WEBKESBA?, JUNE 15, 1904.
t ?rV? & ?H^aor Ogive at Sumter g
O'., a* Second Ola** Mztter
The Welch Neck High School
Freeman & Tennille-Myrtle Beach.
Gibbes Machinery Co.-Threshers.
F. Lever-Candidate for Con?
Hainsworth & Haynsworth-Copart?
S The D. J. Chandler Clothing Co.
Mr. T. E. Baskin, of Bishopville,
I was in the city today.
Mr. W, D. Woods, of Darlington
spent the day in the city.
EjMr. Gny Warren is at home from
Mr. Wilton Barrett has returned to
Mrs. Wm. Aiken Kelley of North
Augusta, is visiting in the city.
Miss Rose Kee, of Rock HilL is
spending sometime with her aunt,
Mrs. Rosa Jenkins.
Mrs. Hugh Fraser, of Charleston,
?spent Sunday in the city with rela?
Mrs. Octy Cohen and two children,
of New York, are visiting Mrs. Ii.
Mrs. Henry Fletcher and two child?
ren of Winston, N. C., are visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Jas. E. Jervey.
Mr. W.x B. Burns who has been to
Washington and Philadelphia on busi?
ness has returned home.
Mr. R. B. Belser, who recently
graduated in law from the South Car?
olina College spent yesterday iii the
? Mr. Edwards, of Richmond, Va,,
is on a visit to Mr. Jas. Calk. Mr.
Edwards holds a -fine position with
the Life Insurance Co., of Virginia.
Bon. M. L. Smith, of Camden has
been retained to defend Forest Collins
and he spent yesterday at Alcoln and
Z ^n Manning in consultation with his
client and Mr. Charles Collins.
Mr. Hugh C. Haynsworth, for the
past few years a member of the fac?
ulty of Fnrman University, arrived
home yesterday. Mr. Haynsworth re?
signed his chair in'the Fnrman faculty
"to take np the practice of law and will
he associated with the firm of Hayns?
worth & Hayns worth. He is a man of
ability and ripe scholarship and will
be a decided acquisition to the bar of
I Sn m ter.
Ihv W. W. Anderson, of Statebnrg,
spent last Thursday in the city.
Kev. W. J. McKay, of Salem, was
in the city iasfweek.
Mark Reynolds, Esq.. returned
Wednesday from Boston,. Mass.
Mr.'Herbert Ar Moses, of Colnmbia,
is.in tbs city.
Mr. Robert Graham is at home from
Clemson College. :
Mr. Jackson Harby bas gon6 to
Cbarlottee,' N. C., on business.
Misses Margaret and Mary Branson,
of Manning are in the city.
- Jos. F. Rbaise, Esq., of Manning,
- spent yesterday in the city.
Hon. M. L. Smith, of Camden was
in the city this morning.
Mr. A. J. Alexander, of Florence,
is in-the city.
Hugh Phelps, who has been attend?
ing Clemson college is in th* city.
Mr. Wilton Barett, of Conway, spent
Saturday and Sunday in the city. ?
Mr. Jas. Elliott Sanders bas accept?
ed a position with the Citizens Insur?
Mr. F. H. McMaster, of tbeColum
bia State was in the city Saturday
Col J. A. Rh ame, of Magnolia, was
in the city Monday.
Mrs. W. V. Cauthen left on Satur?
day for Kershaw where she will visit
Mrs. W. B. Murray and Misses
Louise and Essie Murray are visiting
relatives in Stateburg.
Miss Lola Kirkley, after several
weeks stay in the city, returned to
Smithville this Monday.
Mrs. W. H. Ingram and Miss Mary
Ingram went to Henderson vi lie, N.
Miss Grover C. Manheim, of Marion,
S. C., who has been visiting her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. H. Man?
heim, has returned hom?.
Miss Kate B. Manheim, after spend?
ing a few days with her grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. H. Manheim has, re?
turned to her home in Marion, S. C.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Galpbin, of
Georgetown, and Mrs. E. H. Galpbin,
ol Monticello, Fla., are visiting the
family of Mr. H. J. Seymour.
Misses Clara and Lavette Jordon, of
BeanettsiUe, are visiting their sister,
Mn; T. W. Mccallum.
