The Atlanta Constitution from Atlanta, Georgia on June 27, 1926 · 3
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The Atlanta Constitution from Atlanta, Georgia · 3

Atlanta, Georgia
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 27, 1926
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Boyish Bobs and Forms FORMER DASCER STILL BOBBED, HOWEVER Are Silly, Says Irene Castle THE CONSTITUTION. ATLANTA. GA.." SUNDAY. JUNE 27. 1926. PAGE THREE A today deplored Nnr Tork, June Ttl Mi'Lancblia txl)e(j bair, 15 Tears after slit lnlro- Jured the practice. l!ut ahe U still The "boyish boh." has ruined It aT). ! aaid. adding it is effecting girls' harartera. "I think girls are siHy.' ahe said, 'eiihef to iiae boyish bb or boyish "fini. They are logins the softness snd appeal whirh nhnuld he theirs." The former dancer was sailing on the France on a two months' siioy--pinsr tour of Europe. "Why don't you let yonr Lair grow Vnz." she was a.ked after she had forcefully expressed her opinions. "As if I haven't." she exclaimed. Vhy I've let it grow five times and every time it reaches the awkward itase, she shrugged, "I'm on my way to the barber's again. Isn't it dreadful?- n ROAD WARM TIMES SEEN IN STATE POLITICS Continued from f irst Pace. lation ia explained in widely different -ersiona. To date the Tersioa of I'.rown on one aide and Jackcon and bridges oa the other have not been jtinted in full, as all bave promised fher will be interested in the bigser things I have ia mind. In a lew days I ejpe-t to have a statement giing details of the situation. At present I am a private citizen and as iich I am supporting Jlr. Mills for (lie position of commissioner. Mr. Mill has charge of bis own campaign and is making his own race in bis own way." Mr. "'ridges coincided in the statement of Mr. Jackson. The foregoing account ia as near accurate as can be obtained from the nlnre ufatementa. aa far as ran e learned from statements of the prin- r'! .ar m,le b-!he prin" ,...-t.-i. i iur luruiuiiiie, uiie are Ial tbemvlvc and others vL were n clou coonecti'ja mi;h the situation ha version run something 1 ke this, he I'.rown version being first and he other side following: 'j Accordlni to Mr. Brown, he belj a "ofernee some of h; friends anl upportera ia hU last Tuesday, be day before the time limi- fr en-ering the race for commissiorer of agriculture eij.ired, noon VdMesdnj At thia conference Jaksnn and itridgea were present and took part in ncuji'ltig out a campa'gn for the eoui-miNsioner, according to his version. "Oa the tery "next day, Wednesday morn!nj, i!r. Jarkm t rjtne to me and i' be Wanted to tell pie something hut pained birn a vhole hit," Mr. I'.rown aaid. "I thought he was m U r something ami a-ke.l him what it a be bad to tell me. Jackson replied 'hat be and others were goin. to qualify Jim Mills us a candidnte for cm-li.issUmer against me . nd that they Htw going to support Mill for the ilaee. . action told tne, "liefore I flnrad up.' that he and his associates mould make this, th't .nd the othr fniHt'ttninn to me if I minted to join them, and this tnttment was more tliSO I rnn'il stand. "I told Jackson that if he were but kind of man and wanted Mipport Mills, he would rwnign ss director f i he iiiirenti of mnrk'-ts itantlv. Jai-k-sn decline to resign .if fliat tune, and then asked me if I hail not planned i pnt one nf my turns in uis place as director of the markets bur-ail and put anotUer one of toy mn in as assistant loinmiiisiotior of agriculture to ancreed ltrt.lcea after the primary as orr. I denied this indignantly and aaxin insisted that Jackson . 'surn. lie left the office and I then called ! 'fridges. I had not beard of I'.riilgpa '.iking any activity against me, but I gave bitn the chance to state his position. . : 1 . i . . . I. . i. t. . .1 .1 ...... I ... I a Ol liirn "if Illcr ItiHI. Ii? HHU ti'-i hit 11 n support Mills, and I ben demanded liltil uw tin m 1 i 1 L i liiiiiuio aiiMer. At first he refused to resign. I havj siirspected for me time that Jackson was working n some scheme a.Minst li.e, but had not suspected UrUltfes. I knew that t'harles lt.irrett. president of the National Farmer.' union, was working agin- me. He hm been angrv viiih ine ever srace I jt....;..r..i n .