Newspaper Page Text
Chi NfaUhflui aii? jtoutlitni
VUilorenl Ml iIm* Po?toluV?- ?t Stauler, h.
t .. u* *h ? oeai 1 ? M?tter
Mi ? M. Aman, of Blshopvt)te<
Was in Hu- i it\ I t ?! t\ .
MUl Kllr.ai.eth Willen*. Ol Darling
ton. returne?! norm OH Fftda) af?
ter a visit to Mrs. PfjChltllpl <'ti
Mr. Wilson Green has returned
from a visit to Iiis former home at
I.<>ui?l>urg, N. t\
Mms Annie M. Cullaglnr hit on
Saturday lot t 'Inn b-ston to spend the
v ( | with friends.
Mrs. Krank n'Donnell h-ft 01
Haturdiv 1> r Charleston to spend
some nme with her mother.
Mr. \*r K. I'att-.n. hnotyp. operat?
or f"i the Dl ly it.m. left Thursday
afterm on lot Men York where he
will sp. nd several weeks In the fac
lif| 4 tin* sf oreeatheler Linotype
Co., f?.r tksi purp .so ol tamlllaiiilni
himself with the tneehanieal con?
struction of the lin>>t\ pe.
Miss Minnie Spencer, of Dayton,
<?.. is \ritinx Miss MM WniKOf on
South Si niter street.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry i\ Moses nr
rived Kn.liy morning from New York
* her?> they were married Monday.
The hride and gffOOHl Were met at
the stati.-n by a lar?. number of the
friends - f the |ffOQW,
Mr. Ser'ven Moore. of Charleston,
w is in the city Kriria*i
Mr. ft < ? Bembsrt, ol Pi*h ahn. s,
was In the elty Krlday.
Miss Kstelle Moore passed through
the I ity Saturday 01 her way from
IU*h..p\ il!e. w lo re she has been
cdting friends for the past w?.ek. to
her h"ii" .it Dntaoll
Mr. C M. Hurst is at his desk again
aft?-r being slek for Hu p ist week.
i I i I'. lle Hughson and Master
?ireen are visiting Mrs. 1). H.
>n. of Kn>>x\ iHe. Tenn.
M Beth Oreen. a charming
?v lady of Spartanhurg. who has
been visiting her uncle. Jno. T. Oreen.
on Kr". d street, returned to her home
Mr. }',. Craven Wallace has return?
ed home to spend the vacation, after
nttendiUK Hr\an and Strutton College
at Buffalo. N. Y.
Mi-- ? I'hn-i'iii i a ml Louisa I a-d
ingham are spending a week at
Stateburg with friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Terry Moses leave
this e\emng for an extended trip
throufh the Western States. Tlmy
will sp<-nd some time in Colorado and
Will visit Yellowstone Park and oth?
er show pbo es of th? great West.
I i rmer Sheriff Scarborough of Dar
llngton was in the city Monday.
Mr. I..aus Lyon returned Saturd ly
from the Northern markets where h
spent a ? ouph- of weeks haying st<u k
for the Central Carolins Dry Goods
|*i issj ? aheyns was In the ult /
M rid..> morning.
Mr. It. A. Dennis of Blshopxlllc
was in the city Saturday.
Mi in.I Mi v \\ .1. Shaw and SOU
i ! to Wr Inhtm nia Beach to
Spend ?? er .\eeks .it that popular
M l I N ?.. I'l.oWK.Its. I stj.
ftsjjssssssrfl Befsat] rVoeeewllssj \t
lorio \ \tee Cicd Tiltman. HsSJ?!
to -.tum d.
ia. .a ihs Hienlns New?, Payettvlhe.
t ? k.
I'red Tiliuian. Ksi|.. who has boOl
serving as deputy preseeutlnfl att?.r
ne> for \v ishingtoii county sines Ihs
PetlfSSBi a< "f Attorney John Tillman.
h - r< ginul. and Preset uting Attor?
ney i ullet has annotated Allen Q?
Kh.v ? f| f.. the position.
