knocking him almost down. At this time both <?f the Hyatt-' jumped on McLucas and had him down, when he managed to draw his pistol and shoot both of them. McLucas is a nephew of Maj. J. D. McLucas of Marion and is a young man of peaceful mind. The Hyatt* are both prominent and live in Latta, where W. G. Hyatt conducts a public ginnery. McLucas telephoned to Dil? lon for the sheriff. McLucas is a cou? sin of G. Gordon McLuarin of Oillon, and is prominent in the saw mill busi? ness. ? LOST" WEATHER MAN POUND. John P. Warren Left New Orleans to Visit Relatives in Mississippi?Did Not Like the City, Greenwood, Sept. IS.?John F. Warren, the young man whose un? accounted for disappearance from the New Orleans' office of the weather bureau was noted by the Associated Press last week, arrived Saturday and is at his home with his parents, near here. He was in town today and said that his reason for leaving New Orleans was that he did not like the position in the weather bureau office nor the city of New Orleans. He went from New Orleans to the State of Missis? sippi to visit some relative.-, and .after spending some time there came on home. He ha.-; received a telegram from the bureau official! offering him a position in Michigan. MAYOR ENTERS LAW CLASS. i W. II. Glbbes Registers a- student ?.f University. Columbia, Sept. 18.?W. H. Gil be-, , mayor of Columbia, yesterday r-ni.: tered as a student of the University of South Carolina, taking the law course. Mayor Glbbes will pursue the same studies as any other member of it ? \ junior law class. I Mayor Glbbes was formerly a stu j dent at Carolina, basing attended the I institution in 1880. He was there for one year as a special student. At that time, owing to the small number of men at the college, the Euphradlan and ChariosophiC societies did not carry on their work separately but combined for the time being under I the name of the Nameless Debating society. Mayor Glbbes was president of [ this organization. Later, the number at the college Increased and the two societies again took up their Individual work. Mayor Gibbes says that of ionise his first duty is to the eitv of Colum? bia and that he may be compelled to 1 miss some Classes but that he intends [ to take the two year course with the j object of getting the i.L.B. degree. Being iri ( harg** of the legal depart? ment of the city government, the mayor thinks that the course will tit j him better for his work and he of i great assistance to him. COMMERCE RECORD BROKEN. Increase in Value of Exports and imports for August, Washington, Sept. 18.?The foreign commerce of the United states touch? ed a new high n cord during Aug? ust, both In the value of American goods exported a nd of foreign go al brought into this country, August completed an eight month's period, during which America's busi? ness with other nations Increased 1130,000,000 on th.- import side and $150,000,000 on the export side, over any other year in the country's his torj. Tin- August export- wer?' valued at $167,885.000 and ill" imports $!'.'.. 000,000, In each case this was an m er. ase of more than $25,000,000 above the business of the com ipondlng i lonth last year, For tin sight no nths the export business ol the United States was $1,417,000,000 and the Import business $1,988,000,000 BATTLE IN PHOENIX CITY HALL PLAZA. Bystonders Killed outright?Chief of Police ami Ofltoer Mortally Wound <hI ? M urderors Escape Though Closely Followed by National tiuardsnmn ami CMw ??Trouble Started Over Management of a Mexican Ccsebratsoa?Greaser* Cse Knives to Good Ad\antage. Phoenix, Ariz., Sept. 16.?Scott Price, a by-stander, was killed; Chief of Police Moore and Policeman Robert Williams were mortally wounded and another policeman was seriously hurt j late today by Mexican rioters at a Mexican celebration. The murderers escaped with posses of National Guardsmen and citizens in pursuit. Americanized Mexicans and their unnaturalized countrymtn had engaged in a battle over manage? ment of the celebration, which was held on City Hall plaza. Policeman Williams and J. Valea zuela arrested two of the brawlers and had taken them as far as the prison entrance when the men drew knives and plunged them into the breasts *of the officers. Williams died soon after? wards. Valenzuela. although serious /y injured, is ?. xpected to recover. Chief of Police Moore, attracted by the noise came up just as the two po? licemen had fallen. He was attacked by the two Mexicans who plunged their dirks into his body again and again. Although mortally wounded, Moore opened fire and one of his bul? lets pierced the heart of Scott Price, a young American who was in the throng that had assembled at the plaza to witness the celebration. The dying chief of police staggered after the fleeing assassins, but another Mexican ran up behind him and drove a knife between his shoulder blades. Moore fell mortally wounded and his I assailant escaped. The city council immediately as? sembled and scores of citizens were sworn in as deputies to pursue the fu? gitives. Saloons were ordered closed and ail festivities suspended. Mem? bers of the Phoenix National Guard, well mounted, joined in the hunt. At a late hour the murderers were at large. DOMINK'K DECLINES To AC T Refuses to Order Election ln\obliga? tion in Xowberry County. Mr. Fred II. Domlnick. Democratic chairman for Xewberry County, for? mer law partner and campaign ra m? ager for Governor Blesse, in a letter to Mr. J. B. Dark, of the subcommittee on the investigation of alleged fraud In connection With the first primary on August 21, declines to order an investigation for Xewberry county copies of which correspondence have been furnished The News and Cour? ier. According to the plan outlined by Chairman W. V. Stevenson of the Investigating committee, Mr. J. hX Park, of Greenwood, was appointed chairman of the subdivision of the Subcommittee, to investigate the Pied? mont counties, and in pursuance of the plan wtote Mr. Dominica request? ing a thorough Investigation in ins county, stating at the same time that it would be impossible for his com? mittee of three to make the Invest If - tion in all the counties, therefore, re? questing the appointment by Chair? man Dominica of ? committee to do the work In New berry. This Mr. Domlnick refuses to do. In hi* reply to Mr. Park. Mr. Domlnick says: "i cannot recall i fairer or squarer election ever held In the county ' and points out the man? ner In which the proceedings, both on election day and in the matter of the count, were conducted. He states In substance that all opportunity w as given any who had charges of fraud to have them investigated by the county committee, but that specific charges were lacking. "While personally 1 am not op* posing an inve tlgatlon," writes Mr. Domlnick, "m> subcommittee will be appointed >v at y investigation order ed in this county, and I do not con? cede that you ha' e any right to ask me tO mal e uoh In*. BtlgStton, In the absein e ot specific charges." Marriage License Record. .lack Jose} oi lb nibert and Lottie Dargan ol Rumter, colored, secured ? marriage license Tuesday. Halt In ore Is very much annoyed iv<% < a use "younp men hang around on th? streets." AI the sanu time it must b. admitted that Baltimore's reputa? tion for the remarkable attractiveness of a portion of her population CSUSSS all the annoyance. Wilmington star.