-;,, '(tiKm u t!i r arkets bureau funds for some of " tli" t a u-ies I sup;ort.s. Thursday JVin and Hr'ulgea rleiined up their ii.k and ot out I put empo;jry I tlerks to fill theie tilnces. As far as . i . ..... A..i.H. f ...... 1 tannin), ! I'M. . tii'-. t 1 1 -t ... ' four other candidates in the field for the pust 60ughJ by lirown and Mills. 'J'hese are: Kugene TaImalKe, Ale-Uae; J. a. Shettlesworth, (jwinnett; John It. Irwin, Sandersville, and Charles Slewarr, Atkinwrn ctjnnty. In statements at a barbecue in San-dersuille Thursday attacks were made on the .Brown administration by Candidates Talinadge and Irwin. Candidate Stewart issued a statement Sat urday in which he charged thnt the "rupture" between ISrown and his Iiea'.enaiita is a!l "a sham battle." Tet of Statement. ITIs atatemeut follows: "I am amused to see from the press dispatches the report of the apparent dissension in the lirown machine. "lht people of the state 4ppoed cracy rs being carved in imperishable to this vicious political machine should I monument. beware. Jliey suould watch for! 'I enn nnnoe'wn r,f tin mnn tfittlne L URGED BY SIS Mayor Walter A. Sims, speaking at the celebration of the C2nd anniversary of the battle of Kennesaw mountain, Saturday urged active support of the proposal to create a great memorial highway from Kennesaw mountain to Stone mountain. Mayor Sims pointed out that a areat concrete boulevard such as baa been suggested between the two mountains, would pass through some of the -most historic battle fields of the war between the states and would form an imperishable memorial to the heroism of both sides in the conflict of the sixties. Leading from Kennesaw mountain, where unflinching heroism of the north met the immovable courage of the south, the mayor pointed out, the boulevard would pass through Grant park in the center of the site of the battle of Atlanta. From . there it would go through the site of the battle of I'eachtree creek, including the proposed new city park on the site of the disposal plant. "The battle of I'eachtree creek," said Mayor Sims, in troiortion to the number of men engaged on both sides, was the most sanguinary in history, over two-thirds of the combatants being put out of action. On the site of this battle it is now proposed to create a great public rark. described so far as the disposal plant park, which, judging by the growth of Atlanta in recent years, will be in the heart of the city in the next 25 years. "From here," the mayor continued, "the memorial highway would go through Iecatur to Stone mountain. It would thus link the living, growing Kennesaw mountain memorial to the valor of both north and south, with the clear granite of Stone moun tain, where the valor of the Confed- Chiefs of Blue and Gray onrs in sneena raimenr. Tins machine has Veen the handwriting on the wall.' They realize they cannot fool the people longer and, in tnv opinion, are staging a sham battle to j.ave their hides and to keep 'in the fumily their machine. "They have the Trout ery and brass to even name one of their number who is on the pay roll hs a ranitidine in the place of their chief. If not a sham battle, certainly there is a Mlrutus' in the camp, apparently doing anything to save the machine ar.d protect their henchmen. "I say to the people who are opposed to this rotten l?rown-Mills-J.ickvm machine: J.n't be deceived: a .vote for Mills or for Itrown is h vote to retain the machine. Their lat move and last stand is an insult to the intelligence of the Georgia voters and I do not believe they will deceive many of theni." Judge Kussell Speaks. Judge Kussell, who said he would cnudm-t an active campaign for Foiled States senator, has not decided whether or not he will resign as chief justii-e of the supreme court to make his rare. Mr course of action In the matter will depend entirely on the development of some matters which I do not care to discuss at present," he said. Close friends of Judge llussell declared he was ready to resign his post as judgn if he. found that his campaign interfered with his duty in that position. They sa'd he would sn-iiouni-e his cour-se in this connection later. Judge Kussell id he is running for the srnsie fur just one reason. "I am making this race so that the people who are opposed to fhi" country entering the Jastie of Xatinns r the i.sit M.ns named. 