Allel 0? MoWers. |||S \ el it
sdltof oi tin Arkansas nentlnel, has
boon ipssilnted deputy prosecuting]
nttornej fee this Judlcal district, in
Bon ol lied Titim.in. fselsjned.
Pia s?, uting Attorney, Kuller is ?<? he
ecsjnnllnsenled In Ihs rholes hs has
iu nir, for he win And In Mr, flowers
a m.in of ability who will nil the no*
-it ..n i th i redo I., bio,-elf ami tin
puidu at Inge Mr l'b>weis is a
fee**nl cornet neu . but sufficiently te
awmonstt its this fa< t thai he Is a
clean gentle mas of tterllni worth.
He win take pride in reeosjntalni the
ottn e. is one oi reepcH'tablltt) with m>
htth dignity attached lfierel?i, and
win .\.r be found vlnoroiisly and
di'l*ently ptieieuiing his duties us an
OfNeei ..i ?tie law. Mr. I lowers i.s a
pr .< t t ion-r of Blackstone and ranks
w?ii as a iaw\?r. The appointment
hi . sjessd one and r. Ill meet tin in n
l\ IpfSfOVal of .veiv one.
Tin anssenffef It iffk on Ihs rail
n its i- benlnnlnfj le oak op now
ib. .? ik> bot wi si . i has > nme on
ami p. ?p Is lie beginning In b iva
for ih< ? ? h- i. nid th.- mountains,
i isn ink Inn neV untnse "f ti?.
syeel i nd ? ?1 ? i in I hi > i ihore v. |
how ? i ? r.
A wedding coming as b surprise lo
.1 great many Burnt*? people was thai
ol Baturday morning at the residence
Ol Mr. an.) Mrs. W. W. Reel >u
Salem svenua, when Miss Honor
Lang, a papular young lud) "i tin
city became the bride of Mr. U B,
Phillips, an energetic and well-known
broker of lumter,
Tb.- ceremony was performed by
du- Rev, Mr H. ii. Covlngton and
there u'ere only a few memben of the
I Immediate families of the bride and
groom present t?? witness It The
> en ii "h\ wai performed ;it 8 o'clock
in the morning and following it the
bride ami groom [eft "ti the 0.80
train for Ashevllle ami other points
where they will spend a week or
tu days before returning to Sumter,
The) will in the their home ol Mrs.
Lowry'i hoarding house on North
The bride is a popular young la 1>
of this city who lias been living hi re
for about fifteen years, she li orig?
inally from Camden, The groom is
a notice ??t Orangeburg, but hai lived
here for si\ or seven years, Both
have many friends here Who wish
them much happiness in their mar?
Mr. and \ i s. John II, Felder, "f
Pinewood. Announce tht marriage of
their daughter, MkM Barah Agnei to
Mr. V liter M. Clark of thll city on
Thursday at their hon e. The young
couple will be at home to their
friends at No. 11 P.n.tlette Street.
HagOOd. dune It,?June 19 at
O'clock, at the home of the bride's
aunt. Mrs. J. L. Jackson. Robart L
Qantt and Miss Kmily Greghton were
QUlatly married, the ReV, W. 11.
Barnwell officiating. <>niy the mem
hers of the Immediate families were
The brldi is a very popular and at?
tractive young woman and Will he
greatly missed by her many friends
In the community.
The brtdagTOOm is a young man of
sterling qualities. He is conneep d
with the Kyttenberg Mercantile com?
pany of Sumter.
The young couple left Immediately
after the cer -mony for Sumter. where
the> will make their future home.
Ihath of Mr. C. II. spencer.
Mr. c. h. Bpencer, a well known
eltlsen ?'f Sumter, died at the home
of his daughter, Mrs. J. B. Richard?
son, corner of Sumter street and
Oakland SVanUa, Thursday night at
about l.if o'clock, after being in ill
health for some time.