Mrs. Julian E. Harby, who has
been living in Little Rock, Ark., for
? year past, is in the city for a brief
stay before going to New York.
Mrs. A. C. Phelps and children, of
Columbia, are visiting at Mr. Perry
Miss Hattie Sanders and Misses
Emmie Sandere and Mary Lowry went
to Saluda, N. C., Thursday morning.
Messrs. Lew Hoyt and Henry Moses
returned last week from Clemson Col?
Mrs. W. H. Strickland, of Darling?
ton is visiting her mother, Mrs. D."J.
Mr. and Mrs. Hazel Brand, of An?
gosta, visited relatives in the city
Mrs. B. G. Pierson and Mrs. Leila
Mayes bavtj gone to Glenn Springs to
spend several weeks.
Miss Caroline E. Simons of Charles
ton. is visiting at Mr. Thos. Sumter's
on Salem avenue.
Karnage of Two of Sumter's Popular
On last evening at the First Baptist
Church the marriage of Mr. Henry
Green Hill, and Miss Lucy Graham
waa solemnized. Their's was a beau?
tiful wedding. The church was love?
ly; the interior being entirely white,
it lent itself to the decorations, and
gave to them a purity and beauty that
was truly exquisite. A profusion of
ferns and palms rendered the scene
a symphony in white and green.
The wedding march was played by
Prof. Schumacher and Mrs. Rodgers.
For about a half hour before the cere?
mony they entertained the audience
with the sweetest music. At half
past eight o'clock the bridal party
came in to the strains of the wedding
march. Miss Edith Rice, a lovely
young girl, dressed in a soft, clinging
costume of blue, opened the gates
through which they passed. From
each of tho three aisles, the ushers
marched and grouped themselves in
front of the chancel. The groom with
his best man, Mr. E. Scott Carson,
entered from the right door of the
church, and stood ready to meet his
bride at the altar. Miss Annie
Graham, the maid of honor, came
down the center aisle. She was
gowned in white and carried American
beauty rosm After her came the
bride on the arm of her uncle, Mr.
W. M. Graham. She wore an exquis?
ite gown of white and carried a bou?
quet of bride's roses. The ceremony
was performed by Dr. C. C. Brown
who was issisted by the Rev. T.
After the solemn vows were plighted
the bridal party returned to tb? home
of Mrs. James D. Graham where an
informal reception was held. The
Messrs. James E. Glenn, W. Loring
Lee, Sol J. Ryttenberg, William R.
Burgess, G. Edward flaynsworth and
Will S. Graham.
Mr. and Mrs. Hill left on the nine
thirty train for Nashville and will go
fr.-;ta there to the mountains for the
The guest? from out of town were
Mrs. William Parker House, St.
Augustine, Fla. Li rs. J. Rembert
Hill, Fernandina, Fla., Mrs. T. Grigs?
by Herbert, Greenville, S C., Mrs.
Thomas O. Sanders, Hagood, S. C.,
Mrs. John Ashe Alston, Hagood, S.
C., Miss Florence Ellerbe, Hagood,
S. C., Misses Emmie and Hallie
Mr. Edgar Smith, the youngest sen
of Mr. W. P. Smith, died Saturday
morning, at 8 o'clock, after an illness
of four weeks, of typhoid fever. The
funeral was held at the. residence
on S. Washington street at 6.30 o'clock
The deceased was in his twenty-first
year and was a young man of irre?
proachable character, industrious
habits and sterling worth. His un?
timely death is a loss to the commu?
nity and great grief to his many
Mr. J. Frank Bradford died at his
home in Providence township Satur?
day afternoon after a brief illness.
Mr. Bradford was about 60 years oil
and was a well known and respected
citizen who had many friends in this
city and county. The funeral services
were held Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. William P&rker House, of St.
Augustine, Fla., is the guest of Mrs.
J. D. Graham.
Messrs George Levy, Leon Green
and Dozier Lee are at home from the
South Carolina College for the sum?
Messrs. Sam Gillespie and Phil
Gaillard, Jr., are at home from the
Welsh Neck Academy, Hartsville, for
Mrs. H. M. Stuckey, returned
Wednesday from Henderson, Ky.,
where she has been visiting her pa?
rents daring the past month.
Miss Fannie Haynsworth has re?
turned from visiting Rev. and Mrs,
William Haynsworth, Darlington.