1 never beard!"', any other forcn league or court tribute to the heroes of both blue and gray than such a memorial boulevard. It will link four sacred spots in their joint history Kennesaw mountain, the battle of Atlanta, the battle of I'eachtree creek and Stone mountain." : : M 1 rjr" l J T " : r-r : , - s.el . ' ' 1 i t ,1 - - - -, ' H J I - v - S I F h sx , I , U 1 More Clothes on Chorines ; PRODUCER DISGUSTED WITH STAGE NUDITY , ':; Is Planned by Ziegfeld New York, June 2G- (JP) More clothes are decreed for girls. Society, and sportswomen in France, whence come the styles, and the New York stage are involved in fashion's latest ukase. Florenz Ziegfeld, who admits he imported the Tgue of stage nudity, now says he is so disgusted with its development in the hands o "less artistic producers" that he is going to lead a campaign for more clothes in glorification of the American girl on tne stage. In a statement deploring the "daring and coarseness" of present exploiting on Broadway, the theatrical producer says the stage must be cleaned, lie asks the theatergoing public to cooperate by supporting only those shows that are free from displays of naked women. Although he says he was the first producer to stage nudity in New York city, he did it artistically, ha avows, with no immodesty intended. Whereas imitators, lacking artistic guidance. have done otherwise. Broadway producers, he added,, are "pandering to the vilest tastes of playgoers to force a box office stampede. T am leading the movement back to artistry and normalcy in the the ater," the statement continues. "There is but one thing left for the legitimate producers to do, and that is to lead not only audiences back to the shows based on merit and artistry, but to Above, General Joseph E. Johnston, left, and General William J. Hardee, Confederate generals who directed the south's forces in the Battle of Kennesaw Mountain. Below, General W. T. Sherman, left, and General J. B. McPherson, Union commanders in the same engagement. f aui-h a plan until it was mentioned to me. ( intend to mal.e a jtafemrtit liirin the we-k in winch I will tire eomp'et detail of the rntire Hna-tion." Two Issue Cards. Me. JjrWson and Mr. Hridges issued a joiat card after their rcignstions were demanded in whirh they seated that they were retiring from the department but were not resigning. Va have been fired." tlier said. Mr. Ja'kon a asked about the rrnuor tli at he bad questioned lirown alxiut vlaunmc to bis two na to the two posts bold by Jackson and Bridges. "That is a small matter." Mr. Jaik-va said. 'There are fur greater ihing than that behind all of this. The people of Georgia are not infer-e ted in a little thing I t-e that, a it la largely tt a personal na'ure, but will have a candidate whom thev can support. if the people don't want th League of Nations they can up-port me and if they do watit it they can support my opponent. This is the only iue in the campaign." The camps of the candMotea for governor were quiet Saturday. Chair-tran John N. Holder, of the s'ate highway commission, was busy at his office transacting business of 'ne state highway department. Geor;e Cars-well, of Wilkinson, had no statement to a Id to Ins initial statement made pi'btie Wednesday. Dr. I (1. H rir-iii an and J. O. Wood, other candidates i'id not discuss any of the is.nes of the campaign. There will be several close races for some of the state house jobs hot these will not burst into activity ur.til after the Fourth . t t . . i i i i - . 