Mr. spema r was about 78 years of
age, ami is survived by his daughter,
Mrs Richer* *on, and a brothel in
Alabama. who arrived Friday to
attend the funeral, He Was a na?
tive of Connecticut, tun hai made his
home in Sumter for many years,
The funeral eervices were he d
at the cemetery Saturday morning at
Death <?f mi imam.
Fred, the 14-months-old ion of Mr.
in.I Mrs, F, A. Ream es, <iied at the
home ,d* its par. nts Thursday night,
The funeral eervices were held at
the residence, No. t;; llartlette itreet,
at ii o'clock Saturday morning.
The parents have the sympathy of
their many friends and acquaintances
in their bereavemi nt.
A telephone message from l'ax
Vllle at :.-??? Saturday stated that
Mr. ??barbs Curtis, the well known
conductor on the Northwestern Kail
load, died suddenly at Paxvllle that
afteri.n. Xo particulars were giv?
Tin i ounty registration commis?
sioners have their ..thee open now
?nd a dl ha\ e it open for a period . ;
three weeks In order that everybody
in the elty will be given a chance to
register for Ho- municipal election on
tin neeond Tuesday in August, \<
the same tilne the city I.k> of reg?
istration ale kept ope|| by the -a||i,|
%lsor of registration, Mr. F, i?.
Knight, ami they will als.? i.pen
for rttlsens to register i"i the election
ol municipal officers in August,
Tin baseball teams from iMlxell
md VYedgetleld will nieet here on the
P.. ,1 i,a.. i. iii grounds Wednesday af
h rnoori at :. .. . |(, These tennis
have m, t twice already this season
and ? i< h team has won one game,
I loth l< i in - ii. in prime condition
and \v ill put ap a battle roy ? I to win
\ |i tot v o\, i I heir opponi nts. Illg
crowfls a re expected rrom I ? .'/?: i
? nil VYedge!ie|d, and Sumter should
m nd out i m.i i ? nr. lent itlon to
v it ni w th? . in, .
WHY YOU ARE NERVOUS
NEARLY EVERY AILMENT HAS
THIS BAD EFFECT,
One Great Cause Is Eye-Strain Frorr
Which City People Suffer Espe?
cially Because Their
Vision Is Rjstrictec!.
Almost i very litt ?r> or prent allmem
throughout your system affects your
nerves. Your eyes nn<l liver and lungs
and stomacn and heart and many oth?
er things throughout your system all
"take It ont" on the poor nerves i!
they happen to be a bit out of order
Recent discoveries show that ninety
per cent of nervous troubles are due
to other disorder*. Eye-strain Is one
cause. Not only those who have to
use their eyes constantly, like stu?
dents and Upldariel and miniature art
ists and engravers, but city folks who
live and work where their vision Is
restricted, are all sufferers trom nerv?
ous troubles, more or less.
The eye wants to get exercise as
well as the muscles. Living in narrow
streets and gazing out across little al?
leys against brick walls, rushing into
narrow cars and hurrying iitfo small
rooms, all keep the vision down to
narrow lllmts and pretty soon eye
strain sets in and this brings on nerv?
And one of the peculiarities of this
is that mary people will not notice
that they have eye-strain because the
nervous disorder that results will be
so much worse than the cause. Eye
strain is much less common in the
Working in a stooped position, curv
ing the spine, brings pressure on the
tiny blood vessels and this in turn
acts on the nerves. "I get so nervous
sitting still," one will say. As a mat?
ter of fact the continual pressure on
the spine reacts on the nerves. As
sedentary occupations are more com?
mon in the cities there is more nerv?
ousness from this cause in cities.
Liver troubles bring on quick nerv?
ous disorders; city noises In timo ef?
fect the ears and the nerves are again
in for a siege of trouble. Not even at
night or during sleep is there com?
plete quiet In the city. Women be?
come irritable because of excessive
blood pressure, and again it is their
nerves that suffer?also every one
else about them Is apt to suffer.
How to Slide Down a Rope.
