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title: 'The watchman and southron. (Sumter, S.C.) 1881-1930, February 05, 1913, Image 2',
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KILLING AI SHILOH.
Rin\l roirimw w r. Mh
bkire shot wiM.it: Mc-fad
ihn, colored. 1Q
Kllltr? Incurred h (inrn?i Saw Mill
? i Nhlloh?Rural Policeman Had
(.onr to Mill to Ar rent McF?Mhh n
and letter Ite-dsted Arrest?Coro
\ w8 of a killing at Hhlloh Thurs?
day was received In the city shortly
before four o'clock In the afternoon
and Coroner Flowers, Sheriff J. K.
Bradford and Dr. Carl H Epps left
a few minutes later for the scene off
the killing. Arrived at Shiloh It was
found that Hural Policeman W. E.
McBrlde had shot and killed Willie
M< Faddeti. colored when McFadden
Coroner Flowers summoned a Jury
and a coroner's inquest was held right
away. The Jury after hearing the
testimony of four witnesses, who made
practically the same statements, re?
turned a verdict that Willie McFad
den had come to his death by pistol
wounds received at the hands of W.
K. McBrlde and that the shooting was
purely In self-defense.
The testimony as given at the in?
quest was that Mcliride went to the
saw mill where McFadden was work?
ing. He went up to him and after
talking to him a few seconds, put his
hand on McFadden's shoulder. Mc?
Fadden seised a large Iron pipe and
attempted to strike the officer with
this, when McBrlde shot him through
the head, death being almost Instan?
taneous. The ball entered one side
of rhe head and lodged under the skin
on the other side. Those testifying at
the Inquest were, R. W. Green. G. K.
Player. 8. W. Truluck and Isaac Good- |
The community was somewhat ex- '
cited over the killing, but it seemed
that sentiment was almost entirely
with Policeman McBrlde.
IKE RullOSi: KILLED AT RATH.
Eianilruttlon by Coroner's Jury Fulls
to Shed Light and Inquest Goes ?
-Over to Saturday.
Alken. Jan. 30.?Stiff and cold, with ?
his neck slashed to pieces. Ike Du- j
Boas, a middle aged white man of
Bath, having a wife and small son,
was found dead yesterday morning In
a swamp abou; a quarter of a mile di?
rectly south of the n-..v. ... o .. ..
th>o. The whole affair Is shrouded In
iJMrsteej. Sheriff II H Howard Ru?
ral t ujISjgBMn S B. Holley and a ph>
etctan went to the i ens yeet rdaj
moirt.ng and j. ued the coroner,
held ar inquest over the remains.
As a possible clue to the murder,
one witneHs testified to having seen
four men traveling toward the swamp
at a late hour Wednesday ? vening,
and that later thr. ?? non emerged,
th. being that these three
men are in some way eonne? t? I with
The identity of th* trio is not
known, and at present the affair is a
complete mystery. Ihe coroner s ln
tuest was adjourned until Saturday.
\ 1 Tl \ri N \M| (H I r er
\niKi.ii >i..-tin? -a Mats laeoreattoa
H< Id oi ( o umbla ^ ? ?*liv da>.
Columbia. Jan. It,?A meeting of
the veterlanarlans of the State was
held ?t-jiii> aftetaaea in the city
council chamber. Df John M Morse
of Kumter, was cb-et. d president; Dr.
F. IV 'aughman of Col nublg was
elevi d vice president. and Dr. A.
Kater Metaaaa of Clsarteetea seers?
tary n 1 tuanurer.
The principal maiter t.?k? n up by
tht- association Was the mm ste n of a
Htate board of ? xamin?? ? s. Willah ih
hear ilv Indor?.. d hv the asso, iatlon.
The ttendait'-e was laru Tin
mum ran \r"\ri?.
I I., POgdr ol < ?lan a an Kul-iu; a
I und of f jo.ooo
Piefaaao, Jan '???. There ii .> re*
\\\u\ ??f th'- hope of the Seaboard
snaking its line from ih?- eresl to i'har
Ivston born ->i tin f o t ?bat the peo?
ple of i dan tu m this county, are rale*
mg i fexaf *>t |ta,.i got the lu ith
Carolina Western sxteaded fr< m Tust?
monies ill. t(? that point It i- i.tobt
Mtnod that the reanl ??f Ihe Tlmiaoas
vllle Lumber compan\ and 'hit of
the Ab olu road ft "in ? d.mta to
Hnio's station, gg this sol,- . f Lyn h
river will ha ghen in th ? proposi?
tion, and that the APoiu nad will be
part of the Mm to ? point aoaf Man
nlng. to whan the road Will he SX?
t, nded. It is oniv ?fir. i miles from
the aNeta road it wae point, la Man?
ning The luq.. oi UM M.innin* peo?
ple runs high, and the bridge of the
>\mte. Lumber i oinp-ti^ across San
lee ilgun s In the cxp- < ' itmns.
