OCR Interpretation


The watchman and southron. (Sumter, S.C.) 1881-1930, November 16, 1910, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067846/1910-11-16/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

N
f He. HI MTKU WATCHMAN. Ketabl
Cc>nsolidated Au*. 2.1
? C|jt ooiatciriun \\\\) $outbren.
Published W(sliM?Mlay aad Saturd.i)
? BY?
OSUE* PUBLISHING COMPANY
Hl'MTHllt. a. c
Tusso?:
81 ft* p?r annem?In advance
%a?erttswmegtts:
Hquar? ft.aC lasertlon.fl.tt
?Wary subewiuent tasertfaa.it
Coati icte for three aaeatha, or
longer will he mada at reduce* rale*.
All coma ynleatiane which sub
ssrvs privat? interests will be oharg. 1
for aa advertltementa.
oiv.u.n?- ',nl tributea of rast) ?et?
vHl be charted far.
a.
? III N - II I It."
Iiit?re??t (entered in ihr staging
at M?\\ A I il.ni;> t Nr? it lid
GMtJttr I'riMliictlon In Columbia.
Monday. Tu?-day ami Wednc*?l.*>
aftrre?ag**. ami Weneealay M?il.
N??\ctaU>r SI. JJ ami 2S
Mo? h 'Merest has been manifest. <\
ncernlng the mechanical SgQfnd hi
W?aT the thrllllnt chariot rare employ* I
\m Klaw A Krlaager's ne v and great?
er production of Oen-rtl Walla
aperta- I ? In-llur," which la to be
presented at the Columbia Th. r
Columbia. 8. C, Monday. Tue?.I >y
and Wednesday evenings an?l W.-.b
day matinee. Novem? et 21. 22 and
in
In th s gf , r arenlc content the
apectstor seea eight horaes gallop?
ing at break-neck sp?>ed and attain*
ftnsr avery muscle to gain the ad?
vantage In the race within the amphl
a theatre. Behind each <iuart?'t of
^horaes la a Roman chariot. The
wheela revolve rapidly; the chnrl ?
lurch and sway and the flaming berlb
boned garmetMs of the drivers llut
tsr behind them, adding Intensity to
the realism of the scene. The llhli
i Ian Is still further increased as the
wall of the amphithcatr
es along and the dust riles In
Minding clouda t>eneath the crushing
wheels of the chariots. Tb i i its r
at* the ruahing hoofs of the borsee
aad the rumble of the chari.
dtatlnctb beard.
I ?flgjy-r'n ?V"'? ftnl appb
orS^ctriclty produce this
great effect Tb- rn- ha n bam of two
great oradles. twenty feet In lenjrth
and fourt?'en f?-et wide, and which
ar*? movable back and forth on rail?
ways. Is support. I by a brM_' str i
t, ture capable of hoi ling twenty toi -.
The t??ps <?f the cradles are two In?
ches aiaive the level of the stage.
Mach cradle l?e>ara the four horses
e*id the chariot of each contestant
On each cradle then- are four run?
ways and tread-mills of hickory tint*
two Inches wide and covered with
* rubber; they are twelve feet long
and two and a half feet wide. On
Oa each of these treadmills a hors.
Is secured by steel traces, which
bold him in place and pTOTOal b.ui
from moving forward off the run
_ ways. As ea? h b-.r^e gallops. tbt
T treadmill r? -vo>vet under his feet*
thereby ellmlnat'ng the forward pi*
I sate created by the Impact of his
I hoof a, which ? mid force him ah. . i
p<aa an tsnsnovahle surface. B) IsSfai
I is h irrangemetit it i- p<>
F fJMe for the horses netuall) to gal
^bsp with all their speed within th
Space of tbe'r own length. It Is cou?
th most realistic eft.-, t t\rr
upon the stage.
Tor the a< < ..mmodatlon of out-<>i
town visitors who will want to wit
neaa the staging of "Rcn-Hur." th.