4 w u . v uniiin uri irjjiu iu ' I li Tip over the state. HIGHWAY TO CONNECT MEMORIALS PROPOSED. Charles J. Metz, president of the Audit Company of the South and one of the officials of the Stone Mountain t.oniederate Memorial association, i has sent to the Kennesaw national I .park commission the folowing com-j munication suggesting a great high-j way connecting the proposed Kennesaw national park and the Confederate memorial on Stone mountain. Mr. Metz in his letter to the Kennesaw park commission says: "In the matter of a memorial highway connecting the proposed Kennesaw national park with the Confed erate memorial being carved on Stone mountain ; "Referring to our ' conversation of Tune IS, I have had E. Kitrton Cooke, landscape architect, Atlanta, outline on the government topographic map (encloseil) the general direction of this pioposed memorial highway. "To connect these two great projects with a magnificent boulevard, say 1-0 feet wide, would, in my opinion, be of great benefit to both, and to the general public. "I am calling the matter at this time to the attention of the Kennesaw national park commission in the hepe and expectation that it may in-cluile in its recommendation to' congress the construction of this great highway, linking together the shrines of the soldiers of the north and of the south." TRIBUTE IS PAID TO VICITIMS OF WAR On Kennesaw BY SAM W. SMALL Here on the heights and scarps of Kennesaw F.mbattl'd armies struggled long ago, Each striving to strike down the facing foe, Tho' brothers they, as Jacob and Esau. ' Each fought to foster what he held as law, For rigfhts he felt he never should forego, For home and all men cherish here below. For faiths that laugh'd into the cannon's jawl Their deeds of valor lei the poet sing, Their glory-epitaphs let hist'ry write, Their fame let Freedom tell to future time; We come today and all our treasures bring To set up here the symbols of their might And testify their chivalries sublime! force other producers to amend their ways." He is making this fight, Ziegfeld savs. not only in the cause of decent citizenship, but also in behalf of cho rus girls who must do as producers direct or find niemselves without jobs. John S. Sumner, secretary of the New York Society for Suppression of Vice, welcomed the stand taken by Mr. Ziegfeld and said he would be pleased if the Broadway producer wonld join his society. "In all sincerity, 1 would welcome him." said Mr. Sumner. At the annual outdoor fashion review yesterday at the famous Auteuil race track, the features were long skirts with organdie and flower ef fects. One striking exception was a pair of high boots trimmed with brown calf, and with bare knees plainly visible. In the French women's snorting world, scant running trunks, skintight swimming suits and sleeveless tennis dresses are forbidden for mem bers of the French Federation of Snorting Women. The federation's morals commission yesterday prohibited the type of dress worn even by Suzanne Lenglen in her tennis matches. In track athletics. trunks, longer than skirts and extend ing about four inches below the knee. must be worn. Sleeves must cover one-quarter of the arm. Bathing suits must not follow the figure. Jardine Denies Charges Made By C araway Continued from First Page. fied in Major General John L. Clem. I. S. A., retired, chairman of the Kennesaw mountain park commission, who took a prominent part in the program and whose cordial greetings and warm-hearted comradeship with the survivors of the gray hosts that once opposed him and his friends was an outstanding feature of the day. Second only to General Clem's presence were the letters of President Coolidge and Vice President Dawes, read by Judge Sibley, which exp-essed the interest of these two ranking officials of the American government in the proposal for a great natiomil memorial park at Kennesaw nnd which bespoke their tentiments of friendship to both north and south on pe.-haps 12 2UJ i Ii n H 2 iLklijiniimimriTT y e fcee Electricity Scores Again 1 ''PHE application of a principle can often only be described in terms so technical that they interest only a very few people. That is true of the application of the electric pick-up and amplification to combined talking machines and radios. .