FXttS VOUR THtRSDAYi JULY 5. 1931. r m a x THE" INDEX-JOURNAL -tk Ltr RuriMKr 01 wtiun (Math t'arollaa" 'Published Dally. Hunday and f TH.Wooklv By TBI INDEX-JOURNAL COMPANY a a 14. vwaII A Mima H. li. WATSON - . i O. W. GARDNER . . J. 8 BAILEY . . . President Vlce-Prea . 8ec-Trea. ICntwed at U Orenwoo4 Post-office mm Vail Matter oi me nnioo .TEftMS Of BCUBCEIFTIOJr im CITY: On year. It Mi all month, M.00: three month. IJ.Mi one monin, Ti oema; m . Payible in advance. Bt MAIL: Within radlua of IS mll -4- Ona year, !&.: ais mootni, .v, oiiilrie of city One year, $5.00 ; six moniha, 12.54; three months. 11.25; one month. 7S cent. Payable Invariably In idvinn. . Outside radlua of 15 miles, IS.Od. Mall aubacrlptlona stopped at aspiration. TRI-WEEKLY : One year. $.M ; Ik 'montha, 11.60 : three month. 75 cents. 1'ayable In advance and topped at expiration. MEMBER OF ABMM'IATKU PHKHf The Associated Pres la exclusively entitled to the tine of republication of all new dliipatfhea credited to It or not otherwise credited In thl paper and alao the local new published herein' All rlk'ht of republication of special dispatches herein are alao rearrved. Make All Remittances to THE INDEX-JOURNAL COMPANY r Greenwood, S. O. 'Foreign Hepreeentatlvea: BRYANT. OIUeVlTH BKITNSON,. Inc. Rut list Wtreet New York Walton Blria . Atlanta Htraus Bid. ..... Chlcaito (01 Devonshire Street . Boston The ' publisher aaaumea no . (lability for merchandise Incorrectly priced through tynoKraphlcar error and In no event will liability be aaumed where (roods are sold at the Incorrect price. TELEPHONES! ,-Business Office 41 Advertising leprtment 41 Editorial Itooms 1000 THURSDAY, JULY 5. 1934 ONE HUMOR CORRECT The political rumor which has been current for some time that Hon. Claud N. 8a pp, of Columbia, would receive a recess appointment a district attorney for the Eastern Federal Judicial District of South Carolina turned out to be correct. The rest of the rumor to the effect that Senator 8mtth would oppose the confirmation of Mr. Sapp as one "personally obnoxious'' to him will have to wait until the Senate la In session in Washington again. There remains now the persistent rumor that Governor Blackwood Is to set a Federal appointment before his term expires. The rumor crop la unusually large thl year. PtBXIC DEBT r r The calculation that every man, ' woman and child In 8outh Carolina owes approximately one hundred oil an as an individual share of the total debt of the State, Its counties, cities and other political subdivisions doe not take Into account the Fed-era! debt The figure quoted here yesterday show that 'this was a sizable amount In 1933 and It Is much larger now. More Important right now probably Is the cost of government, all divisions. It Is encouraging to note some re ductlon In roots but. even with these reductions a comparison of such governmental costs now with such costs fifteen years ago Is truly disturbing. LIFE INSURANCE GROWS It Is Impressive to be ' told that the American people are now paying life Insurance premiums; at the rate of ten million dollars dally. j And that this Is an Increase of . almost half a million dollars over the dally premium receipts of a jrear ago. It Is slso of Interest that the majority of big insurance companies are Investing In government bonds. These companies evidently are not worried over any collapse of government They may reason that If the government does collapse no investment win be worth anything and thai government bonds are therefor the best bet In the Investment field. That people are buying more life Insurance today than they were a year ago Is an Important Index to general conditions. Ifc certainly Is not an. unfavorable sign. The' 'facts here given are from an Associated Press dispatch sent from New York a few days ago. , The 'dispatch' gave other interesting Information on Ufa insurance. These extracts will be xA general Interest T More than half the population of the United State carries lire Insurance. Ro'hly 61.000,000 to 70.000.000 people have life policies out of a population of close to 130.000.000. ' There are only about 10.000.000 Individual stockholders and 1,000.000 owners of bonds. The total dollar volume of life Insurance underwritten lit the