Mrs. E. S. Booth and her little
son, left for Hendersonville, N. C.,
Thursday morning to spend the sum?
Messrs. McGowan Holmes, of
Charleston, and E. C. Singletery, of
Scranton, visited Mr. George Levy
Mrs, Sigfried Fantl, who has been
visiting Mrs. Ferd Levi, returned to
her home in Savannah, Ga, last
week accompanied by Mrs. Jack Levy.
Miss Law, of Merced, Cal., arrived
in the city last week and will spend
sometime with her sister, Mrs. David
Mrs. T. O. Sanders, Mrs. John
Ashe Alston and Misses Florence El?
lerbe, and Emmie and Hallie Sanders,
of Hagood, are the guests of Mrs. J.
Misses Fannie Strausp, of Mayes
ville, Ray and Helen Solomons, of
Wilmington, and Minnie Friedham,
of Rock Hill, are the guests of Miss
r^L. D. Jennings, Esq., was in Camden
for several days last week attending
con rt He is associated with Col.
George Johnstone in the defense of J.
E. Gillis, who is to be tried for the
killing of McRae Whittaker.
Mrs. and Mrs. A. W Cromwell left
Monday morning for Sr.. Louis, Mo.,
where they will spend two weeks.
Before returning home they will visit
a number of points of interest in the
Mrs. J. R. Hill, of Fernandina, I
Fla , Rev. and Mrs. T. G. herbert, j
of Greenville, M? and Mrs. J. D.
Hill, of bishopville, and Mr. snd Mre.
S. J. Hill, of Rn rai, wers in the city
to attend the marriage of Mr. H. G. J
Hil] a*;d Miss Lucy Graham last!
; Great Audiences Sunday.
The largest audience of the two
weeks series gathered at the Christian
Tabernacle of ' Sumter Sunday night
and heard a-masterful sermon on the
Bible text, "Be sure your sins will find
you out," Numbers 32-22, by Richard
S. Martin, the Red Cross Evangelist
of the Christian Church. The speak?
er huid the undivded attention of the
greab assembly as he has every night
for the past two weeks. Last night
.4iher3 were four more additions and
five more baptisms. Making'during
the two weeks thirty-two additions
and twenty-one baptisms.
Miss Harley of Orangeburg, sang a
beautiful solo, and Mrs. Durant and
Mrs. Hatch ell presided at the organ
morning and evening. Mr. Hart, the
popular photographer, gave great as?
sistance with the cornet and each of
these will continue their services dar?
ing this week.
Evangelist Martin will in addition
to a sermon each night give an early
briei introductory talk on special sub?
jects in which the Sumter citizens are
greatly interested just now.
"The true attitude of the Christian
Church toward Denominations."
"Ihe position of Christian Church
on Infant Baptism."
"The reason for using the name
"Belief and teaching concerning the
"Why the Christian Church im?
merses instead of sprinkles or pours
"Why it accepts no creed bot Christ
and no book but the Bible as its au?
A large attendance is expected every
night of this closing week. Nexs
Lord: s Day services at the Tabernacle
will include four special services, one
being for men only.
Clemson College Scholarships.
All applicants for these scholarships
will apply to the County Superintend?
ents of Education, who will give full
information concerning the terms of
the ]aw and the conditions required
for entrance to the college.
Tho examinations will be held early
in July, before the County Boards
of Education. P. H. Mell, .
Jurie 13-lt President.
$1.50 for Si.
Tho D. J. Chandler Co. advertise
today a special lot of SI 50 shirtsat 81.
These shirts are high grade and are
made by one of the best known firms
in the trade. Those who need shirts
sh ou] i examine the lot that is now
offered at so great a reduction in
The water pressure as shown by the
.register in the City Clerk's office was
22 pounds yesterday afternoon, and
this morning the pressure has fluctu?
ated between 25 and 35 pounds. The
maximum pressure obtainable is about
Mr. Walter G. Stubbs was painfully
hurt while out riding Thursday morning
by his horse falling with him. When the
horse fell he was thrown over its head
and bu thinks the horse stepped on
him when it attempted to regain its
The drop in the price of cotton, as
represented by the future quotations,
is woirying some cotton planters who
made their calculations on the basis
of 12 cents for September and October
Dispensary constables say that
there is less contraband liquor being
brought into this section of the State
than ever before-since the dispensary
system was established and conse?
quently there is less doing in the'
blind tiger business. However, as
many of the retail tigers obtain their
supplies from the dispensary they
manage to do some business.