I management of the Coin an hat Th*
announces that special attention will
be given to all ordere for seats re
rvl\ed by mail Prices will PMtgS
from 7ft cents to $2 00. 8? ats for
"Ben-Hur" will be plated on sab
Tueadav morning. November I V
I I (Mill IN p\R|s
QSSj I ?o. at. n. d wltll \moIIic, I I.h'.I
?vtrc. i? laTaSnSaTtSSft
I'aris. .\o\?mb'r 1 2.--The rtVel
?
ijfedne. swollen by continued ran .
>i" ! its l>:nks at the (juay Aut.-nil
mi this city this evening and r> o h ? d
th?? mitigation ofhc?. at Pont (lr> nolle
Heven?1 str??ts In the lowar tttttnn
are ai dy Inundated.
M. Faure. the minist? r of pfjblfc
works, has mohollsed a small annv
that la engaged In damming th ?
Oaiay All trnffl?- SSj the rl\St has
'eeneed. as the tsjtntla are unabb< to
pass nndt r the t.ridg?>a. The rivet
Marne has t. (. h< d ..t ' r ?I
the high wat. r mat . t bv tlo- I
' structlve tl.Is of lit j hui ir\.
The vast wine store hou?< s .i
I'etlt Rercv are M.b d. Th'- Inundfl
lion *?f the pow.r house at Imv S r
8?lne bus Stoppe?l the train- irs Th
?astern d'?trl? t of Paris is without
tip trie light < The leine i rontln
nlng to rise rapidly.
i i?. .1 April, lH.-.u 'lie Just a
881 SI
IN the police court.
? >n. n.i. i - \uaiiivi Dtcyt'le ordinance
Tjiv Moaej to OH] lor Better
*M Prlv
M.iynr pro tOM Wright, acting Re?
corder, gg Saturday hail many crim?
inals un bofofe him for riding blcy
- mi th?- shhw alks at forbidden
pi 11 gg Um offenders generally en
tiring the plee of gulhy >v?re lined
$1 each ami allowed to depart to
their respective plaeeH of huelneon
The ofTemh is agal. tt the bicycle
? t Usance wen: White, Jamei Le
noir. Waltet Italian). S. ?:. Buioak,
i. . l Gregory, too. i>. Bneterllng, j.
ii. fjueapton. .j. r? Nichols, B. <>.
laailwell. 1. L. K.anns. Chas Orif
Hn. K. H. l.\natn. <i R, Harringer,
Clarence Lowrjr, J. C, Cooper, J. v.
Morris. Oototod, Albert Pregton,
James Scott? Beg Chantpton, Richard
Berater, Pharlti Btohoa Dtllond Coop?
er. Tom Saht?, Bd Rlchardaon,
PHegtl] w'thersptM.n. Joe Henry
fjordln. Henry Ncloon, Nathan Dow,
BUtlOl DeLofaie, l\> China John
Hraey, David Hair, Lewis Watkiu-.
i'rank Btnunona
Thon? who were not present to
ajiswer to the eharge when their
ggjnet wort eglled, wore Rued double
ami police ofBcer McKagou wai In?
structed to eolleci that amount from
them or to put th*m <ut the gang for
four days.
Robeflh Brown, colored) e/ni tip on
the eharge of disc harging tire arms
In the elty limits. He said that he
had only shot a blue dgftef hawk
aail the Raoordet Qned him one buek,
telling him that the hawk was worth
It.
Calhoun (lardner wan charged
with violation of the hack ordinance
ami was lined $2.
Many of the offender! against the
blcy. le ordinance In paying tin-b?
rines stated that they would not have
bOOg guilty had the city provided
them with a good street to ride on.
for the streets at present are sand
hods during dry weather and during
wet weather they are eo filled with
mudholes that bicyclists have a hard
time toi tb?tn, and this condition Ol
the streets together with the fact that
they were given scant room by per?
son*. In autwnobims and other ve?
hicles, made them bear, not only the
aggggjgl . but also the danger. They
agtd however, that it' the m ?m y paid
la in tin?s wore expended on the
streets In le ttering their condition,
they would make no |J W In paying
them.