first five months of the year a-mounted to U .67,1 97.000. a gain of $541,329,000 over last year. In addition to providing food ' measure of the average American's pocketbook, life insurance company statistics offer an excellent cross-section of the investment and financial markets. . The assets of the life companies are enormous. These forty-two concerns controlled 117,417,-000,000 (as of April 30) of funds which must be kept In profitable employment. The opinions of the men who handle these funds naturally have a deep influence on the condition of the markets. Their assets, incidentally, rose 1397,000,000 In tlx twelve months ending April. At the present time sixty-five per cent of the new funds of the life companies is going Into Federal Oovrrnmcnt obligations. Their aggregate holdings of government-securities erased the $2,000 ,000.000-mark for the first time on April 30 when they totaled $2,022,000,000, compared with 11,465,000.000 the year before. Some State and municipal ob'lgations are lncludrd in the total. Other bonds and stocks held Imountcd to $0,868,000,000, compared with $6,275,000,000. Mortgages amounted to $5,457,000,000, against $6,002,000,000 twelve months before. Life company executives say, by the way, that payments on mortgage principal are running well ahead of last year. As a form of Investment life Insur ance Is far better known today than la the past. The old Idea that it was solely a form of protection has given way to the feeling that It is a desirable wsy to Invest funds along with the protective feasure. ABOUT PARDONS AGAIN Whether the charge by a young lawyer in North Carolina that a "pardon and parole racket" was in existence in that State Is true or not. It "IS a fact that there is too much pardoning and paroling going on In many States. A Oovernor In South Carolina has the power to upset the verdicts of Juries and sentences of Judges. That la about the only real power he has. The General Assembly has the power which candidates for Oovernor take delight In claiming for themselves "if I am elected." Little attention to paid to the stand of a Governor In the. matter of pardons and paroles. But this should not be so. Candidates for Oovernor should make their position plain. I J lTTaFt JOB INSURANCE Wisconsin. has a Job insurance law and it to about to go Into effect. It Is a very forward step in the "socialisation" process - and grave doubts may well be entertained as to its practical working. PECULIAR, WHIMSY The Texas man who went wild and killed three people "because they waked him up out of a sound sleep" may have been "craxy" all the time or he may have Just had a spell' as the result of an unusual Idlosyncracy which causes a man to go wild If awakened. Years ago a certain lad from the Piedmont section as a college student had this sort of thing In a lessee degree but so much so that his roommate did not dare wake him up "before day." They usually went to bed at the same time but if by any chance the roommate was out when the lad with the wlld-temper- when-waked-up went to bed first, his roommate would spend the night with some other boy or boys. Beware of the man who cannot stand to be waked Up. , He may be dangerous. I J L 1 .A CUTTING DOWN The Waldorf-Astoria, ranked as the best known and probably the biggest hotel In many ways In the United 8tates, was one of the first to see aid In the new corporate bankruptcy act. Yhe hotel owes a little over five million dollars In current bills or accounts and has less than half a million dollars to pay this batch of bills. In arranging a new schedule to srork out of debt the approval of a Federal Judge has to be had and me of the requirements Is a reduc tion of salaries. Oscar, the famous chef, has con tented to a reduction In salary. He formerly received thirty thousand dollars but he will now get twenty thousand dollars. That Is not so bad. Lots of folks are not getting one-twentieth of that sum and oven some are not getting anything at all. And Oscar does not have tnyboardl to pay NO WONDER Rabe: Holt: Rabe: How Is walker? Flat on his back. Why I saw him dancing with a dlszy blond last night Holtt So did his wife. :rPi 19k Wv list JJjg NEW YORK. July 5 Edwin C. Hill completely upsets a phllliplc that any