OCR Interpretation

The watchman and southron. (Sumter, S.C.) 1881-1930, April 22, 1922, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067846/1922-04-22/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for PAGE 3

The Watchman and Soithron
\ Entered at the PostonTce at Sura
|^/ter, S. C., .as Second Class Matter.
Eg '
?l ts-!-;??
1 Mrs. H. S. Waddell is at Jefferso:;
;? for a few days with her mother.
|| Mrs. Garland.
P Miss Flora Smith of Kingstr-e
|i ?P^t the Easter holidays with
relatives in Sumter.
I Mr. J. H. Wall left Mon.Kv for
g Franklin, Va.. where he has ac
^ cepted a position with the Camp
; Manufacturing Co.
j> .Rev. and Mrs. J. N. McCord, of
Q'Fountain Inn. S. C passed through
$ Sumter Tuesday while en route to
H Sardania for a few days stay. Rev.
|; MeCord was' formerly pastor at
|>: Sardania, S. C.
, *Rev. H. C. Buckholtz. of Clay
p ton, Ga., is spending few days in
the city with Mi. and Mrs. Julian
g W.Ider on Magnolia Street.
~ -Mrs. O. V. Player, and children
have returned home after spending
Easter with relatives in WHHams
j burg. S. C.
? Mrs. Geo. L. Ricker. Mrs. C. G.
Rowland, Mrs. W. E. Mims and Dr.
i George L. Corbett left Sumter on
& Monday night on a trip to Arizona
L and to California.
t "Miss Marion Knight left for Co
m lumbia Monday to spend Palma
H festa week. in that city.
Among those of Sumter attend
cf in*g the opening Palmafesta dance
< in Columbia Monday night were:
T Messrs. Bill Wright and Frank
4j Thorne.
Sheriff C. M. Hurst, Mr. C. E.
Hurst and Miss Mildred Hursf, left
Sumter by motor for Greenville,
where they were called on account
-of the illness of Mrs. C. M. Hurst,
who is at the Frances Montgomery
Hospital in that city, it is expected
that. Mrs, Hurst will have to under
go an operation sometime during
Wednesday. Friends here are wish
ing a speedy recovery for her.
Miss Inez King left Tuesday
morning for Columbia where she
will spend several days.
Miss Juanita Cannon has return
ed to her home in Florence after
having been the visitor of Miss
? Seyrena Evans in the city.
Mr. A. J. Bynum is a business
visitor irkXewberry.
Mr. Carroll Culbreth "spent the
day in Columbia on business.
Leaving Sumter toaay to attend
the annual state meeting of the
Medical Association which is this
year being held in Rock Hill, are
the following doctors of the city,
H/.L. Shaw, T. R. Littlejohn. M.
Weinberg, C. B. Epps. H. M.
Smckcy and W. EL Mills. Tho<^
leaving on Wednesday morning to
attend the meeting are Doctors So
phia Brunson. IL A. Mood, and C.
It is stated that Mr. Douglas
White had the misfortune of losing
two of h;s fingers while he was at
work at the plant of the Veneering
mill on Saturday afternoon.
Miss Kate Mosley, of Columbia,
has returned to her home after hav
ing been the week-end visitor of
Hiss Lila Smith in the city.
: - Rev. and Mrs. Johnson have re
turned to their home at Cades, af
ter visiting Mrs. Johnson's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. S. R. J. Smith on
- Magnolia St.
Mrs. H. M Stuckey left Wed
nesday morning for Spartanburg
where she will attend a meeting _?f
ttie AVonian's Federation or Music
Dr. and Mrs. Algie Alston of Ha
good spent Wednesday in the city.
Messrs. L. D. ? Jennings, W. A.
Bfiltman, Peter Richardson and F.
?. BuJtman motored to Columbia
"Wednesday on a short visit.
M-rs. A. L. Jackson is the visitor
of- Mrs. A. K. Sanders, on Elm
wood avenue in Columbia.
Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Lide, of Pinc
wood, spent Wednesday in Sumter
on business.
Mr. R. W. Bowie and fa:n:ly
have been called to Charleston on
account of the death of Mr. Wil
liam Bowie, a brother to Mr. R.
I W. Bowie.
Mrs. George W. Floyd, of Char
leston, is a visitor in Sumter of her
sister, Mrs. Bruce Lynam.
. Senator D. D. Moise spent Wed
nesday in Columbia.