Mr. Wright st it* .1 that keeping the
streets In prim I condition for bi?
cyclists was a costly undertaking and
that with this money and i few more
'III.- |...-si!.|\ iloithh .1 with the next
tdTense, the city would be aide to
keep the streets in good condition.
<niit>M K KEPT Ill'SY HVNDAY,
< bibl Men of Convulsion* ? Negro
< i. to Pieces gj Train.
"""
Og Sun-lav morning a bout 7 o'tdo. k
CofOgjCf I'lowers received a tele?
phone message that he was wanted
at the Curtis bouse to investigate the
death el gg Infant at that ggV g,
Mr. PloWOfl went to the place
designated, taking with him Dr. A.
?' I ?ick. where, upon their arrival,
ihey found waiter i? Adssna the in?
fant son af Mr. and Mrs. W. I >.
Vdsme. dead. Dr, Rich pronounced
the death due to at ute indigestion an I
ronVtthriOgi Which was accepted as
the ggggg of dogth by the Coroaer.
\ii Flowers had not left the house
before ho was brought a message
that he Wai Wanted near Muytsville
l<i hold an Inquest over the body
of .i man hilled at that plat ? Satur?
day night. M-> immediately went to
the place to investigate the second
death rt ported during] the day.
It seems th.it Silas llerrlngtou. col?
ored, was drinking pretty freely In
Mayeevllle Baturda) night, which
place he left about I M o'clock to go
tu his home sonn- distance In the
country. If< uai last aeon nboul II
o'clock, when he railed at the house
ot Tube ?tose another colored per?
>.n ii\it?c near Mayeevllle. Krom
there he started for home which he
never r< aehed.
Dr. H, \ Mood leetlth i l ha I he
had viewed the remains and that the
negro h oi evidently com? le bis
death b> being run over by an a. C,
train, which was the verdict by
the iorv The body was mashed nnd
il ill out i?f shape, and mutilated
so that il WM even hard to Identity it
at thai oi in* negro, BHaii Iterrlngton,
senator K, P. Smith and lb pies, n
latlve I liil* y have been appointed on
tii.mmlttee lu nttend Ihe funeral
of Hi 11 itoi * 'Inj of Georgia.
Muuh lum.in the well known AI
i uita apatllist. died In New Tori
Monday, of pneuntonlt
mi h\*r not-^Let all the ends Thou Ali
JMTER, S. 0., WEDNES
Most si < < i:ssri I, MEETING IN
HISTORY OF ASSOCIATION.
Hovcra! Addresses Delivered and Much
Bnslneas Attended to?Profi L, T,
linker of the University Present.
Tha joint meeting of the Rural
School Improvement association end
the Butnter County Teachen aasocia
tlon Which was held in the Hampton
school building at noon Saturday was
tin- ui.?st successful since the organi?
sation of the two nnsoclatlona and it
is expeeted that muc h good will re?
sult to the county from the meeting*
?Ince it is through the children that
the teachen work is accomplished,
and much Aas done to aid the teach?
ers.
The meeting of the Bumter County
T. schere' association was called to
order by Mr. YV. If. Scott, president
of the association* at about noon
with more than f>0 teachers present
ami all of them ready to do their
part towards making the meeting a
BUCCesi ami also .showing great inter
si in the work bi fore them.
At the first ot* the meeting business
was taken up. the course of study to
la- pursued during the year being the
subject for discussion. Of tin- several
courses proposed it was decided by a
vote of the teat hers present th.it the
liest course would be one in South
Caroline literature and pedlgogy.
Several selections on the violin and
piano were rendered by Miss Mamie
Edmunds and Miss Claudia Fr?ser,
which added much to the enjoyment
of the occasion. Songs were sung by
Misses Theodosln Dargan and Mary
Purdy, which were highly appreeiat
d by those who heard them.
