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The watchman and southron. (Sumter, S.C.) 1881-1930, June 25, 1902, Image 5

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"WEDNESDAY, JUNE 25, 1902.
Entered at the jPoH O?ce at Sumter. S
Qa? <is Secand Class Mitter.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
H. B. Curtis?a Paint Shop.
Cadidates?For County Supervisor,
W. H. Seale : For Countv Treasurer,
Marion Dorn: For Co. Supt. Educa
tion, W. J. Eees.
_
PERSONAL.
. Miss Sarah Seay, of Columbia; is
the guest of Mrs. John T. Green.
B*^7' -^u!d is at home for a few
days stay.
Judge CG. Dantzler was .in the
city Thursday.
Mr. Frank M. Spann is in the city
for a few days' stay.
Miss Mary S. Ingram has returned
home from Manning.
Miss Roberta Archer, of Spartan
bnrg, is visiting in -the city.
r Mr.. .Robert Pittman, of Gourdins,
spent Thnrs^ay in town.
Miss Edna Bull, of Spartanbnrg, is
visiting Mrs. ?. . L. Stnbbs.
Miss' Maggie Wells is. visiting rela
tives in the Zoar neighborhood.
Miss Edith Loryea, of St Matthews,.
is the guest'of th? Misses Barnett.
Mrs. Jos. M. Ch?ndler has* return
ed from a pleasant visit to "Anderson.
: Miss Elizabeth Plowden, Of Man
,?.- ning, is spending the week in town.
Miss Mabel McFaddin, . of. Claren
r do?; is the -guess of Mi ss"?i?ssie Rich
; ardson.
SJIt l -.Clarke and family, have
.gone to. Mechanics ville . spend seve
ral week's.
. ir. John F. Anderson, of Summer-.
: ton* was in.the city for several days
last week. .
Wilmington Messenger:.Miss Katie
Hall, who has been visiting .in Sum- i
?er? Columbia and Charlotte, is back !
home again. ?
Miss 'Lizzie Pringle has returned j
from Wedgefieid, ^after visiting ' Miss |
Betti e Ay cock. *
Master Richard Marks, of Colnm
. bia, is spending some time with rela
tives in. this city.
Manning Farmer : Mr. Jr?vinson and
wife, of Sumter, visited Mr. Kasnoff
-and family the past week."
Misses Agnes and Sophie Richard
son left yesterday for Reck Hill to
attend the summer school.
Mr. John P. Moran, of Greenville,
is in the city, to attend the Firemen's
Tournament.
Mrs. John Shaw, of New Zion\ and
little son are spendng the week with
Mrs. B: G. Pierson.
Florence Times: Mess.!?. Joseph
and Heatie Scott, of Sumter, are vis
iting Mr. John S. Scott, near Mars
Bluff.
-Rev., and Mrs. H. H. Covington
havejjoneio Bennettsville, to spend a
few days, visiting Mr. Covington's
relatives.
Mrs. E. L Reardon and children
have returned from Florence, accom
paiedby Mrs. A. J. Alexander, who
will spend sometime here.
Misses Octavia and Pauline Dove,
of Dovesville, and Miss Louise
Mackey, of Greenville, are visiting
Mrs. D. W. Cunningham.
County Superintendent of Educa
tion W. P. Baskin left for Rock Hill
yesterday, to attend the State
summer school at Winthrop College. |
Bishopville Leader: Mrs. Henry
Lucius, accompanied by her aunt and
children, of Sumter, will spend the
summer at her brother's, at Wisacky.
Mr. T. J. Hornsby and family have
moved from this city to Columbia.
Mr. H?rnsby is chief car inspector of
the Atlantic Coast Line.
' Mr. Marion J.. Michau, who has
been spending some time at Little
Rock with .his son. Dr. D. M.
Michau, has returned to this city,
where he will reside in future.