Mr. Albert Phelps, of the Cita
del, is spending a few days at his
home in the city.
Mrs. F. K. Sanders, of Chester
field, was a recent visitor of Mrs.
A. L. Jackson in Sumter.
Miss May Burns, of Charlotte, N.
C.,* is visiting Mrs. J. B. Folsoni
in the city.
Mr. T. E. Raw! of Salters. S. C .
was a visitor in Sumter Wednesday
on .business.
Miss Louise Williams left Thurs
day- morning for Columbia where
she will be a visitor for several
days during Palmafesta week.
"Miss Franees Smith lias returned
to Sumter from a visit to George
town. S. C.
Misses Sarah Miller and Elizabeth
- Ja?kson, of Bennettsvill^. passed
through the city this morning \\bib
returning to Converse College, at
? Mr. Frank Jeppi left for Colum
bia .this morning on a short \isit.
in that city.
:-3?r. I. S. Ryt ten berg is a busi
ness, visitor for several days in Sa
vannah, Ga.
.Major Shelley is u visitor in Co
>ir. R. W. Diffenderfer. of At
lanta, traveling passenger agent
of the Santa Fe railroad, was a visi
tor in Sumter Wednesday.
Mr. G. W. Hutchison spent the
day in Columbia on business.
. Mr. J. J. Brennan motored to
Columbia Thursday morning for it
sfibrt stay in that city.
Mrs. Henry Deas and son, Henry,
of Charleston, are visiting Mr. ami
Mrs. W. A. Bowman.
? * ? m ? ?
A friend with a feed is a friend
Money talks, but no st of us need
radiophones in order to hear it.
"Ruth Wants to Play First*'
headline. Land is makes him play
Bishopville and Lancaster De
port Peddlers of Devices
(Bishopville Vindicator.)
Our hat is off to Chief Stewart
for having enough backbone to
move from the streets of Bishop
ville all peddlers and fakers who
are trying to sell weevil extermi
nators to the farmers who visit
Bishopville. Any man with a grain
of sense knows that such a device
as has been offered for sale here
is a fake. We have no sympathy
for a sensible man who will invest
in such a contraption, but wc are
glad that Mr. Stewart is willing to
use his common sense and his
authority to protect those who are
unsuspecting and too ignorant to
know better than, patronize the fa
kers. The mayor of the town of
Lancaster has run out a faker sim
ilar to this, and doubtless there
are other towns who will not stand
for having their citizens fleeced out
of money in this way.
Mayor of Lancaster Deports "Wcc
Atl" Faker.
A young man blew into town a
few days ago with a patent boll
weevil exterminator for sale at $5
per.. It v.as an innocent looking
little attachment to'fit on a plow
stock and the principle of its ope
I ration was simple. A tank contain
; ed a liquid poisonous mixture
I which filtered through two brush
es to the cotton stalks. The claim
I was that when the poison and the
; boll weevil met the boll weevil was
[ out of luck. The agent made some
extravagant claims about how
I many of the implements he had
j sold Coker's farm at Hartsyille,
and County Agent Howel wired Mr.
Coker and received reply to the
effect that the Coker farms had
! not bought any of them. Upon the
strength of this the mayor was
culled upon to stop the sale, and
the agent departed to more verdant j
pastures. Xot. however, until hej
had taken in a good many good
Lancaster count, five dollar bills.
?Lancaster Citizen.
Clubwomen of State in Two-j
Day Session at Columbia
Columbia. April 10.?A com-;
posite picture, of influence that the;
women's clubs have had on the
social, political and economic life:
of the state was painted by speak- ,
eis tonight at the opening session
of a two-days' convention of South
Carolina Federation of Women's j
club:-, meeting here.
The address of welcome was de- |
livered by Governor Cooper and the j
response was made by Mrs. Leroy
Springs, of Lancaster, former vice i
president of the federation. Mrs.
W.- S. Jennings, of Florida, vice :
president of the American Federa- '
tion of Women's clubs, brought a \
message front her organization, and;
J. P^ion M Tvfcsstck, of Greenville. |
editor of the Greenville Piedmont,
delivered a paper on "The Varl j
Women and Women's Clubs Are j
Playing in Education." Exceptional
music enlivened the session, which \
was concluded by a reception on j
the 'iiezzanine floor of the Jeffer
son Hotel, at which the conven-!
tion is being held. j
Attack Made on Non-Union;
Men at Columbia
Columbia. April 1?.?A street
car manned by Motorman Bradley,
of Spartanburg. and Conductor
Livingston, of Xewberry. was at- j
tacked tonight abont !? o'clock in j
front of Columbia College, by an I
automobile full of armed men and |
the motorman and conductor were]
shot, neither seriously.