-."w'aur .aaati J i- H But when you hear these wonderful new instruments you instantly realize that a great forward step has been taken. Operating from a single electric light socket, with no batteries or aerial u get in a single instrument all there is in radio and the most perfect reproduction of records. We show these combination instruments in many sizes and at a wide price range. We will, without obligation, demonstrate them in your own home or in the restful quiet of our sales rooms. the most ypieal illustration of he true brotherhood oE the reunited nation which has occurred in the years which have intervened srnee gray and blue laid down their swords and be-grn the reconstruction of the nation riven by civil strife. Governor Welcomes Visitors. Governor Clifford Walker, of Georgia, speaking a welcome to the thousands of visitors who had come to Marietta and Keuaesaw mountain for the day. voiced the sentiment of the s nth when he said that iu the conflict ..t 4t, fj-a -Wh sides were animated by loyalty and devotion to dutj." The governor "then suggested that the great host sathered there to cement anew th- ties of friendship throughout the na'tiim, to wipe out the ideas of sectional lines, adopt resolutions pcti-ticning the federal government to adopt the battlefield of Kennesaw as a memorial park and as a symbol of the reunited . ation. "Every semhlanee of feeling between the two factions has gone, said the governor, "and I further suggest that the government be asked to establish a great 100-foot ! boulevard, connecting ivennesaw mountain by way or urani iari. the site of the battle of Atlanta, and the proposed new park on the disposal plant site, where the battle of I'eachtree creek was fought, with intone mountain, where the heroism of th- south is now being perpetuated in a monument of imperishable granite. Celebration of the G2nd anniversary of the blodv conflict of Kennesaw mountain, which left to .Marietta 1 two cemeteries, one containing lo.'XHl Union dead and the other 3.00O Confederate felain, began at 10 o cloc Saturday morning in the courthouse square at Marietta when a great parade of eominglcd veterans of both Jcray and blue, formed for the march to the mountain. Comradeship Reigns. In the line of march were many survivors of the VJ-year-old conflict, men from both sides wearing again the uniforms bo dear to their hearts, but whether blue or gray, paying tribute to the heroin of the other side and clasping the side of erstwhile foe ia the spirit ol modern "KSThSidrrd Cobb county gM, dressed in white and wearing both union and confederate colors marched beneath the entwined flags, the M and Stripes." and "Stars and Bars at the bead of the procession. Follow-in- them ia line, with antomobi es loaded with Teterans of both sules intermingled, came detachments of the national guard and regular army, representing the America of today, the Old Guard of Atlanta, glorious remnant of the military h"tageof an older e. and thousands of decorated X flnnr loaded with the all in his power to make real the dream of the great national park. General M. 1). Vance, of Arkansas, commander of the United Confederate Veterans, was a speaker, voicing the welcome on behalf of Confederate veterans to visitors from the north. Ex-Governor Joseph M. Brown, a resident of Marietta, spoke briefly, as did J. W. Scott, commander of the Atlanta camp of the (J. A. K. Ella Powell, of Gainesville, spoke on behalf of the United Daughters of the Confederacy, and was followed ry the Rev. Sam Small, who told how the idea of the Kennesaw memorial park was first conceived and referred to his experiences in the Confederate prmy and during the Spanish-American war. The Spanish-American war veter ans formed a picturesque group before the speakers' platform during the exercises, while veterans of the world war, scattered among the audience ci several thousand, provided a touch of kinship between the warriors of today and warriors of. generations that are past. After the speaking, a barbecue was served by the Marietta Chamber of Commerce and in the evening dancing to the music of half a dozen bands continued to a late hour on the cour.t house square in Marietta. Washington.tune 2G. (JP) Replying to the Caraway resolution, adopted yesterday. Secretary Jardine today informed the senate that at no time had he been connected in any capacity with .the college of scientific price forecasting in Illinois. The agriculture secretary said his office did accept an invitation for liini to addrers the college on June 11. but that he cancelled it because of other business. 