The chain gang passed through the
city list week on the way to Rocky
Bluff, on the Mayesville road, where a
clay road will be built to take the
place of a heavy sand bed. The con?
victs were in the new cage and ap?
peared, as happy and contented as
so ma ay canary birds.
A Maj H. Frank Wilson brought in
on June 7, from his farm in
Privateer a specimen stalk from a forty
acre Jield of Peterkin cotton. The
stalk was thirteen inches tall and had
ten forms on it. Maj. Wilson did not
say that he selected the smallest stalk
in the field, but he did say that this
field was the finest cotton lie had ever
had al this season.
Acting at the request of the War
Department Chief of Police Bradford
arrested Bradford Jones last Thursday
for deuertion from the U. S. Army and
carried him to Charleston last night.
Jones had been in town for a week or
more und it was not known that he
was a deserter until the order for his
Sumter's own poet, "Thomas
Anonymous" who is known in private
life as Thomas Childs, has iesaed an?
other volume of his "Wooden Works."
It is bound in boards-black walnut
boards-and printed on wood, holly
wood veneer, and is illustrated with
original pen ar,d ink drawing by the
author, lt is a unique and artistic
volume and the poems and prose ar?
ticles it contains are as quaint and
origirii.l as the volnme itself. A few
volumes of this limited edition are on
sale at Osteen's Book Store.
All of last week the trains
passing through this city were
crowded with college boys and girls
on their way home from the collegee
in Columbia and the upper part of the
State. In the matter of colleges the
eastern and southern parts of the
State are a long ways behind the
Piedmont section and it is high time
that the people of the eastern counties
unite to secure a college or two.
The scarcity and high price of chick?
ens shDuld be an incentive to some
one to ostablish a poultry farm to raise
chickens for market. Every effort
heretofore made in this vicinity to
establiiih a poultry farm has come to
grief, because the promoters under?
took to raise fancy chickens exclu?
sively and had none to sell save ata
fancy price. It would have been akin
to sacrilege to kill and eat one of the
bino blooded feathered aristocrats
raised at grdat cost on Sumter soil.
What is needed is a farm that will
raise c Dickens for the market and not
fancy stock that the owners come to
look upon as members of the familv.
There ought to be a good margi-i of
profit in chickens now when baby
chickens are selling for twrnty cents
FIRE AT THE COFFINTACTORY.
! Fire Department Prevents a Serious
Conflagration This Morning.
Policeman Pierson discovered that
the boiler shed of the Sumter Lumber
Co. mill was on fire Monday morning
at 1 o'clock and gave the alarm at
once. There was a few minutes delay
in getting the alarm sent to the reel
bouses by telephone and it was fully
ten minutes from the time the fire was
discovered to the arrival of the hose
wagons. But the firemen went to
work with a will when they arrived,
and the fire was quickly extinguished.
The boiier shed was burned, but the
good work of the firemen was in pre?
venting tbe spread of the fire to the
lumber piles, dry kilns and other
buildings. The mill is situated on the
lot of the Witherspoon coffin factory
and quite near to several of the large
buildings of this concern. The loss is
estimated to be not more than $75,
unless the boilers were damaged by
the heat, and this cannot be determin?
ed until they have been inspected by
an expert. The boilers are valued at
$2,500 and the loss on them may be
The attention of those who are cast?
ing about for a pleasant and h?altful
place to spend their summer vacation
is invited to the advertisement of the
Myrtle Beach Hotel. This new but
already popular resort is situated on
one of the finest beaches on the At?
lantic coast, and that it has remained
so long unknown to fame bas been
due to the absence of railway facilities
until the past year or two. The hotel
is delightfully situated and the salt
water breezes that blow day and night
have an unobstructed sweep from the
broad Atlantic which rolls up on the
The agitation started more than a
year ago to bring about the enlarge?
ment of Turkey Creek canal at the ex?
pense of the city seems to have reciv
ed its quietus, for* the time being,
from the special committee of Council
appointed to investigate the matter.