According to. the management I
of the Columbia Railway. Gas and
Electric company, the automobile
drove past the ear at a fast rate:
of speed and the occupants opened
tire. Bradley was shot in the hip
and in the knee*, and a bullet!
grazed the leg of Livingston.
Bradley was taken to a local hos- :
pita! and Livingston remained at j
work. The motorman and the
conductor;and State Officer William \
Darreugh, who was riding en thej
car for its protection, opened Grej
on the automobile but tin- car was j
going too fast for their shots to!
be effective, they thought. The
Winchester carried on the (,ar. theyi
stated, jammed, otherwise, they be- j
lieve they could have shot one ?>r :
more of the two or three occupants j
of the automobile.
Livingston and Bradley took thej
places of striking street car men
when the company commenced the
operation of its cars several weeks]
ago. This is the first attack made
on the cars since they commenced
operating under non-union condi- .
tions. Police protection has been'
afforded them continuously by the
state, county and city. County au
thorities believe they know the
names of men in the automobile?
a touring car?and arrests are <-x
pected hi a short while.
Time Hies. First thing you know
Harding will be asking for :n.
ether safe and sane Fourth of July.
Misery doesn't love company
when it's the conipanj that makes
the misery.
The ihrill of the first pair "f
long trousers :s nothing compared
to the thrill ?.r the first short dress.
Darlc-Jhatred womeu marry first,
on an average, it. is claimed. It's
harder to see em coming ??especial
ly in the uark.
!t won't lie s<? difficult to manu
facturc fire-proof wall board once
the makers learn what five-cent
cigars are made of.
Xrw York. April 1 S.? Mrs. Lau
rene Hohns and iw<> children wer?
burned to death in a fire in tin
Washington Heights section today.
Oakland. Calif.. April 1S.?Phil
lip Riloy. editor of the Free Presj
was seized and taken into the bilk
and tarred and feathered here to
Washington. April IS.?Boris
Rakhmcteff. the last accredited
Russian ambassador, is recognized
as representative of Russia lo re'
and enjoys diplomatic immunity.
He is not required to respond to
process of the congressional com
mittee investigating Grcgorio
Semenoffs activities, according to
Secretary Hughes.
Belfast. April 18.?Disorders con
tinued today in the marrowbone
district, north Belfast. A score of
casualties from shootings have been
reported to the military
Washington, April IS.?Prepara
tions for funding the eleven billion
dollar foreign debt to this country
were completed with the organ
ization "of the allied debt commis
sion today.
Norfolk. April IS.?Mrs. G. C.
Sr-i'cy was killed and her husband
and adopted son were seriously in
jured as the result of a Norfolk &
Southern train hitting their auto
mobile near London Bridge.
Geroa, April IS.?Consternation
was caused by the German-Rus
sian coup in concluding >.\ treaty
supplanting Brest-Litovsk pact and
showed no sign of abatement as
economic conference resumed. Pro
phets inclined to think congress
headed the disaster.
Chicago. April 18.?A flat denial
of the Amalgamation of Armour,
Cudahy & Wilson packing compa
nies as contemplated was .made by
J. Ogden Armour and Edward
Washington, April 18.?A decis
ion to pass the bonus bill rt this
session and to proceed to the con
sideration of the tariff Thursday
has"been reached by senate Repub
Scutari. Albania. April 18.?
"Gifts of American people," read
labels on pajama clad bodies of
two notorious insurgents which
hung from a tree here for several!
Washington. April 19?Dr. Kate
Walter Barrett, presented for Vir
ginia a resolution requesting the.!
Daughters of the American Revolu
tion to endorse and encourage the
Virginia historical pageant in Rich-:
mond to be held week beginning:
M;ia- twenty-third.
Belfast, April Rt?Twenty-three
arrests were made during the night
as the results of disorders in tin.