'T am informed thatrthis school has no connection with the grain exchange." the secretary added. ''Had I fulfilled the cancelled engagement I would have discussed the statistical work of the department of agriculture, der the grain future act and the re forms in grain marketing adopted by the several grain exchanges during the past year at my suggestion. I do not believe that it is possible for the secretary of agriculture to forecast the future market's of grain, nor noes he have information which would make this possible, and had I ccepted the invitation to sneak at this school I would not have attempted to discuss this topic." Taking the floor after the reading Caraway, democrat, Arkansas, who in troduced the resolution, said it had been represented that the secretary was to "tench his course to the bud ding gamblers behind closed doors. would-be gamblers who had paid $50 in advance to be told how to rob the grain market." Ilis name was being advertised, the senator said, as a member of the faculty. GERMANY TALKS TO BUENOS AIRES OVER RADIO PHONE Berlin. Jnne i-'. Fifty years after the invention of the telephone by Alexander Graham Bell, American scientist, Germany talked over the radio telephone I riday with Buenos Aires, Argentina, and then sent a similar message to Japan. For the first time in history a German wireless station thus succeeded in reaching first the South American continent and later Japan. The pow emu station at rsauen vas used to send the messages which went out to America and then spanned the breadth ot Kurope Asia. A .short wave broadcaster intended primarily for transmission of wireless pfiotograpiis was used in the success ful experiment. The wave length was 10 meters and the power 10 kilowatts. SHOULDER BLADE OF PRE-HISTORIC ELEPHANT FOUND mere, m me belief that be will find the rest of the elephant's skeleton and possibly other pre-hitoric re mains. PCrew Piano Company r2i k.'ret Ellis "Where Quality Is Higher Than Price .Tucson. Ariz., June 20. yp) Ti covery of giant shoulder blade of a pre-nisroric elephant, probably mammoth, estimated to be at "lea 2.".000 years old,-in a mine site : miles souttrwest of here, has brough to light one of the most : jm porta n iossu Deas m me southwest, if wn announced today by Dr. Bvron Com Tvrettiest girls ot nijrua, urnu. uucvivi vi me .Arizona Stat : xtn-ietia, was an outstanding! museum. fMtlir- ' ' ,.Ir- Cummings said the fosgil bed r the monnta'n, on an improvises r oisciosea s at Jeast ten acres in ex platform facing 'a areat natural i tenr. ana that lie plans excavation amphitheater with the ti2-year-obl breastworks and entrenchment of the Confederates as a background, the two groups of veterans met and with massed crowds of young America listened as speaker af er sjteaker told f the great deeds wrought of old. Former Governor Nat E. Harris, of Georgia. a Confederate Teteran. touched: a responsive chord when be referred to the irresistible march of the American troops in France in the world war. "inspired." be aid. i u at ia d- 9 Rs raar f mm both north and ontb. and made irre- anfy were ia attendance and the slsfible because of the b ood of their '-"S "' "."-"" ' w o tCK fathers who fought wilder Lee and un-; der Grant when each side knew it was fighting for "the right, end each side gave of its best and noblest blood that U ideals might prevail." Spirit ef Reunited America. "The trenches) where we fought until we ilropped ia order that the federals saonM rot take Kennesaw mmiataia are stiii tpca before onr ere as I apeak these words," Gov ernor Harris said. "Vet we greet oar fr.ea;s in hije, shale their uands and eav. "Brother, kosr are you T That i. the TiTiotKiTserable spirit cf a re-j UB teil America tooay. I.n!rfi3Tt CVlmel W'i"La.T5 I. Tho mat Mason Meet. Thomasville. Ga.. June 20. fSne- cial.) TLe Thomas county Masonic convention held an enjoyable meeting yesterday with the Meigs lodge, St. John's day, one of the Masonic festival days. A large number of the Masons of fhe was in session ail day. COCKE IS CANDIDATE FOR NATIVE SENATE Dawson, Ga., June 26. (Special.) E. Erie Cocke has announced for state senator from the 11th senatorial dis trict which comprises the counties of Terrell, Bandolph and Clay, it being Terrell's time to furnish this official. Mr. Cocke is well known through out the district, having