The Seaboard's allied rOStdS in this
ee< tlon have h*lf a dnxen termini, and
each one expects to !??? on the through
lino ffOOl ** west to Charleston.
SERVED raun sol Til CAROLINA
DISTRICT six TIMES.
Very Popular Among R|| Hggnrtglffal
In i nngn *s und Higl?y Rcgurdcd
by People of District.
Charleston. Jan. 30..?George S.
Legare, representative in eorgress
from the first South Carolina dis?
trict, died at his home here tonight
after several years of illness. Only
recently, however, was he forced to
retire from his duties at Washington.
Mr. Legare was 43 years old and en?
tered the Fifty-eighth congress.
The funeral arrangements have not
yet been announced
Mr. Legare was born in 1870. He
attended and graduated at the Porter
Military academy, after which he
went to Washington as secretary to
' Congressman George Tillman. He
studied law while in Washington and
graduated in law at Georgetown uni?
versity. Returning to Chahrleston he
took up the practice of law and was
very successful, serving as corporation
counsel for several years. He was
corporation counsel of the city when
he was elected to the Fifty-eighth
, congress. He has served in congress
since that time and had been reelect
ed to his sixth term.
He married Miss Fannie Izlar,
daughter of the late Gen. James
Itlar of Orangeburg. His widow and
four children survive him.
1 The congressman had long been in
111 health. He had spent some time
at Fort Bayard, Aria., only recently
In search of health. He owned a
country home at Bickens and has
spent much of his time there.
I After the campaign of the past
summer he had been living at his
plantation In St. Andrew s parish,
across the Ashley river from Charles- I
Mr. Legare occupied a notable po- 1
sition in the halls of congress. A
member from a Democratic district
and strongly Democratic in hts poli?
tics, he nevertheless enjoyed the con?
fidence, friendship and esteem of his
colleagues on the Republican side of j
the chamber. For a number of years j
Mr. Legare practiced law in Charles- ,
ton. where he made a success at the
sol Til CAROLIN A ROAD EXTEND?
<"hHrb?ti?? Monroe ^ Columbia Rall
. .? FssTC I IBS! ll '?v the South Car?
M Bm J.?n ?:?? -Th? Chariot!
I nnn ? Columbia rnUwn)'i which
runs from McP.ee to Jefferson, a pros?
perous town 18 miles northwest ot
this DlBCt* has been purchased by
the South Carolina Western railway.
The change in management has al?
ready been made. Some two years
agg ;he South Carolina Western was
built from McHee to Hartsville. The
road has gradu illy extended its lines
until now It enters Darlington, Sum-!
ter, Btahopvlllc ami Florence and will
soon be operating Into Lamar and i
Tl m monevill le,
When the r? ad is ext? mied to Mon- |
roe, N. c, direct connection will be |
had with the Clinchfleld raiway and
to Charlotte. N. ('. It is believed
that it is but a question of time when
the line will enter Charleston ami
Georgetown, securing connection with
two se i ports.
it is understood that the extension
< f the road to Monroe will be put un?
der way at once and that surveyors
even preparing to begin their work.
This will open a section of the Statt
Which is now only partially developed
but is already growing rapidly In spite
: the inch "f kdvantagea
MclUe is a Junction point with the
main line of the Seaboard Air Line
and will probably be a division point
on the new roa?l. The shops are ex?
pects ' lo be located lo re.
The oncers ol the South Carolina
\V. itSfg are PfSSldonti W. R. Bon
sal; general manager, j B. Hancock;
tratho manager, C, C. Graven, w. a
Creech ol Florence has r.?ntly been
appointed general trainmaster for the
DM KS l?l I I AT Iii bs
Two Teams now Have same Average
in Bowling Tourney.
Thursday night the Reds wer.' de?
feats .i by the Blues In one of the
? . t bowline, matches which had come
ofr up to this time m the bowling
tout le y The tust game went to the
Rene by i? majority of 11 pins, the
econd to tin Blues by l-'l pine, and
the thud to the Reds by I pins, thus
giving the Blues ? majority of '.?i pin"*
\s the tourney la now neartng Ita
end nw h Interest is being manifested
in the games, as each ol the teams la
desirous of winning the trophy, The
standing of the teams is.
Games. Won Lost p C
Roda.IH I i ???
I Hues . . .. ? i" 4 *00
I Whites.I I >11
o oooooooooooooooooooooooooo oooooooooooooooooooo
g Mr. Farmer.
? meat. Used by Sumter County farmers during last season with
O absolute success.
One of the Chicken Judges at the Poultry-Corn Exposition
o Two Articles of Vital Importance to You. o
? Mr. Chicken Raiser. ?