Marrowbone district, mainly loot
Washington^ April 19?President
Harding is being represented by
callers at the White House as fa
voring suggestions that .the bonus
revenue raising provision be insert
ed in the tariff bill before the Ren
Bucharest, April 1?.?The chil
dren of village schools have con
tributed three dollars t<> aid the
children of families made desti
tute by the destruction of the
Knickerbocker theatre in Washing
ton. They chose this method of
showing appreciation for the help
received through the junior Re.l
Washington. April 19?The ap
proval of President Harding fur the
MeNairy bill, providing for tin- cre
ation of a $350.000,000 revolving
fund t<> be used for the develop
ment of western and southern re
clamation and drainage projects
has been given the congressional
Baltimore. April 20?Responding
to the ?all of the National League
of Women Voters representatives]
of all Americans, arc here assem
bled in conference to discuss edu
cation, civil and political status, of
women and international friendli
Arnoy. china. April 20.?The an
ti-Christian movement is spreading 1
rapidly. Christian leaders and con-i
sular authorities express great!
alarm. It is rcp<arted that the
movement is backed by tin- com
Washington. April 20?The an
nual pilgrimage to .Mt. Vernon of
delegates of the Daughters of the
Ameiiea.n revolution, was marked
by the presence of Marshal Joffr*
and Ambassador Jus^e rand who will
plant a tree from La Grange <:is
tle. France. lh?- home of LuFayeite
.is a gil't to the Doughters of the
A merica n Revolutoin.
Washington. April L!" Henry
Ford, in a letter to Secretary Mel
lon disclaimed responsibility for tin
printed reports that be lias r>-: urn
ed to tin- United States treasury ap
proximately twenty-nine million
doll a rs in v. ar profits.
Lo": Angeles. April 1The pos
tal authorities are irivestigfitinfj
letter senl to Theodor?' Kos 10ff. the
daiieev, demanding ten thousand
dollars under threat of death.
Dublin. April 20 Little hop., of
langlibb- result, in the direction 01
peace is expected from tip resump
tion today of the peac*- eonforence
between the Free Staters and Re
public;! IIS.
Paris. AptiI 2??. - Instructions
have been sent \?y premier Poin
care to the French ambassadors In
the allied capitals i" insist that
energetic measures must !><? taken
and* penalties applied to Germany
lit Russo-German treaty is nut ab
rogated, regardless of what the
Genoa conference may decide.
Washington. April 20.?The con
sideration of the administration
I-tariff bill was begun in tli" senate
j with an addn ss by Chairman Mc
Cumbor of the finance committee.
! lie declared a protective tariff and
ja reduction in production ousts
I was necessary in the reconslruc
I tion of the Qommercial bridge
I across the chasm separating cost
[ of production in the United Slates
I and abroad.
j .San Francisco. April 20.?A con-;
i traband shipment of fourteen thou
j sand tins of opium and other drugs
valued at two hundred thousand
(.dollars, was seized on the China
I Mail company liner Nanking.
With Earie Convicted On
Liquor Charge
Kalamazoo. Mich.. April 19.?
John Duval Dodge. Detroit million
aire, and Rex Earle, an architect
of Kalamazoo. were convicted in
circuit court heie late today on a
< barge of Illegally procuring,
transporting and furnishing liquor.
Attorneys for the defendants im
mediately gave notice of appeal
and Judge Weimer withheld sen
The charges against Dodge and
Hare resulted from an automobile
ride lore 6n the ni^ht of March
13 when they invited three young
women into their car and drove
tliem, against their protests, into
the country. During the ride, the
three girls testified, they were of
fered liquor.
Miss Emeline Kwakernock. a
Western State Normal School etu-J
dent, becoming alarmed, jumped j
from the machine and was serious-j
Iy injured. The others were Ethel
?lcmciis. a Normal student, and
Sue Stegenga.
Dodge a:td Earl are liable to
sentence to one year's imprison
ment or ?1.000 fine and costs of
the trial, or both.
The present case was the sec
ond appearance here of the De
troit millionaire within a few
His'first trial on a charge of
driving while intoxicated followed
the ride that resulted also in the
charge of which he was convicted
today. He was acquitted. while
Earl was convicted on a charge of!
being intoxicated.
On .Melons Shipped From South-:
eastern States
Atlanta. April is. ? Prepayment^
of freight char/4 ;s on all melons
shipped from the Southeast will be
required this season unless bond is
made to guarantee such charges orj
(Je- shipment is accompanied by aj
certificate, showing the melons
have be?-n properly treated for pre
vention of "stem-end" ret on them
tie- day the certificate is mad", ac
cording to resolutions adopted here'
today a conference of growers
cailcd by the Southern Freight
Rate Commission.