Mr. S. I). Cain delivered a talk to
the teachers, thanking them for their
hearty support and cooperation dur?
ing the eight years that he has been
in otlice as superintendent of Educa?
tion of Sumter county and telling
them how sorry he was that circum?
stances made it impossible for him
to longer continue his ofllclal relations
with them. He told ol the work that
had be< n done during the time that
hi- was In* office MM(j hoped hat it
SfOUld progress steadily onwards, un?
til Bumter county had the very besl
schools in the State.
The feature '?f the occasion was an
address by prof, L, t. Baker of th i
University of South Carolina, who
was present at the request of the as?
sociation for the purpose of deliver?
ing a lecture to the teachers. The
ecture was the best that has ever
b.en delivered to the association and
Prof. Bnker was given a rising vote
of thanks by the teachers at its close.
Prof. Bnker said at the beginning
.1 his lecture that he had not chosen
any particular subject to talk upon,
but that he would simply give some
practical advice about various school
matters. He talked for considerably
over thirty minutes, every bit of his
lecture being Interested and lis?
tened to attentively. He spoke of
?4 hool discipline, the relations of the
teacheri at their association meet?
ings, the goOd that COUld pe accom?
plished by the two associations and
various other things that were of ini
portance to teachers In their every?
day life, and things that would prove
of use to them in their teaching.
Immediately after the adjournment
of the Teachers' association, the Lu
rai School Improvement association
wm palled to order by Miss Qenu
Dargan, the president ol the associa?
tion. Various matters were discuss?
ed and attended to. the One (hing of
prime Importance being the proposal
and adoption of n plan for creating
more interest in all the parts of
s< hool ||fe among the parents and
children, This plan called for a
field Day to be held Bomc tine in
the spring at which there were t.
various prlsei to be competed for by
the children of nil the schools In the
county. The prises would be for all
kinds of athletic contests for the
boys, contests In declamation and
spelling for the boys and girls and
contests In cooking and the domestic
arts for the girls. The contests will
cover every branch of school work
and the prises will be given to those
.\ bo can besl do t h? lr w ork.
The prises will be cash prises, rais?
ed by subscription from the mer?
chants and business men ol Bumter
county, generally, and will k? to
wards helping the schools which
win them to further progress In their
\ nrlous lines of \\ ork.
Vcgro Killed i?\ Train.
Nytiehhtirg. Nov. 13, A negro man
known here as Jake Itonapart was
i found dead on tin- Atlantic Coast
I Urn railroad this morning, mar the
station. i?eath accidentally cauaed
I from carelessness, The negro Ii sup?
posed to have been intoxicated.
list at bfl thy Country';. Thy (iwl's an
DAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1
SECOND PRIMARY TO BE HELD.
R, E, Wilder and T. s. Stuckcy Hun
lor Auditor in Second Primary Oil
the "2211(1 of November,
There will be a second primary
I
for the election of an Auditor for
Bumter COUntJ in which the candi?
dates will he Mr, R. K. Wilder oi" this
City ami Mr. T. S. Btuckey of the
l>alzell section. Mr. John H, Clifton,
chairman of the Democratic Execu?
tive committee, made this statement
Saturday, saying further that this was
the understanding of the Executive
Committee when it decided that the
lirst primary should he held on Gen?
eral election day, provided that a
second primary was necessary; and
when Mr. Wilder was appointed
auditor it was with the understand?
ing that any of the candidates in the
recent primary might tile a protest
.against his election in the next forty
eight hours, as the appointment was
made with the box for Ward two left
?>ut of the count.
Friday Mr. Btuckey tiled a pro?
test against Mr. Wilder's appoint?
ment and it Is necessary th.it a sec?
ond primary be held on the second
Tuesday alter the first primary, ac?
cording to the rules governing the
Democratic primary, which will be
Tuesday. November 22.
SIX KM.Ill) IN COLLISION.
Engine Hits Front of Street Car, Kill
in:; ami Mangling the Occupants.
Kalamazoo, Mich., Nov. 13.?Six
persons are dead and 20 Injured, four
of whom it is thought will die, as the
result of the running down of a street
car on the Kalamazoo city lines of
the Michigan United Railways com?
pany last night by a last westbound
express train on the Michigan Central
railroad. All of the dead and injur?
ed were passengers on the street
car.