Capt Jas. G. White, of the Zoar
neighborhood, who has been sick for
some months past, was brought to the
Baker Infirmary for treatment a few
day ago.
Georgetown Sunday Outlook: Mr.
H. J. Harby, of Sumter, passed
through the city yesterday, on his
way to Pawiey's Island, where he will
be the guest of Mr. E. W. Kaminski
at the Surf Club for a few days.
' Miss Lillian May Brock, of Cheraw,
was elected yesterday by the City
Board of Education to fill the vacancy
caused by the declination of Miss
Tillman. Miss Brock will accept
Her recommendations are very strong.
Mrs. Ella Tuomey and Miss Louise
Bright left on Thursday for their
usual summer outing at popolar
resorts, Washington,. Long Branch,
Saratoga and other points will be
visited before September.
Mai. H. B. Richardson, of Claren
don, was in the city Thursday. Maj.
Richardson has represented bis county
in the Legislature for several terms
and has been one of the influential
men of the lower bouse. He is now a
candidate for the Senate and has a
strong backing.
Congressman A. F. Lever passed
through the city Monday, en route
from Washington to Bishopville, to at
tend the campaign meeting there
yesterday. Mr. Lever attended the
meeting in Columbia last Tuesday and
returned immediately to Washington,
where he remained until Saturday
night, attending to his official duties.
More Cotton Blooms.
Mr. B. J. Jackson, of Privateer
township, left two cotton blooms at this
office Thursday, one of which he said
was open on the 14th.
Serious Accident.
On Sunday afternoon the three
year-old son of Mr. Allen R. Flowers
was climbing up the bannister railing
of the family residence on Haskell
street, when he slipped and fell to the
ground, breaking his right leg about
half way between the hip and the
knee. Surgical attention was
promptly rendered and at last accounts
the young sufferer was getting along
well and resting easily.
DEATH.
Mr. Manning Rogers, one of the old
citizens of the Spring Hill neighbor
hood, died last Tuesday evening, and
was bnried at St. John's Church
Wednesday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
He was a veteran of the war between
the States, serving in Capt. Stephen
M. Boykin's company.
???? I I
Band Concert To-night.
Wednesday, June 25, the Second
Regiment band -will give in the Opera
House one of their famons concerts,
consisting of the best music published
for bands, as well as other attractions.
Mr, Adams, who holds a position
with the Emma Abbott opera com
pany, has consented to render a selec
tion. Mr. Adams is considered a
first-class tenor singer.
Mr. L. L. Bnltman, who is well
know in the city as a vocalist, has con
sented to sing, with full orchestra ac
companiament, "in the shade of the
Palm," from "Floradora," which is
one of the most popular numbers of
the opera. This alone will be well
worth the price charged at the box
office.
You don't want to miss a treat; so
bear in mind the dat6. - .' ' '
the Mysterious Thirteen.
The "Mysterious Thirteen" were
very much in evidence again Monday
night* The feature of the night?'s
festivities was.a "raid" on sthe resi
dence of Dr. H. M. Stuckey,. corner
of Republican street and Harby. ave
nue, each member of the club having
with him or her s?me, article of utility
or necessity for the kitchen, and the
result was that - the culinary depart
ment ?f the Doctor's domicile received
a handsome addition to its equipment.
The "Thirteen"- then went on an
-old.-fashioned straw ride around town;
.which, judging from the sounds of
hilarity emanating frcm the vehicle,
^as most heartily enjoyed by the
"members of the organization. They
" took in" Main street in the itinerary,
and here they were treated to a liberal
supply of talcum powder from a well
known drug store and their chariot
was liberally besprinkled.
ARTIF?CIAL STOME PAYEMENTS.
Contract Awarded For Laying Pavements
Where Greatly Fieeded.