The only other section of tip
country having such a rule it was'
believed here, is the Central Freight
Association territory. Today's con
ference was attended by members
of .Melon Distributors' Associa-j
tion. the Southwestern Georgia:
Melon Growers" Association, the
Middle Georgia .Melon Growers' As-I
sociation. representatives of indc-1
pehdenl growers and of the freight
raie committee. Members of the
Melon Distributors' Association, it
was stated, ship 7.'. per cent of the
melons in Southeastern terri
-?? ? +
Taxe Sales in (Tarcndon County.
Sheriff Gamble, of Clarendon
county, has advertised for sab' on
May 3rd. Salesday. under execu
tions issued by the county treas
urer against delinquent taxpayers
for the year 1920, 229 parcels and
lots of land. Tin- total acreage
Iisi< d io I", sold aggregates
s.'I t acres, besides a large number
of lots the acreage of which is not
specified. In a note at the bottom
of the advertisement Sheriff Gam
bit states: "The balance of the
delinquent taxes will be advertis
ed and sold Salesday in June. I do
this as it is impossible to make all
Sales in one day."
Tiie proper name for tin- boot
leg produci is alcohell.
Talmadge Sightlcr Shoots Sis
ter and Rills Himself
Gascon, April is.?Talmadge
Sightler. about 25 years of age.
shot and seriously wounded his sis
ter, Mrs. TV. G. Burns, und then
committed suicide at U o'clock t.iis
afternoon. The tragedy occurred
at the home ,,f a. 'J'. Guignard
about two miles north. of Gaston.
Mi*s. Burns and Sightler were visit
ing Mr. Guignard, who is their
uncle. The pistol bull entered Mrs.
Burns' neck, causing an ugly
wound and occasioning consider
able loss of blood. Mrs. Bums was
carried to the Baptist hospital in
Columbia tonight.
Mrs. Burns and Sightler were
alone in the house at the time of
the shooting and Mrs. Bums has
been able to give but few details of
the affair. Sightler is said to have
asked her for some money which
she refused him. Whereupoxi he
drew a pistol, shot his sister in
the neck and then turne;!, the
weapon upon himself, shooting
himself in the head.
Mrs. Burns staggered out of the
house into the yard and fell there
where she was found later in a'
pool of blood. Physicians ware
summoned immediately and Dr. L. |
C. Brooker of Swansea reached the!
house about t>:4" o'clock to find;
Sightler dying and Mrs. Burns in a
serious condition. Medical freat
imcnt was given immediately and!
Mrs. Burns was then taken to C?- ?
lumbia via railroad to be given
hospital treatment. Sightler was
wounded beyond any lcpe of re
covery.' dying at $? o'clock tonight.
The .cause of the tragedy is un- I
known and it Is supposed that.
Sightler was insane at the time, !
members of the family having no- j
ticed that he had been acting pe
culiarly for the oast few days. He j
had been visiting his uncle only
about two weeks while Mrs. Burns.!
a widow, formerly of Charleston,
had been at Mr. Guignards Resi
dence for a longer period. Sightler !
I is said to have formerly lived in
Brookland and is well known in
Lexington county.
_; ? I
One to Assist With Tobacco
Growing and Other With
Florence. . April 19.?A tobacco;
specialist whose work will be to in- '?,
troduce. to South Carolina growers!
such methods as will bring their
weed up to the grade and quality j
of the North Carolina and Virginia1
bright product has.been authorized \
for the South Carolina extension j
service and will be placed in Flor-;
<-ence. probably by May 1. accord
ing to.an announcement of W. W. ?
Long of Clemson college. Mr. Long j
also said the Pee Dec district, was .
to have another dn'iry specialist!
within the next month. The tobac
co specialist, while using this city
as headquarters, will be available;
for all parts of this district.
While in Florence yesterday. Mr. '
Long said Clemson college would j
soon have its radio service working j
and will furnish the farmers with
the latest agricultural news atid.
reports. There will be two receiv- j
ing sets here, one for the county ;
agent. Mard McLendon, and the]
other for the district agent. T. Ben- j
ton Young. j
South Carolina will be fourth j
state in the union and the first in I
tlte South to adopt this means of;
keeping its agricultural interests
posted and informed on conditions.!
The station at Clemson college will
have a radius of .00 miles.