That a single passenger escaped
death is remarkable. The train was
running into the city at a high rate
of speed, it is said, and just as it
rounded the curve where is located
the east Main street crossing, it
rash i ^nto the street -a:. Conduct?
or Van Horn of the Street car, was
standing between the Michigan Cen?
tral double tracks. He bad sig?
nalled his car ahead. Van Horn
claims be did not see the oncom?
ing train or bear it until it was di?
rectly upon him. it was then too
late to stop his car.
The train hit the front end of tin
car, tearing it into fragmt nt<. Mangled
passengers were carried on the front
of the engine for nearly a block be?
fore the train was brought to a stop.
Motorman Abbott, with both legs
cut off. was pulled from under the
engine unconscious. The passengers
were caught In the car and were
burned and shocked from an electric
current that was continually running
through the metallic parts of the car
until the trolley was removed.
Hpecial Train for Ben-Hur.
There will be a special A. c. L.
train run from here to Columbia on
Monday, November 21, on whic h all
I who wish to go from here to see the
first performance of Ben-Hur at the
Columbia theatre will he able to go.
Messrs. Q. I. .Rlcker, J. Q. DeLorme,
and i; E. Woodruff are the promo?
ters oi the special train scheme, they
having already secured money for
more than eights fares on the train
a*id seats for Ben-Hur. Manager
Brown, of the Columbia theatre, re
fusel to reserve seats for any out-of
town customers, a man will be sent
over to Columbia tonight tu get the
tickets for those a ho have paid in
their money to see the show. While
tie promoters of the scheme have
secured $4.60 from each person thus
far who has gotten a ticket through
them it is probable that tickets and
fare will not cost quite that much and
part of the money vviii be refunded.
Persons who have secured their
tickets by other means will, ol eoursA,
be provided vvith seats on the spe?
cial train should they desire to go
j on it the fate being the regular
round tiip fare to the performance,
j The tain w ill b :iv e the I'nlon Sta?
tion about 5 p. m. on Moudas even?
ing and will return Immediately af?
ter I he performance.
lu The Magistrate's Court.
Kv ander McDonald, who live?
somewhere near White's Mill, was
arrested Friday on n warranl sworn
out before Maglstate Wells for re?
sisting an bfllcer of the law when
he vv.nt to serve claim and deliver)
papers upon property in his pos?
session. A preliminary w is wntvet
and bond, which w is fixed at $300 wa
put up by B, H House for McDonld'i
appearance at the February term u
l Olli t.
id Truth s."
Tili: TRI
910.
CORN LI Ai)s WITH GREATEST
HARVEST EVER PRODBCED.
Great Number of Products of Farm!
; Htlvt whow 11 tin Increase Over Past
! Years.
Washington, Nov. 10.? Bumper
crops led by corn with th* greatest
harvest ever gathered a/ere poduced
by the farmers of th" United States
during this year. In a ^< mral review
of crop conditions issued today the
bureau of statistics of the depart?
ment of agriculture says:
"The harvests of lit 10 have been
practically completed with results
exceeding the expectations during
the growing period. Preliminary es?
timates have been made of the pro?
duction of nn?st of the important
crops from which it appears that
the aggregate production ol crops In
I'.mo are approximately 7.6 per cent,
geater than the crops of 11*09?and
about 9.1 per cent, greater chan the
average annual production of the
preceding five years. Prices for im?
portant crops averaged on November
1 about 5.4 per cent lower than a
year ago.