newspaperman who hasn't reached an executive Job at 50 1$ destined for the alms house. Hill, now slightly past 50, Is and always has been a reporter, and the half century mark finds htm in greatest affluence. Born In Aurora, Ind , he became in the customary migratory gradations of his kind one of the bright young men on The Sun of Boss Clarke. And with Richard Hardin? Davis the best drrvied rexirter of the era. He was with Charlie Bum. mervllle the first scribe to swing a cane on Park Row. He came back to the newspaper Kftine a few years aico after a Hollywood flyer. The studios were not not up his alley and he confrs-sed to Keat 8perd he wanted to get back in harness and stay the rest of his days. It was then his sen sational rise began, the perfect em bodiment of a transition period Radio, lectures, books, theatrical engagements and a newspaper col umn filled his life at never before. His voice became one of the best known over the air and this large audience has been augmented by signing up as a news-reel announcer. Thus making him, next to Damcn Runyon. the moat highly paid reporter of the day. Mont wlnex waiters In the smarter New York restaurants, socked out in bras chain loops, have been imported from Euroe suave servitors who have the flair of meeting every drinking emergency.- They bring a bottle of wine ma though It had Just been sequestered from Napoleon's private cellar. And they twirl bottles in the silver ice buckets with a devotion that spells technique. The most expert draw higher pay than the head waiter. Few ever take a drink. Jack Denny to most effortless of dance orchestra leaders. Yet his pianissimo direction brings out the most perfect dance tempo of his guild. The late Art Hickman was another whose restraint created a large dance following. He sat at the drums, never waved the baton but to this day you remember his Vhlsperlng." Young Alfred Owynne Vanderbilt seems that rare specimen, a popular young millionaire. A shy youth, he likes country life and has developed a passion for thoroughbred horses, being youngest owner of a full fledged stable In America. The Jockeys like him because he frequently Joins their Innocent pastimes, such ss seven up and toasln? cubes behind the stables. Old track men ssy he has uncanny In stincts for horse flesh. While gossip Jugglers have now and then coupled him with Broadway, his interest In the gay life Is practically nil. He's ;an admirer of Rudy Vallee and went to hear him several times In a cabaret. Trade continues to seep Into Park avenue's Oold Coast As along Fifth In the old days., the commercial cacophony Is muted signless apoth ecaries, frock-coated travel agencies. floral salons. But sued soft pedaling to not for long. Many aT the finest residential apartment house ground leases expire within, ten1 years and by that time realtors believe the evolution of Park fronrj shanties to spires will be complete? Thingumabobs: Mayor La Ouar-dla does not like the taste or odor of garlic . . . Thr dachshunds In Suttbn Place are named Vlckl Baum . . . Ocne Fowler may summer iand fall In the South sea . . Ers- klne Owynne is reported writing a novel with a Place Vendome locale . . . Bill Halllgan can give the Tartan call better than Welssmuller himself . . . Peter Arno. man about- town. likes to breakfast In quiet touthern tea rooms . . . Clara Bell Walsh, Indefatigable first nlghter. never misses a change of bill at the news reel theaters. 8ome one at dinner wondered what had happened to the Broadway yap wagons sightseeing buses in the eclipse. So I went over after dinner. Not so many but still a few with never-ssy-dle barkers: 'Chinatown and the Bowery. Fast :ar going right out." Also ' the fray-haired shllla knitting patiently until time to go. So persistent was the ballyhoo that It almost talked me Into going. Indeed I would If i Earl Carroll had been In the mood. I I'm a perfect push-over for the ballyhoo. From those outside the fake auctions to the whispering Im plications of the circus side show. A doaen times Alf Resener, a fellow come-on, and I headed the drive for a close up following: "Midnight ses sions boys I The harem favorite Fatlma save some of those for In side in the dance that brought on '.he sultan's stroke P , THE