The City Council has made a con
! tract for 330 yards of artificial stone
pavement which will be laid on Main
street from Stubbs Bros. & Cuttino's
store to the corner of Liberty, and on
the South side of Liberty from the
corner of Main to the postoffice. The
work will be done by Contractor Stew
art, of Columbia, who has had much
experience ilk putting down similar
pavements in Columbia.
Artificial stone pavements are much
better in every way than the best brick
pavements and are said to be more
lasting.
I Mr. A. P. Vinsonj Jr., had a load
of home raised watermelons in market
today. They were nice .ones.
The crossing at Main and Liberty
streets has been' macadamized and
Main street now has an unbroken
macadam pavement from the railroad
to Republican street.
A petition to City Council, asking
that the name of Republican street be
changed to Hampton, has been circu
lated and signed by many of those
who reside on that street. .
Every spring suit in stock at cost is
what Chandler, the clothier, adver
tises today. He can fit men, boys and
children, and there are many styles to !
select from.
The Baptist ladies will serve lunch
on the lawn of the Female Seminary,
Main street, this morning and
tomorrow morning and in the after
noons of the same days they will serve
ice cream and cake.
A committee yesterday waited
on the clerks in the city who have not
heretofore contributed to the Tourna
ment fund and collected about 855.
About $15 was also secured from the
employes in the two telephone fac
tories.
A large number of teachers left
Sumter yesterday for Rock Hill,
to attend the State summer school,
! which opens there today. Many
teachers, from Bennettsville. Florence,
Charleston and other points also pass
ed through, en route to the same
poina.
The two reel squads have jointly
erected a grand 2Estand for
the accommodation of spectators who
wish to itwness the races during the
tournament. For seats on the grand
stand a small charge will be made, for
the purpose of defraying the cost
incurred in building?be stand.
Congressman Lever states tha's the
agents of the Postoffice Department
will come to this county in the near
future for the purpose of inspecting
and laying out new rural free delivery
routes. There are quite a number of
petitions on file for new routes and it
is probable that a majority of them
will be established. Only the routes
that conflict with established routes
or those that do not fulfill the require
ments will not be established.
'ft The-committee of arrangements for
the Firemen's Tournament has posi
tively determined to keep the street
clear from first to last throughout the
rices, and no one save the contesting
teams will be allowed within the
ropes. Chief of the Fire Depart
ment Hood will have the active co
operation of the entire police force
and the streets will be kept clear if
it takes fifty extra policemen to ac
complish it. There will be no rush
ing in and crowding the street after
the teams pass, and everbody should
bear this in -mind and keep on the
outside of the ropes.
A recent issue of the San Francisco
(Cal.j Examiner contained a full
page picture, showing a party of
Shriners on the top of Mount Tamal
pois. A note following the picture
states: "The group at the left of the
picture shows A. R. Destai, of Moolah
Temple, St. Louis, and ^?iss Kru of
Columbus, with Frank Zak, of Islam
Temple, who is pointing out the
different places of interest to be seen
from the mountain tops. The people i
at the extreme right of the pictnre are
Mrs. James Lansburgh, of Washing- i
ton, D. C, and G. A. Lemmon, of j
Oasis Temple." The picture may have
been intended for Mr. Lemmon, but
his friends would not recognize him, |
ST. JOSEPH'S ACADEMY.
Thirty-Ninth Annual Commencement
Some of the Honors.
The annual commencement exercises
of St. Joseph's Academy, which is
conducted by the Sisters of Mercy,
were held in the Opera House Thursday
night. The Right Rev. H. P. North
rop, bishop of the diocese, was present,
and delivered the various prizes to
the puplis and the diplomas to the
graduating class, to whom he spoke in
a most feeling and happy manner.
The exercises were of a highly inter
esting character and evinced the
thorough training the pupils receive
at the hands of their beloved and
painstaking teachers.
The salutatory address was read by
Miss Ethel Cobb O'Donneli and the
valedictory by Miss Florrie Ramm.