"The production of other crops in
1910, expressed in percentage of the
average production in recent years
(not compared with full crop), is es?
timated as follows:
"Peaches. 113.1; ?hops, 106.9; broom
corn, 105.4; cranberries, 105.9; sweet
potatoes. 104.9; sorghum. 104.6; as?
paragus, 102..'; peanuts, 102.5; cab?
bages, 100.2; lima beans, 100.0; kaffir
corn. 99.1; pears. 98.9; beans (dry),
98.8; cantaloupes, 97.3; watermel?
ons. 97.0; onions. 96.5; hemp, 95.5;
tomatoes. 9 3.7; clover seed. 93.6;
strawberries. 91.5; grapes, 88.2; ap?
ples. 96.8; millet seed, 85.7; rasp?
berries, 7s.0; blackberries. 76.6,
"The condition of other crops,
compared with average conditions at
or near time of gathering, was a^
follows: ,
"Sugar cane. 104.1; rice. 102.3;
sugar hi et?. 100.9; lemons, 99.3; cot?
ton, 98.9; oranges. 95.5."
COFFT TOLSTOI DISAPPEAR!^.
Letter Rays he "will Complete My
Life in Solitude.*'
Tula. Russia, November 12.?The
mysterious disappearance of Count
Leo Tolstoi, the Russian novelist and
social reformer, has made s painful
impression. That he should desire
to spend the evening of h's days In
solitude surprises no one acqualntc i
with his vlclsitudinous career, but
that he should deliberately desert
the wife, who had borne him nine
children, Is difficult to believe, even
In the light of his well known eccen?
tricities Of character.
The suggestion Of ? failing men?
tality is accepted by many in expla?
nation of the Count's SUddajl l-ave
taking, which may have a tragic se?
quel, as the countess is prostrated, it
has been reported, even, that she has
attempted her life.
The family were without a ? lue to?
day, in a letter left for his wife, the
Count said:
"I cannot continue longer to ii\?'
surrounded by luxury and. like many
other old nu n. I retire from the
world to complete my life in soli?
tude.
??| ask you not to seek my plat***
of sojourn, and that you do not com*
to it it' it is discovered. I beg forgive?
ness for the grief that I may cause
you."
Tolstoi had been in ill health for
some time. He suffered frequent
fainting spells ami on October 18 was
unconscious for hours. Later it was
reported thai h.' had improved sonn
w hat.
It i< believed that Tolstoi proceed?
ed to an d i monastery In the Govern?
ment of Kaluga, which adjoins the
Government of Tula on the west. ll<
was last seen here when he took a
train on last Thursday on the Klasunl
Railroad. This railroad runs west
through the capital of Kaluga which
is iboul llfty miles from Tula.
\l W ItULItoAl) FOR STATE.
tin.- to he Itiilli Prom \llgUstll, (til.,
to Spartanburg, s. < .
Kdgetleld. Nov. la It r.all> seems
that at last Edgt held is to ha\e .i
new railroad, the objective point
which will be Augusta, Ga., Kdgerleld,
Saluda, NTcwberry, Whltmire and
Spartanburg. There is no fake about
this matter, as it Ii n sound business
affair and backed bj men ??1 means
and progress.
l..ist week wa? i good one for tin
cotton buyers, for 2,828 bobs were
sob! on the local market, making it
the third week with respect i ? num?
ber for the season.
K. SOUTHRON, KsiablMind Jane, 1
Vol. XXXI. No. 24.
I in: iion I. RiTr ,n
it is About Tlnie tecS chamber of
ComitMiiv Ooir^? e or somebody
Rise to Do ?hing.
I S ?
What h> ome of CoL Wilsoa's
[ Chambey Commerce Hotel Coem
1 mitte? our recollection Serres as
rlgb n Committee secured $21,
000.c in subscriptions to the Hotel
last spiing. ?uit Col. Wilson and hi*
associate* appeared to suffer from mm
attack of "cold feet.*' isn't it about
tirrn* for the commltti ? to get busg
again? Messrs. Harringer and Gres
ham of Florence, the e/ell knowa
hotel ami railroad restaurant moa
were in Sumter recently looking la?
to the prospects of establishing a ho?
tel here, but so tar nothing has b<?ea
heard from them.
With a committee made up of Col.
Wilson as chairman, with such well
known busini SS men as hta assooi
ates as Messrs. Neil O'Donnell, C. Q.