REASON WHY Johnnie gaxlng at his one -day -old brother squealing, yelling In his cot. "Hss he come from heaven?" ( "Yes, dear." "No wonder they put him out." ftilOfBtlt tine Ike itath of Ber parent. Martha Moort hat Uvt4 with r Aunt Otrtrndt. That Sitter sr hat turntd Martha into a hard yoaw woman of Ike world whoto contidtrntion tor kr fctMMMierafcJe eultort hat bttn e-oily all. But Hoi Power t hnt proved dlfftmt; tht hat taken hit Tint and ton to Mil on Ale molr. AU tkt time atoffrtv Tar lr Inn, ditto! u It hut amuttnf, hat hrtn In Iht Seed of hr mind. Now tht hat it-rkf(f to break nit with Hob. Chapter 10 ' . BITTER SCENE "I'M RATHER disappointed." Marsha confesiied, "but at least that's newish studied Bob. The small chair bs had selected seemed eutlrely Inadequate for bis bigness. Marsha liked blra in It; liked the way he rather disconcerted her aunt's snobbish little drawing room. Sho liked his bronxed skin; bis iplkey, unmauagesblt), sun-bleached hair, and his big, itrong hands. "Man's man," he had been called, snd he was that and more; he was a friend to men. II was cspable of being a real lover of one woman, and Incapable of playing with love; be was real Ixlng It with poignant - bitterness and It showed. . She had not dreamed "How did you knowT she asked. "Has your coualn Letitla been whispering sweet nothings ot me?" Hla eyes narrowed. "Do you think, h questioned In (urn and with a aterness she had never known from htm. "that 1 would listen to onyone who would asy anything that was leas thsn good of yon?" C dont sippose you would." she i-pffrd weakly and with aha me. She saw him fumble for his cigsrets. He lit on with fingers thst were an-steady. She bad not dreamed that he. so balanced, could tremble ai be trembled now. "Ton haven't answered me," sb reminded, "and I want to know bow you understood." "It's not eaay to explain." he re sponded, "snd especially for a raw aort who doesn't tsik easily. But you made It too clear at luncheon today. Or rather, after luncheon . . . rou remember we were baited by a signal and you saw a child you said waa sweet snd yon looked at her rather hungrily. And It made m quite lose my head, you remenv Mir?" - "Yes." ' g T wasn't sensuous, Marsha, al though, God knows, I am allv with you. There will never be any-ine else who ran matter In all ways as you do." Frowning, he puffed hbrtl on his rlgaret "I had a flash." t o went on. "of what life could be fur a man and womai. who loved aa I tbouglit w did. "And I thought of my own childhood which was happy and I thought ot liow happy any child i.iuat be with you for a mother, you ate? And I put my hand on yours, you remember? And I said 'I lore ou bo, when Br you going to belong to me? and you shrank." 8he said sgsln, "Yes." "Then I left you here, and I went bom and I began to think ot how I bad forced thla matter and ot bow you bad drawn away. Not from fiieaaea, Marahs, but from any talk of tcalltles. You were Boeaay1 when, Nobodyt Business By OR MeGEE - LAT ROCK NEWS the . week-end passed off verrj quelt in our little towr. nothing happened of eonserqtienc except i mad nog bit 4 men and wlmrrer and 7 more dogs, gnd 4 bootlecgcrt were ketched on the town outskirts and their content was poured out in' front of the citty hall oc-cording to tow. It smelt rail good, miss Jennie veeve smith, our af- flctent scholl principle, to flggerlng on going to th "centurry of pro-gress" which Is being hell In clh-cargo, ah has benn Infarmed by a buss man that he will haul her up there and return her back horn fot 18$ for the round-trip., ah la hes- sltating onner count that ah to a feared of the yankeet. her grampaw tt I planned. Those were the momenta when you had to 'go somowhere. when I 'bored' you snd you ssld so How, many times hare w danced away the lime In which I longed to plan?" , "I don't know," he answered honestly, "a good many, 1 suppose. Bob." "Well, anyway" he fullered. "1 began to know bow It was." "Do you bate meT she asked. If he snld he hsted ber it would b easier. Hut he did not ssy he haled her. He shook hla bead. , "1 couldn't hate you." be whis pered. "1 have loved you too well." She saw his lips twitch. "One thing," he said slowly and after a little pause, "I am going to ask you to do for