Opes Hleh Low Clojw? (los? j
Jan. 17.43 17.45 17.23 17.28 17.46.
May 17.90 17.90 17.75 17.76 17.91 I
July .17.46 17.51 17.35 17.33 ?7.50 i
Oct. 17.50 17.52 17.26 17.30 17.53
Dee. 17.49 17.50 17.21 17.^0 I7.CG;
Soots 15 off; 17.95. {
New Orleans Cotton.
Ysfdj's j
Open Hujrb. Low Close Qom
Jan. 16.75 16.73 16.52 lfi.56 16.79;
I May 16.91 16.9t I6.7J 16.78 16.89
I July 16.91 16.91 16.75 16.79 16.93,
I Oct. 16.88 16.89 16.61 16.68 16.87
Der. 16.85 tG.85 16.54 I6.b0 16.35!
Spots 12 off; 16.88. -
Liverpool Cotton.
Jan. . . ?1.97 '
March 9.94
May . . 10.11 ;
July . 10.12 I
October . 10.06 I
Occembitr 9.99 !
S.-itrs. G.000: rweipts. :;i?.?n?o: Middltup
PM':;; Good Middling 10.68.
j Tariff makers please note that, a ;
[thing of duty is an expense for-j
, There are more dumbells than;
dumb bells.
Dr. G. Fred Williams Elected
President?Meeting in
Charleston Next Year
Rock Hill. April IS.?Charleston
was selected over Orungcburg a.i'JL
Suiutcr as the next meeting place
ami the election of officers l?y the
State Medical association resulted
as follows: President, Dr. C. Fred
Williams. Columbia: first vice pres
ident, Dr. Samuel Lindsay. Winns
boro: second vice president. Dr. J.
Roddey Miller, Roch if ill: secre
tary-treasurer, Dr. K. A. II Ines.
Seneca. There was ??> spirited
contest over the election of presi
dent, eight ballots being necessary
to secure a majority, the race being
between Dr. Williams and Dr. L. O.
Mauldin. of Greenville, and when
die vote on the eighth bullet was
announced the election of Dr. Wil
liams was made unanimous. The
other elections were by acclama
About 1.50 doctors are already
here for the annual session of the
State Medical Association, the busi
ness session of which was held this
???veiling. It was predicted that the
number would be practically dou
bled tomorrow, when scientific
sessions begin. The meeting con
tinues through Thursday. The
business session was presided over
by Dr. H. L. Siiaw, of Sumter. The
annual report of Secretary-Treas
urer K. A. Nines, of Seneca, was
encouraging, both as to the asso
ciation and State Medical Journal
Various committee reports wer?;
read tonight and referred to com
mittees for action or recommenda
tion. Practically every officer and
committeeman of the association is
in attendance, and the reports
cited the remarkable progress
made along various lines during the
yea r.
? ? ?
New Farm Bank
To Open Soon
Columbia, April IS--?The new
Joint Stock Land Dank for South
Carolina will open in Columbia in
about two weeks. A. F. Lever,
former member of congress, who
this week resigns as member of
the federal farm loan board, will
come to Columbia the i'i^ of next
week, to take charge of 'Jie new
enterprise, of which he has been
made president. The new bank will
have quarters in the Palmetto
bank building here
The new institution will loan
money on farm lands, just as does
the present federal land bank,
the difference between the two
banks being in the fact that the
new bank is to operate on private
capital, whereas the federal land
bank uses government money. The
new bank will issue bonds, just as
does the federal bank, these being
tax free. The bank is authorized
to issue bonds to lift eon times its
capital. The initial capital of the
new Columbia bank vyiil be $250,
000. Mr. Lever. J. Pope Matthews
and A. M. Lumpkin, of Columbia;
Frank Houston, of New York: A.
W. McLean, of Maxton. N. C; W.
B. Drake, of Raleigh. N. C: and
R. H. Weber, of New York, are the
directors of the new bank.
Fertilizer for Sweet Potatoes.
Cleinson College, April 18.?The
following suggestions for fertilizing
sweet potatoes are recommended
to South Carolina farmers by the
committee recently appointed by
Director Long to formulate a pol
icy for developing the sweet po
tato industry in this slate. The
policy, published as Extension Cir
cular 34, may bo had upon appli
cation from the Extension Service,
Clemson College. S. C.