Rowland, J. A. Mood, J. W. Mc
ECelver and R. I. Manning, it would
seem that sufllcient local capital
could be sec tired to put up a mod?
ern hotel. There an two things op?
erating against Sumter: the first la
that hundreds of traveling people
have to leave Bumter because there
are Insufficient hote l accommodations.
The sec* nd la the disgraceful con?
dition cd' Main Stre. t. both of which
are poor advertisements for the Garae
Cock City.
Col. Wilson ehould g> t his com?
mittee together immediately. The
exigenc ies of the occasion not only
demand prompt action, but we be?
lieve that the injury to Sumter be?
cause of poor hotel facilities wIM
cause the business men to back u#
this committe. Right now is the
time for Col. Wilson and his asso?
ciates to show whether they meaa
business or BOt.
Heal Estate Transfers.
The following transfers or real
estate show what is be ing done la
Sumte r*s real estate world:
1). C. Brock to Z. W, Wines, one
lot OH College- stree t. $700.
Andrew H. Ifgyes b> Clarence N.
s. ott,. 52 l-lii anear hi lyesvilW -
$3.500.
J. m. Re aseuiove r to k. c. Hayae
worth, one lot on Tardy street, $100.
J. m. Reasonover to 11. c. Hayna
worth. om? lot in city, $270.
B. w IfoCallum to w. B. Mills, l*
acres on Manning road, $2,790.
IS. w. IfcCallnm to !>. c. Shelley,
l?te? acres on Manning road. $2,S00.
J. W. Shaw to McCallum ReoHv
Company, one lot on Broad street,
$110.
W H. Boyle to 11 J. Wyndam. lot
ti Bi adford street $300, .
.!. 1?. Sbir? r and H. Von Othoa to
J. D. BlandIng, lot and house oa
Sumte r street, $4,foe.
* p. B. Leonard le Clementina c.
n< nnett, one lot e.n Live- Oak street.
$7oo.
P. O. Leak to s C. Baker, lot aad
bouses on Harvln street, $5,600.
Grant Lorrie k to l{ Alford Bur
geea two lota on Bumter street, $300.
Martha A. Odom to Kate- H. Wein?
berg. 21 S-4 .uns noar WedgedoML
$3,040.31.
J. I). Blending to M. J. Harby, one
hall interest in le t on inirthwept cor?
ner of Sumte i street and Hampton
ave nue, $2.250.
Mrs. Marj K .1 licBlveen to Anna
<?. Dickaon, acres In Shlloh town?
ship. $5.ft.
Mis. Mars t: .1 M? Elveen to Dalle
F. McKlveen, 60 acres In Bhiloh town?
ship. $5.tue
John R. Clack lo Charles W. Blr
nie. lot eoi Keh ns street, $300.
Fannie Jackson lo A. J. Btubbn, lot
just outside e 11v limits on Worley
street, $??.,
Clarence J. Jackson to Thomas K.
Moody, 108 acres in stateburg town
stop. $3,000.
R. D. I.e.. I C Strauss and D. P.
Molse, executor*, il I>. Harvln.
1,000 acres el lard h Manchaatet
township, $ 2.250.
O. i? llarvin t?i Bantee lllver
Cypress Lumhri Company, 1.000
acres ol land In Maneheater te.wn
ship. $3,eon
Kilen blitiK' H?*nr) Trontman
and \ni>> Trout ma il lo Thomas W
Geddings, i Z ?ci. - ? ? land in l*rt
vateer township
las It. LIk< ii i tnua Coa
m rs. one lot on North Main street
$250.
in The? Civil Court
Onl) two e.is,- have been tried up
to iinti In the- Court ol Common Pleas;
Myers and Halliard vs. The Bouthern
Hallway Compniiy, which resulted hi
B. Verdict foi tb,> plaintiff of $22C.2C
This Is the- third \ me that this case
has , nine up In Bumter County courts
j. i* sp.mn \s .1 t. Mclnvatt, re?
sulted in a verdict for the platattat of
the land in question and of $12 dam
age

xml | txt