Sliding down a rope is not so simple
as it seems. Few boys know how to
do it properly. If you try to descend
by letting the rope slide through your
hands the friction will burn the palms
so that you will have to let go after a
few feet. If you try to lower your
weight from one handhold to another
you are sure to become tired and will
be forced to drop. You cannot slide
with the rope between your knees, for
the swaying of your body will Jerk
the rope out of the clutch of your
knees and then you are likely to fall.
The eatdest and safest method you
can employ is that used by firemen
and sailors Sending upright, throw
out your right leg and give it a turn
round the rope Next put the rope
in the crook of your right elbow and
clasp it tightly, not In your hand, but
in your arm.
In that way you can slide to safety
w ithout the slip best trouble. The rope
does not touch any part of the holy
that Is not pro'ecte^ by clothing and
your Speed can be regulated by either
straightening or cramping your leg.
Once learned, this method of sliding
down a rope may prove in an emer?
gency the means of saving your life
or the lives of other persons.?Youth's
A naval correspondent of the Lon?
don Standard has written from Port
of Spain, Trinidad, stating that in his
travels he had come across many
cases of moon blindness, caused by
men sleeping With the moon shining
upon 'hern, stich cases occurring prin?
cipally in the tropics and the Mediter?
Strange to say, adds the Trinidad
correspondent, men so affected can
see In daylight, but cannot do so when
dusk sets In. Mr. Elgio further
quotes from a communication made by
a New Zealand corersponlent to a
weekly scientific journal. This cor
respondent was, many years ago, an
apprentice on the Liverpool ship Lang
dale, an East India trader.
Onct when the ship was between
St. Helena and the line some of the
craw slept on deck, fully exposed to
the glare of the brilliant moon. When
they awoke three of them ware) quite
moon blind They had to he led about
at night and tho ropes put Into their
Talk English In Frankfurt.
"Frankfurt hai a large English
speaking population," ays a letter
from that city to the New York Trib?
une, "and there are not many business
establishments whore one canon! fltul
a parson wno is responsible for tho
sign 'English Spoken Here.' As to tho
quality of the shop English, It is
usually below thai of the waiter Eng?
lish, but it is good enough. But we
had further proof of the American In?
fluence while on a motor trip lo Nau?
heim a few dnyi an<? <hi a Ih hl still
humpy with frost wo saw a lot of hoys
playing bus,.hall. Tho game would
have been rondomned as 'bum' by tho
youngsters of our 'fans,' but we wntch
ed it with Interest and enjoyed i'. al?
though one of <"ir party said thai it
s? < m< <i t.i him III e n M u k Twain
story told in Plnttd lit ich
FORTY PEOPLE BROWN.
NIAGARA RIVER CLAIMS VICTIMS
l'ROM l\< l KS! ON PARTY.
i st mit n *i Thai Port) Met Death
VYhcu PU?r Collapsed?Urcui N'uiii
ln?r l.t'x iii'd. Bul Dead Bodies siiii
I ?< - i 11 ? lbco\uril.
Buffalo, \. v.. June ^ ??At Eagle's
Point, twelve mites above Niagara
Kails, Sunday night 250 i.pie wer?'
thrown Into the Klagarn Itlver, win n
a pier on which the) were awaiting
the arrival of an excurson boat, col?
FTtcen bodies were recovered from
the river this morning, bul it is be?
lieved that at least 27> other persons
drowed and were swept over the fall?.
Only valiant work ?-n tin- part of boat
crews kepi the disaster from rivaling
that of tin- ''General Slocum," when
that excursion boat caught on Are
causing the <batb of hundreds of
pleasure seekers who made up a pic?
STUDENTS AT KUMMER JOBS.
spend Vacation Months in Georgia
Orchards ami in Western Grain
Athens, Ca.. June 23.?To the wav?
ing wheat lields of tile West await?
ing extra help for the harvesting and
to the realm of Queen Elberta where
down around Kort Valley ami Mar
shallville, the bluslng peach is await?
ing to he picked and packed for
Northern markets, many leading
young men of the student body of the
University of Georgia win today go
to spend several weeks <>f profitable
IN Till. POLICE COURT.
several Cases Tried by Recorder?