me." Sho waited. DiV O.YT let another man kins you. quite f.ilr. Marsha. You aee. If I had not learned what kissing you means to me, it would be a little easier now. As It Is I'm a serious thirty- Are snd utterly Inexperienced In thl sort of play snd, well but ! don't want to bother you and I realize I did Impose myself most frightfully. You're not alone to blame." He tried to smile st her then; she couldn't snswer bis smile. be could tremble so. "You're lucky, Bob," ahe said and as cloae to harshly Is she could spesk. He shook his head. Suddenly he moved bis chair closer to hers to take both of her hands in bis snd to hold them tightly. He hurt ber a little snd she liked the psln. She ros suddenly. " went to dsnce!" sb ssld. He looked Bt her. astounded. "I",l go mad If you leave me like this!" she went on. close to crying. "1 must get out and drink a lot snd dsnce and laugh. You've upset m -horribly!" He rose slowly. "Whatever you need," be said at length and after a deep, sodden breath. "You take things too seriously. Bob." "My God!" he said sharply; bis laugh was mirthless, "If you learn to dance with any pretty girl" "I can't do that. Msrsha." "You can! It's a mc.teof learning. You'll find a hundred, a thou sand, tlrls whose kisses ar as In teresting, ss mine. If you'll try them." "No!" be disagreed shortly. sbarply. "You're hopeless!" "I suppose I sin," be sdmltted. II looked down on ber pleadingly. "It there's some other msn who would tske you dancing tonight," be ssld. I'm rstber done In." "No! I want you." "Very well." he ssld," with a squaring of shoulders. He held ber cloak for ber and rather stupidly h followed ber Into the mist of the night "The last long ride together." sh ssld, after they had settled la th taxleab be bad hailed. Bh beard his sbarply la drawa breath. "Can't you take It lightly. BobT "No, Marsha." "Are you really suffering P "Hell." be aniwered succinctly. ; (Cttmttl, 1914. tt K. Htnltoi.Totltt) Temerrane), an el friend return t Marsha's erklt. was shot In the war. onner count of the heavy rains of last week and week befoar and the week befoar that, the farmers had a hard tlm telling th middle from th rows, and a great manny of same had to plow up their cotton and com. and the worst thing a-bout it to th gowernment will not pay them nothing this year for "plowing up." grass and weeds has caused this t rubble and not a sur-pluss as heretofoar. the "green britches" which was oggemlsed Inn flat rock a few days ago seems to be gaining ground some ot thfj members thought they ought to of benn called "green shirt-', but hon. sonnov gunakl their leader, says all ot the allies ot th u. a who founght In th world war hav chose shirt as their "sign of th order", and h had to fall back on britches, server! pack- lyiCORLEY PASSES AWAY Dies At Home In Mc- Cormick After A Lingering Illness Mccormick. July 4. (Special) Mrs. Alice Henderson Fuller Cor-ley, wife cf James w. Corley, Superintendent Of Education for Mc-Cormlck County, died at her home here this evening at seven o'clock after a lingering limes of several years duration. Mrs. Corley wss the daughter of the late Corrle Vaughan Henderson and Elbert N. Henderson and was born in old Edgefield, now K'VCormlck County. March 6th, 1885. 8 he wss reared. In Augusta, Oa., but had been a resident of McCormick for the past thirty years where she had been prominent In the religious and social activities. She was a faithful member of the McCormick Baptist church and a devoted wife and mother. Mrs. Corley was twice married, her first husband Edgar A. Fuller hav ing died In 1910. She to survived by one son of this marriage, Otis F. Fuller of McCormick, together with her husband James W. Corley, a daughter. Miss Mary Cornelia Corley, McCormick: a step daughter. Mis Oolse Corley, McCormick; two sisters Mrs. J. H. Campbell and Mrs. Cassie Croft, Belton, and one brother, J. E. Henderson of Evans-ton. 111. Funeral services will be conducted from the McCormick Baptist church Friday morning at. ten o'clock in charr.? of her pastor, Dr. D. V. Caaon assisted bv the Rev. I D. W. Xeller. pastor of the McCor mick Methodist church and Dr. 8. W. Reid. pastor of the Presaly Memorial A. R. P. Church and interment will be made in the McCormick City cemetery. Active pall-bearers will be seven brothers-in-law: Dr. R. M. Fuller and Dr. C. C. Fuller, both of Greenwood, Walton W. Fuller, Edgefield; T. Earl Fuller, Jesse R. Corley, John C. Corley and John L. Self McCormick. The honorary escort will Include the deacons of the McCormick Baptist church, the stewards of the Methodist church and the officers of McCormick County. The Weather Observations, at the Greenwood Weather station; M. M. Calhoun, observer. For 34 hours ending at 7 a. m. July 5. Maximum Minimum. 