A gold medal was awarded to Miss
Birdie Austine for having attained
the highest percentage in the school
Bishop Northrop's gold medal for
amiable deportment was drawn for by
several young ladies and won by Miss
Stella Corbett.
Other gold medals were awarded as
follows: Proficiency in music, Miss
Floride4 Ramon; improvement in
music, Miss Birdie Austine : house
hold industry, Miss Daisy Dixon.
THREE NEW CITIZENS.
Greeks Renounce Allegiance to His
Majesty King George.
The first business transacted in
court ' Friday was the granting
of naturalization papers to three citi
cene of Greece, who, after having
resided in this country f?r a number,
of years, have decided to become
American citizens. They formally re
nounced allegiance to King George
and the government of Greece and
took the oath o? allegiance to the
United States. ' The names ' of the
Greeks who are now American citi
zens' are Vange?os Gazes, George
Vandoros and Paul Ansel. They are
all engaged in the fruit business in
thiscity.
Winthrop Girls in Town.
Thursday evening she Female Semi
nary was beseiged by a large party of
Winthrop College girls. They had
"failed to make connection." Col.
Owens opened wide th? seminary doors
and entertained them. It was a happy
reminder that September is coming,
when Snmter's boarding school girls
will return and make the halls resound
with their merry voices.
It is said that last night several
young men '4 walked post" for hours,
wondering if they were Rip Van
Winkles, if they had spent the sum
mer in the Catskiils, if the toruna
ment was over, if the rules were "sus
pended" and if Miss So and So had
returned.
The Winthrop girls made a fine im
pression, and they went away with
souvenir catalogues of the S. M. A.
and S. F. S., enthusiastic in their
expressions of appreciation. *
Here's to the sweet college girl!
There's something like the glory and
the freshness of a dream about her
that no one can describe.
THE TELEPHONE QUESTION,
The City Council was called together
Wednesday by request to consider the
application of the Southern Eell Tele
phone Company for a franchise to
establish a telephone exchange in this
city. The application was accompa
nied by a numerously signed petition
from citizens, requesting that the
application be granted.. The matter
was, however, not settled, as a full
meeting of Council could not be had,
owing to the absence of Alderman G.
F. Epperson, and also because it was
desired to have present at the meeting
a representative of the Sumter Tele
phone Company, to the end that there
might be a full and free discussion of
the whole question.
It was decided to postpone consider
ation of the application for the
franchise until the meeting of council
tonight.
Old Stamps Bought.
Parties having old stamps used be
fore 1870 can get high prices for them
by corresponding with Jno. Lindsay,
Paris, Canada, the rarer ones being
worth from SI to $100 each. Look up
your old letters and write him for
particulars and references. Leave
stamps on the envelopes. Collections
in albums also bought.
June Jun 10 2t "*
Base ball bats, mitts, gloves and
masks for sale by H. g. Osteen & Co.
The latest in fine stationery just re
ceived and placed on sale at H. g.
Osteen & Co's book store.
IS YELLOW POISON
in your blood ? Physicians call
it fiala rial Germ. It cam be seen
changing red blood yellow ander
microscope. It works day. and
night. First, it turns your com
plexion yellow. Chilly, aching
sensations creep down your
backbone. You feel weak and
worthless.
ROBERTS' CHILL TONIC
will stop the trouble now. It
enters the blood at once and
drives out the yellow poison.
If neglected and when Chills,
Fevers, Night-Sweats and a gen
eral break-down come later on,
Roberts' Tonic will cure you
then?but why wait? Prevent
future sickness. The manufac
turers know a?? about this yel
low poison and have perfected
Roberts' Tonic to drive it out,
nourish your system, restore
appetite, purify the blood, pre
ll vent and cure Chiiis, Fevers and
|j A?a?ar?a. It has cured thous
\* an s?It will cure you, or your
-3 money back. This is fair. Try
:| it. Price, 25 cents.
I A. J. CHINA, T. D. CHANDLER.