Kind.?As a rule S-3-3 is rec
ommended, for clayey soils and S
3-6 for the lighter and poorer soils
However, the growers should be
governed to a large extent by lo
ci 1 conditions. The use of stable
manure is cautiously recommended,
since if improperly applied it r<?
sults in disease. Xitrate of soda
and sulphate of ammonia, if used,
should be used with caution.
Amount.?Four hundred to six
hundred pounds per acre of the
proper formula should be used on
soils which produce a bale of cot
ton per acre. Six hundred to
twelve hundred pounds per acre
should be used on the lighter and
poorer soils.
How Applied -Fertilizer should
be applied in the drill and mixed
well with (he soil. If barnyard ma
nure is used, it should be applied
broadcast and preferably given to
tin- preceding crop.
R costs SS'2.0 00 a day to run Cou
grcss and then ii doesn't do much
Why don't they make these flap
>ei> join the painters union.
Due duty is always plain, and
hat is the other fellow's duty.
one-eleven cigarettes
Three friendly
In a new package that fits ?ie pocket?
At a price that fits the pocket-book?
The same unmatched blend of
Turkish, Virginia and Burley Tobaccos
Guaranteed by
JJ5J. "ew YORK c'Tir
CW ARfFQ ; Qauce of properties, three of these
^MAKlxJL? It. U. r, [gentlemen are lasers and know
WITH DEFIANCE; that whon* in t^eir practice, they
_ I are entrustied with a trust involving
_ i j in fur;.is. there must bean accounting.
[James M. Cox Speaks to Dem-! hl thc CS3Lm^n:?t h20 hundreds.
OCratS in Michigan ' of thousands of wteirs gave- their
- i votes in *rus; upon reprcsehtatjj^h
' Grand Rapids. Mich.. April IS. ? j that we ?ro?ld go into the league
I .Tames M. Cox, Democratic candir| of ??-tioi**. ? ? t::nv for an *c
1 counting* It the*se jgejntlemen Iti&Vft
[date for Hie presidency in [920.'! been deceived by the administration
speaking as the honor guest oi j thev shon,id sav so. If the adminis
[Michigan democrats .ai their advis-j tra{ioJ] **as something in con tern
lory convention tonight. described-] p|;lU.f, ,K,jirv which will match il.i
; the seating oi Senator 'i ruman-11.; preachnzents ;t should confide 'in
republican, of Mich:
: of the nation's;
said. would not i
its followers.
Famous violinist 'being sued for
divorce played = second fiddle at.
home. ,
i va n. os a "defia:
j sense of decency
j "Xewberi-jv*' 1
' have been seated except for the as
:sistanco of the administration. It
j is supporting every senator who
voted for him. The seating of Newr
' berry was in defiance of public sen- i
i timent and the nation's sense of dc
j cency.
"Run. through a list of the poli
cies of the administration, and we
! find an underlying defiance of pub
' lie will, but deference to the old
jguard of the Republican party.
-The appointment of Georgejt0 mect hi;; v'it'c' an<l SOIT1ct
j Harvey was in defiance of public' ^way fromher.
I opinion, and his retention, because'
of his attitude toward American j Somc l>r;<-'hlc would buy a ltj&
j soldiers and Gold Star mothers;) popotamus if they conld*get^t
i was a further defiance.
'We are fighting hard to clean
j up ' movie men tell Hays. From
[their twrices, they are succeeding. ??
? ?? - . . L
It's snowing in Argentine. . A
cold winter is expected this sum
Sometimes a man goes to tojj^p.
I charged.
The present administration is;
(determined to .enact a tariff TawJ A baby is born ever:-- nine min
which is opposed by everyone b?ti-Utes in New York. Hand it to'the
I the old guard and in behalf of those: little shavers. It takes nerve.
I who wer.- coirtrihutors to the Re- -? ? ?
I publican campaign fund. That is : When an amateur starts a garden
I another defiance^ the weeds are t#ek??c?.
j "I wish to take issue with - ? ?
f Messrs. Hughes, Hoover; Taft. Rooti When two live,cheaper than orte
I and Lowell on the question of de- 'thcy feel that way.
By Condo
6vHO?S THtS Mv3X"7"
^=&G&At+ rnR. Toast mas-re? 1
THIS l3/fc?> VNOLvS A j
Lot, ?ut *t ^2nj't
By Allman
f-^-J b aw gee he-s 'f
7 gome ALRZA?V

xml | txt