Robert l>a\i> Sent to Higher Court.
Prom t he 1 >a lly I tern, .1 line 22.
in the Recorder's court Frida)
there w ere a "number of cases to be
tried. Several of the cases were
against persons riding bicycles <>n
forbidden sidewalks, attests made by
Suburban Policeman T. P. Ward, who
had been s.-nt out to streets where
there had been complaint of persons
riding on the sidewalks.
A Case of considerable interest was
that against Robert Davis for assault
and battery with intent to kill. Da?
vis, it is alleged. Went to the Lincoln
school one day last winter and bit?
terly upbraided one of the teachers
for punishing his child. He also
made threats against the teacher and
' Policeman McKagen was sent to
the scene and after some words be?
tween I >a\ is and Lawson, Davis drew
his pistol and attempted to shoot, but
w as ordered off by Officer McKagen.
Davis turned and tired at Mr. Mc?
Kagen as he was leaving and the of?
ficer returned the lire. No one was
'injured, but there ware a number of
school (h?dten In the yard at the
time and their lives were endangered
by the shooting. Davis escaped at
the time, hut has recently been ar?
rested and was given a preliminary
hearing today. lie was represented
. hy Mr. 1?. I?. Moise. After the hear?
ing the Recorder sent the ease to the
higher court for trial.
i it her cases which were tried were
HatUe Richardson, storing liquor
plead gidlty. and paid ;> hue of $25.
Ed I ?> ?on, l?. G. II Inson, I lenrj
Heriot and i*am Tucker, riding bicy?
cles on forbidden si dew ilk;-. $2.00 oi
I days each.
The following ease- ware tried bj
the Recorder Saturday morning:
Ella Jackson and Blnndine Heriot.
disorderly conduct. or 30 day*
Clifton Wilson and Albeit farmer,
gambling. $30 or 30 days each.
Greenville's cup of humiliation is
full and running over. The trolley
company of that city las actually
gone ami bough I some discarded old
cars from the Anderson coneern and
repainted them for the people of
Greenville to ride In. Our hearts do
ideed for the people of Greenville,
and we would md be surprised U
leal ii that the troih y olll? i ils und the
car barns In the Mountain Cit> had
p. <ei k the prob , lion of the militia,
rim . nee Times.
Women In Suicide Epldemlo.
No fewer than five suicides, all of
women, were committed Iu Paris one
recent day. \ mother und her daugh?
ter took cyan'.du of potassium because
they had bad m food for three days.
The ?laug! ter - a I ? i c artist A
young Austrian Rirl ol iv throw her
Felt oiiio hi rails a:1 n train was en?
tering the M rhi tlf Stiith n of ti e Me?
tro A w. .-. of 10 t m k m ?senlc, and
the flith, - ms 27, shot herself
through the In arl
The reason there are always two
ides to a story Is because the other
'ellow Just won't sti? l< to the ?ruth
Smart Set Magazine
FIREMEN OFF FOR TOI UN \
Hoys Warn < itlzciis of Sumter to At?
tend in Fur**' ami Cheer ron
Fr m the Daily Item, June 22.
The mem here of the racing squarf
nil! all i... at Roch Hin by Monday
evening ready for the tournament
and In the heel of spirits t.. contest
for the prize money and th,- horrors
which go to the victors. Some <<f
the members of the squad hav< .?1
ready gone, others leave today and
the others leave Monday. All have
secured accommodations in Kock Hill
and they are anxious that as maag of
the Sumter cltisens as posstple tome
up to the tournament and cheer for
them, i >ne of them said Friday that
usually Sumter stood a good chance
of winning the honors, that the rep?
resentation would be even better than
Messrs. Ormsby Blandfng, Alva
Keels and Kerman Phelps tfeft Fri?
day morning w ith the team and
wagon, and Mr. Jack Forbes left in
the afternoon in order to have things
iti Rock Hill ready for their arrival.