This committee made a thorough in?
spection of the canal, and after giving
the matter careful consideration, came
to the decision that all that was nec?
essary to be done and all that was
wise or pacticable was that the pres?
ent canal be cleaned out. This was
ordersd done and the work is now
nearing completion. The committee
found that it would be possible to
obtain a fall of only one inch to the
hundred yards and that to widen the
canal as proposed would aot improve
conditions at all, but would probably
have the contrary effect in so far as
the health of the city is concerned.
The committee is of the opinion that
if it becomes necessary f to increase
the drainage capacity of the canal it
will be better to cut. a new canal
across the Southern pert of the city
from the old canal and divert the
drainage from the Dingle Mill route
into tbe ditches now leading to
Green Swamp, the fall being far
greater-something like twenty-five
feet-to Green Swamp than to Din?
.? None of the State offices will have
opposition this year, except Railroad
Commissioner Garris, and if the num?
ber of eager aspirants for his job is
an indication of anything it is that
the office seekers regard it as the best
job of all. Since there will be no
fight over the offices, the campaign
will be a tame affair and the candi?
dates will attend few of the meetings.
The first meeting of the campar?n
being held in this city we shall proba?
bly have the largest turn-out of candi?
dates of any of the meetings and those
who are curious to see the whole ag
g rea ti on should come to Sumter.
A Famous Dog.
Capt. Jay Thomas Vickery, cf Wash?
ington, D. C., who has been in the
city for several days on business, is
the owner of ''Princess Maud," one of
the most famous dogs in the United
States. This dog is a pure bred grey?
hound and holds the world's record for
speed. She has been entered in a
number of races and has never met
defeat. Capt. Vickery fias Princess
Maud with him and, on a recent visit
to Charleston he consented, condition?
ally, to have several of his racing
greyhounds brought from his kennels
in Oklahoma and give a series of ex?
hibition races in that city.
Dr. C. J. Moffett is a graduate of
medicine and has as much right to
prescribe for the sick as any physic?
ian, and gives to mothers his "TEETH?
ING" as the best remedy they can use
for their teething children. "TEETH
INA" Aids Digestion, Regulates the
bowels, Overcomes and Counteracts
the Effects of the Summer's Heat
and makes teething easy.
June 15-2 c
THE UNDERSIGNED have formed
a partnership lor the practice of law
under the firm name of Hainsworth
W. F. B. HAYNSWORTH,
EDGAR C. HAYNSWORTH,
HUGH C. HAYNSW?RTH.
Jane 15, 1904-lm
We have a full stock of ?
the well known /
Ajax Portable Engines >
And can make prompt /
shipment. Pric^ right, s
Catalog on riquest. ?
GIBBES MASH??ERY GO.,
Columbia, S. C. ?
May 1.") -I
WHITE NEGLIGEE SHIRTS)
$1.50 Shirts at $1.
We've recently received a
large lot of white Negligee Shirts
of the famous COSMOPOLITAN
make. The kind we are selling
at $1 have always sold for
$1.50, and cannot be duplicated
after this lot is disposed of.
Sizes 14 to 18 1=2.
THE D. J. CHANDLER
Phone 166 - Sumter, S. C.
!8 unsurpassed, and invalids find sure and speedy relief by
its use. It will cure dyspepsia, liver complaint chronic hep?
atitis, jaundice, torpor of liver and general debility, following
upon malarial disease, dropsy, diarrhoea, dysentery, constipa?
tion, hemorroid, uterine, renal and cystic diseases, homaturia,
rheumatism, catamenai derangements and other female com?
plaints. Highly recommended by the medical profession.
Glenn Springs Ginger Ale.
Delightful Beverage, Invigorating, Healthful,
Containing the mineral ingredients of Glenn Springs Min?
Glenn Springs Carbonated Mineral Water-a delightful ta?
ble water, and positive cure for dyspepsia Gives immediate
relief from indigestion.
For sale by J. F. W. DeLonne, The Sumter Drug Co., A. J.
China and The Cash Grocery Store.
I beg to announce that I have
just received a car load of ex?
tra nice Horses and Mules, and
want you and the public gen?
erally to understand that they
The Horses are largely nice drivers for
spring use ; also a few good farm Horses.
The Mules are extra well broke with weight
enough tor mill purposes.
A tull line of Vehicles and Harness of every
description always on hand.
A. D. HARBY
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