CURES WHERE ALL ELSE FAILS. "
Best Coujcb. Syrup. Tastes Good. Use
in time. Sold by drupxists.
sers, c
,c:o.n s Qjyi PTioN
?
lb
Every Spring Suit for
en, Boys and
tff ff? %
4
WILL BE SOLD AT ACTUAL COST
You caa't afford to miss this sale.
Come while we have your size.
ter ana jrtii*iii?n^* 9
166? Smnier, S. C
4
4L
4
*f? +f? ?J* +??* * ?|>? ?j* * ? ?f? ?f? dr|>? *j* ?f? ? f? ?f? ?f? *|<? ?f? ?f? *|? 3*
CANDIDATES' CARDS
The cards of candidates for connty and
State offices will be inserted in this column
conntinnonsly until the Primary Election
for Five ($5) Dollars, payable cash in ad
vance.
FOB COUNTY AUDITOR.
The friends of J. Diggs Wilder, appre
ciating his past faithfulness and fidelity to
duty, hereby announce him as a candidate
for re-election to the office of County Audi
tor, subject to the rules of the Democratic
primary.
COU?TY SUPERVISOR.
Mb. Editoe:?The friends of W. H.
Seale beg to present him as a candidate
for re-election to the office of Supervisor.
He has been faithful, diligent and eco
nomical and should be rewarded with a
second term. His Fbiexds.
The undersigned begs to announce
to his friends and the voters generally
of Sumter County that he is a candi
date for the office of County Supervi
sor, subject to the Democratic primary.
He is acquainted with the duties of
the office and will give the same his
\ best attention if elected.
T. N. Huggins.
SUPT. OF EDUCATION.
We hereby nominate Mr. W. J. Rees as
a candidate for Superintendent of Educa
cation of Sumter County, subject to the
rules of the Democratic primary. Votebs.
We present to the voters of Sumter
county at the primary election the name
"of S. Dwight Cain for the office of County
Superintendent of Education. Mr. Cain
is thoroughly qualified, and has been con
stantly engaged in teaching in this, his
native county, and Bichland, the past six
years. Friends.
FOR COUNTY TREASURER.
The friends of Marion Dorn, having con
fidence in-hie ability, and efficiency, hereby
announce him as a candidate for the office
of County Treasurer, subject to thV Demo
cratic primary. He will abide the result of
the election and support the nominees of
the party.
The friends of T. W. Lee have solicited
him to allow his name to be used as a
candidate for County Treasurer, and he
has consented. His competency is without
question and his Democracy unimpeach
able. Mr. Lee will abide the result of the
primary and support the nominees of the
party.
FOR JUDGE OF PROBATE.
Thankful to the citizens of Sumter
County for their suffrages in the past, I
most respectfully announce myself as a
candidate for re election as Judge of Pro
bate at ensuing Primary. I will abide the
result of the Primary and support the
nominees of the Democratic party. Yours
for s-ervice, THOS. V. WALSH.
A BARGAIN IN PENS.
Sumter, S. C, May 20.?We have
just bought, at a sacrifice sale, 50
gross Esterbrook's Pens, assorted sizes,
which we offer at 30 cents a gross.
The Esterbrook pen is the standard in
quality and is never sold for less than
75 cents a gross?many stationers
charge 81 a gross.
H. G. OSTEEX & CO.,
Liberty Street.
WE HAVE
A FEW LITTLE LOTS OF
Summer Goods
Which we desire to close
out.
THE FOLLOWING
PRICES
WILL ACCOMPLISH THE PURPOSE.
Balance of our 35 and 40c Wool Chal
lies at 23c. Less than cost.
ALL OUR FANCY WHITE GOODS
At Cost. At Cost.
ALL OF OUR SHIRT WAISTS
At Cost. At Cost.
Ladies' Drop Stitch Hose worth 20c
now 15c.
Yours,
I. RYTTENBERG & SONS.

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