Chief R. K. Wilder leaves this aft. r
noon and tin other members of the
team will leave here Monday morn?
ing <>r afternoon,
The team as it will line up for the
race will be as follows:
.1. H. Forbes, captain, hydrant man;
Ormsby Rlanding, driver; Harry
Weeks, nozzleman; Cliff Brown,
brakeman; Area Keels, buttman;
Barney Bradwetl, Ryan White and
Herman Phelps, lines-men; Chief
R. E. Wilder.
The last practice will he held
Tuesday morning at t o'clock,
N I \Y SCHEDULE INAUGURATED.
Xortlivrostern Put*. New Schedule in
Operation?In Place of One Order?
ed by Commission,
A change in the schedule of the
Northwestern Railroad u'hich is ex?
pected t-? meet the approbation of
the majority of the patrons of the
road went into effect Monday, tak?
ing the place of the schedule which
was ordered by the railroad commis?
sion after a hearing before that body
here last month.
The new schedule puts in opera?
tion a mixed daily train between
Sumter ami Camden, going each way
daily ami operating between Sumter
ami Wilson's Mill four days in the
week, it continues in operation the
present passenger train on the same
schedule as is now in force, hut
changes the present freight train t<>
a mixed train.
The new mixed train will leave
?'amden at 6.30 in the morning and
arrive at Sumter at 8.30 a. m. it will
leave here at ?'..'?1 in the afternoon,
arriving at Camden at 8.00 o'clock.
These trains win |>e known as .*. and
?i and will operate dally except Sun?
day. Between Sumter and Wilson's
Mil! trains 5 and ?I will operate on
Mondays, Wednesdays. Fri?
days and Saturdays, leaving
Sumter at a. m. and ar?
riving at Wilson's Mill at 12.30 p. in.
No. ?; haves Wilson's Mill at 1.1.") p.
m. and arrives at Sumter at 4.30 p.
Between Millard and st. Paul the
following schedules will be in force
for northbound trains: No. ! daily,
leave Millard 5.50 ami arrive at St.
Paul 5.58 p. m.: No. daily, leave
Millard ?.45 and arrive ;<t St. Paul
s.55 a. m.: No. Mondays. Wednes?
days, Fridays and Saturdays, have
Millard 10.35, arrive at St. Paul 10.45
a. m, The southbound trains will
hive the following schedules between
:! < se two points: No. 2, daily, leaves
St. Paul B, arriv e Millard 10.05 a.
m ; No. t. dally, have St. Paul 6.00.
ai rive Millard 6.10 p. m.J No. v. Mon?
ti ys, Wednesdays. Fridays and Sat?
urdays, leaves st. Paul 10.55 am! ar
i i\ on at Millar d 1 1 ,,"> a. m.
H?USER KT. SEWER REPAIRED.
Work Will l>c Completed Today
W hich Wa? Begun Several Months
The work on the I la user street
s. vvet which was begun nearly three
mouths ago Mill be practically com?
pleted today. The last of the piping
v\ !- laid Saturday and connection!
made v\ith the last manhole. Today
the workmen are engaged in making
< orincctlon* with a few house lines
and in tilline. up ihe ex? avntlons
which were made weeks ago in order
io install the neu line which has been
The w .a u w.. - begun about three
months ago when a cavein on llauser
street, following ? I ?'? tk In the pipe,
made repairs necessary. Since then
\i iius Im en going on lrregularl> un
r| ., f, v\ weeks ago when Mr. Tribblc
w im placed In charge and ill Ihe pipe
laid for < distam c of about ?????? m . t.
iiiforiM d. and Ihe ? si w\ ntioti tilled
it prob; l?b lhal the r< p dr on
Salem n\ ? nu? a ill also b.. completed
t,, tin i>. \ i f.w days, unless *om<
r<' vn UV FARMING HERE.
tir. N. r. Brown Comn From South
Urica to Harssvtlle Ut study Farra
?Mr N F. K. Brown, of Capetown*
South Africa, arrived in Hartsvllle
two weeka ago to take up ? three
months' study of farming methods in
rhi?s s.oti..n. Mr. Brown, a graduate
of Oxford, and a gentlemen of most
I leasing address, in a talk with the
editor the other day. gave Iii.? reasons
for coming to Hartsvllle. Re had
read <.f tth scientific research work
being carried "n by Mr. i>. r. Coker
and mosl naturally selected Harts
lille as a suitable place to become in?