been reared in lerrell county. NEW BANK FORMED BY PARROT CITIZENS Dawson, Ga., June 26. (Special.) A new bank is being organized at I'arrott which will give that town two financial institutions. Notice is published that application has been filed with the secretary of state for a charter for the American Exchange bank which will have capital stock of $25,000. The names of the incorporators are given as M. U. 1'ierce, .1. ii. Fritch- ard, W. G. Dunn, J. T. Thornton. Sr and J. W. Chambliss all of whom are well known and substantial bnsi of Secretary Jardine s letter Senator ness men of that town. NEW HONOR IS PAID J COMMANDER BYRD New Tork, June 26. (JPi Lieuten ant Commander Richard E. Byrd to night achieved another unique distinc tion to add to that of being the first man to fly over the north pole. He was created a doctor of longitude and latitude of the American Geographical society, a degree created especially for him. The commander and his companion. on the flight, Floyd Bennett, were cheered enthusiastically by a large crowd . gathered in Carnegie hall, to hear the first of a series of lectures they will deliver throughout the coun try on the polar feat. Dr. John 11. Fmley. president oc the American- Geographical society. cenferred the unique degree on the commander, and Douglas Robinson, as sistant secretary of the navy, introduced the fliers to the audience. 'Ihe occasion was marked by an air of celebration not ordinarily associated with "lectures." Edwin Mark- ham, poet, opened the program by reading an ode commemorating the historic achievement of Byrd and Bennett, which began : 'Hail to the hero of arctic dare. Whose hazard was a lyric of the air, A radiant writing upon virgin skies Toward which the centuries will turn! their eyes. Three boxes of red roses and other flowers were sent today to Commander Byrd s ship, the Chantier, by the seme woman who yesterday distributed gifts of $3 each to the crew, after reading that some of the men- were penniless and unable to go sightseeing ashore. In sending the flowers she revealed her name as Georgia E. Tiennc, but did not give her address. Fraud Is Charged t,-In Sale of Land By Florida Concern Des Moines. Iowa, June 26. UP) Suit for S542,000 against officers ot the Guaranty Development corporation, resulting from the sale of Florida lands, was filed today by Walter Simpson, a stockholder in the company- . . The suit charged that in February, 1022. 18,K)0 acres of Brevard county, Florida, land was fraudulently sold to A. W. Thompson, one of the officers of the company, for $40,000 when it was actually worth $430,000. The complaint asked a full accounting and assignment to each stockholder of his rightful share. COLUMBIA BANK FAILS TO OPEN Columbia, S. C. June 20. UP) The American Bank and Trust company here failed to open its doors 1o-day and a notice stated that the institution has come under control of tha state bank examiner for a 30-day period. " . , The bank, organized m 1924, has a capitalization of $250,000 and operates branches at Aiken and Bennettsville. Vacation Clothes Daniel's .. f; - Bathing Suits to 10 $3-50 1. When it comes to style, fit and comfort these bathing suits are the "last word." Ladies', Men's and Boys' Suits in the South's greatest selection. Get ready now for the 4th. Beach Robes $5 up Remember it's been quite a while. since you bought your straw. You need a new, fresh one. ' Daniels Hand-Made Straws $0.50 to $7-50 Panamas $6 up iKe utmost; in Strew Hat Comfort j rnker, of t j eaitf.eeriBg corps. T'r.iler! State im.r. member of the K':3' memorial park corarnission, Ls tpokje briefly, esnreasicg r-leautre : bciog present acd rrooi.ics t do BRIDE BOOKS IDEAL GIFT . 1.50. X&O. S.&0. 6.0O SHOWFR n4 BRIDAL PARTI FAVORS tor Prire I Quick Mail Service So. Book Concern 71 WHITEHALL ST. CAVAN'S illfli n III lali lllll 1 T" J Split' Straws $5 up There's a treat for you in these. Lightweight Summer Sport Oxfords $6 to 14 White Canvas Oxfords $5 Everything You Need for Your Vacation Daniel Bros. Company Home of Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes "COOLEST CLOTHES IN DIXIE' i Founded 1886 . , 45 - 49 Peachtree i y j .1

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