71. AIR TRAVEL TO CHICAGO Airplane travel to A Century of Progress exposition, creating substantial expenditure all over the United 8tste. Increased more than 30 per cent In 1933 and will Increase still further in ' 1934. Chlcagoans, Inc., says. Inasmuch as practically all air transportation tickets are round-trip tickets and purchased at the point of origin of the travel. the expenditure is made almost entirely outside '. of Chicago. Last year 133.207 air passengers were discharged at the municipal, airport In Chicago. , ThU year it to estimated that the number will exceed 190,000. More than 35 per cent of the total have com and will come s'olely to visit the World's fair. STATISTIC "What are the chance of my re covery, Doctor?" . "One hundred per cent Medical records show that nine out of every ten die of the disease you have. Yours is the tenth case I've treated. Others all died. You're bound to get well. Statistics are statistics. ' age ofdtojmojitjjye have been sold by the "drug" star arid we are 'looking for plenty green overhall at an early date. th wedding bell which was to of rung for miss Jerrall dean bramlltt enduring th first 'week . In June may never ring for her; her sweet-hart and Intended groom has gone from thene-and his whereabouts hav never -benn located, tnr. and mrs. bramlltt had aired dy gone to th expense of sending out 84 em-possed lnvrtaUonst befoar he had went they' did hot lose no actual monney, and possibly cleared a few dollar, they got about 33$ worth of presaents for her Including her ring, he tnought have wandered off, with amnesia ot th brains, and has forgot who m th world he to. r a big all-day singing will be pulled off next Sunday at wllklns mill pond and all singers are hereby Invited to be on hands with well-filled basket of cooked vlttala. yo.e carry spondent mr. mike Clark, nd, will have charge of th program and th portable organ which has benn berried from the salvation army will be played by mis Judle lee Clark, hla neece, and sh will be aocom-panned with a mouth organ by bert Clark, her brother, come eyerboddy and bear soma good singing' and eat som good bating. yores trulle, ' v : mik Clark, rfd corry spondent I COMPETITION ' - l;..,;.s si .v : . ; S,- . J Vs' v s - til- iti: mm i f j e T :vi ' Jf t ft! sx Maybe th notorious Loch Nesa sea serpent Is wilder than this one, but he doesn't hav so charming a Jockey. Mr. John Mllea Lewie I Butting th lantern-Jawed monster through his paces off. Old Point Comfort, V. Th creature was built by Mr. Rlchse Conn probably without th consent f Lech Ness natives. (Associated Press Phot) nee mm wmmm (!l1l?l!fll(BII(D(Jl RoIIator Refrigeration, originated by Norgc, exclusive with Norge, has won a repuurion for outstaading economy tod remarkable efficiency. It .: bas. achieved sensational 'popularity. It has many excellent exclusive qualities that mean lasting Joy mhdiicbaoani 'r. X .'-v. H- ' - The Norge Rollatof glVes youao shnndanctot cold for. the hottest days cold thar costs you nothing, 1 because it enables you to save money by purchasing food in quantities at the most favorable, prices saves N extra, trips to the store;:; saves' top to $11 a month. The Norge Rollator has but three moving parts , the simplest, sturdiest cold-making mechanism known.; A roller rolls t JO-K-IO m ' J. C Wis, Inc. Sales Office Next Door Howard B. Ellis " , ' ;'. f ' Main Street. ...... ....L i ,v ift0 Creehwood. S. C. FOR LOCH NESS ' 1 i 1 r .1 -J ' A- -Wvej 5 V',. and. there is Ice. THI ROLLATOR f tbd mtxktnim with , ixtrm fld-MMming pwtr. Only Nerge Vf tloRtlbttr. j 4 . i ' mJ , V -ff ,i0 l ' t .4.. ' 't.Kn 1 !. . I e e if.- - v ' ' ' . - '..- ! ... .. ...
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