formed on the latest ind best in
Agr utture. He believes the efforts
of Mr. Coker, having proven success?
ful in breeding plants t< a higher ef?
ficiency, win be felt throughout the
South and that immense value to the
country will accrue from the wide
publicity being given his undertak?
ings Mr. Brown is of English de?
scent. He is an entertaining conver?
sationalist and we judge is well in
formed on the ways and custorr.s of
the American people. We extend him
tiie ?hui hand of welcome. We have
requested him to write a letter for
the Messenger telling something of
his native country and we hope ha
will do so.?Hartsvllle Messenger.
IN Till: POLICE COURT.
Recorder Collects ?118 From The) a
Found Guilty of Misdemeanors.
Tht city reaped a rich harvest this
morning from the trials in the Re?
corder's court, where quite a nuni
ber of persons were up for various
charges. having been arrested by
Police officers on their Sunday rounds.
Something like $110 was paid in be?
sides the cases which were sent to the
county court for settlement .
Many of the arrests were made by
Suburban Policeman T. P. Ward, who
is making it very unfortunate for bi?
cyclists to ride their wheels on for?
bidden sidewalks and for automobil
ists to run their machines at a reck?
less rate of speed. Gamblers also
came within the reach of the arm of
the law and some of them were gath?
ered into the fold.
The cases which were brought up
In court were:
Lizzie Mouson, disorderly conduct
and gambling, bond of $20 forfeited
when she failed to appear for trial.
Tom Tucker, gambling. $25 or 30
Frank Sumter. gambling and car?
rying concealed weapons, was found
guilty and sentenced to a fine of $25
or 30 days on the first charge, and
$50 or SO days on the second charge.
1 m. B. Bultman, violation of auto?
mobile ordinance by exceeding the
speed limit. $10 or 2a days.
! William Graham, riding bicyc e on
forbidden sidewalk, forfeited bail of
David Preston, riding bicycle on
forbidden sidewalk. $1.00 or 2 days,
j V.'i Itam Myers, riding bicycl? on
forbidden sidewalk. $2.00 or 4 days.
Blandlng Herot, gambling, forfeited
bond of $15.00.
William Bam pel and Richard Vin
son. gambling. $1" or 20 days. each.
Marcus Bossard. disorderly con
duet. $1"? bond forfeited.
Carrie Simmons, alias Hannah Sim?
mons, interfering with in officer in
the discharge of his duty, or 30
.lohn Hayes, having horse unhitch?
ed. $5 or 10 days.
Ossle Gary, James Copeland, Wil?
liam Samml. Curty Jefferson. Roose
velt James, indecent exposure of
person, going in bathing in a pool in?
side the < ity limits. $ 1 ."> or It days
Si\ Burned to Death.
And.r.-on. .June 22? Six negro chil?
dren, ranging In age from four to
sixteen, were burned to death early
this morning when their home In the
county mar. Anderson was burned.
Eliza Hunter, m,aber of the children
was absent from home attending a
? bur. i. service. The doors of the
hoi se w re left mm ked, but the chil
daen eould have eecaped through the
windows if they had discovered the
lire soon enough. All of the bodies
were completely burned. The origin
of th. lire is U Ilk now n.
New York Cotton Market.
N. w York, June St..
July. ?12 ?15
i I, t. ?10 ?4"
I IYKRPOOL M VRKET.
I h et pool, une 2 I.
? q>ei i 'los
June?July ,; 15 1
July Vug ?Ss $48
\uk s> t>i r.:.n *JT 1 - ' ? '?' '
S. pt - ? ?et ? 'a 30 'i 6S3
??, i \'..\ 127
i'ui ares, v i,; ? ?5.
? a,.., ,i st. ady.
I oral Mai kct.
rtj *if selling 1I 35,