? FIGARO-LIQUID SMOKE. |
O The world's wonderful discovery used for the smoking of O
? Aunt Patsy Poultry Food. ?
O now being held in Columbia says "keep Aunt Patsy Poultry Food o
? before your chickens at all times." ?
O It's use is economical. Don't be afraid of the initial outlay. o
2 You get your money back in eggs. 2
O Phone and Mail Orders given prompt attention same day as o
? A? A. STRAUSS ? CO.. ?
O "WHERE QUALITY REIGNS" PHONE NO. 85 O
? LE:T Hill FQR8F.7-4 Psr Ceni Inures! Frcm Da? ot Deposit. ?
Thoughtful of You.
We make your interests our Intereete when yow tx'eonie one of
our depositors, in that we are anxious to extend y?>u every pos?
sible financial accommodation.
The banking way is tlic best way, so come With us now.
I THE PEOPLES' P.AVK !
WIFE OE?O; JOSB?NO HELD.
CHARLIE I?. RUSHING IN CHES?
TERFIELD .1 AIL CHARGED
Coroner's Jury Finds That Mrs. Rush?
ing Came to Her Heath bj Hus*
' and ? Hand.
Ruby, Jan. 30.?Charged with kill?
ing his wife, Charlie 1?. Rushing, a
well known farmer of this section,
was taken to jail at Chesterfield to?
day, following u coroner's jury ver?
dict holding him responsible. Rush?
ing was arreated Tueaday morning,
after he had summoned a doctor to
bis hon?? to attend Mrs. Ruahing, who
was found to be In a desperate con?
dition. Mrs. Ruahlng*s wound?a bul?
let wound in the ein st?proved fatal
Tueaday morning and the arrest fol?
The shooting, it appears, occurred
Monday afternoon. Apparently Mrs.
Rushing wm facing Ruahing at the
time, as ths bullet entered in the
breast and tore its wuy through her
tody Anally lodging In the back.
After the Rhooting Rushing left the
house and did n?.t reappear until
Tuesday, when he summoned ;> physi?
cian to the home. The doctor un his
arrival found Mrs. Rushing dying.
The alarm was given and Rushing
was soon arrested and brought to
yesterday the coroner held an In?
quest and the Jury broughl in a ver?
dict thai Mrs, Rushing had come to
her death al the hands*of her hus?
band, Rushing, who bad tuen con?
fined here, was then taken to Ches?
terfield courl bouse to be held for
trial on the charge of murder, it la
said thai Rushing had ill treated his
wife for ?.nsldernblc nine prior to
the t ragedy.
There are elghl children of the un?
Tin family connection* of both
Rushing and his wife are \ . ry (arge
and prominent In Ihls section
The ( laj . monl Motel had fori > -
live guestii to spend the nlghl there
I'Tiday. The hotel is doing an In?
creasing business and the managemi nl
I well pleased with prospects.
ENDORSED WAREHOUSE BILL.
NATIONAL FARMERS' UNION COX
ri .RI.NC i: HELD LAST NIGHT.
Address Delivered by ( has. s. Barrett
?Vine Sta es Rep rose u ted at Meet
Columbia, Jan. 31.?At the mid?
winter conference of tbe National
Farmers' union held last night at Le
Conte college at tin- University of
South Carolina, will? representatives
present from nine cotton States and
Beveral other States, resolutions were
unanimously adopted, indorsing the
South Cardlina Farmers' union cotton
warehouse lull and asking that copiea
be furnished for a campaign of edu?
cation on the subject to be waged in ;
all the cotton States, so that there may j
be uniform ayaem,
Chas. s. Barrett, national president,
was Instructed to telegraph to the
proper commltteea of congress a re?
quest for Immediate favorable action
i on tii. Farmers' union bills, restrict- j
( Ing Immigration and providing for a
I diviali n of markets.
j The conference heard Interesting
reports from Mr. Barrett, and rcp
reaentatives from several States, and
j listened with a m eat deal of pleasure
I to an addresa by Mr. Dornblaser, Be?
fore he had finished several states
were calling for him to be Bent to
! them to reclaim the "backsliders" and
bring In the "wandering sheep."
A Delightful Luncheon.
Thursday Miaa Bva Klngman enter
I tained at a moat delightful luncheon
! In honor of Mrs. H< nry B. Rlchardaon,
ore nf the young brides recently to
come to this < Ity. Carda were played
prior to the serving of the luncheon,
Miss Lizzie Richard8on winning iirst
Tile luncheon Was Ser\ed In three
j courses and proved a most ( harming
I social e\ ? nt.
; "When it conies down to actual
t.o ts, said one visitor to the Corn Kx?
? position, "the Hump r exhibit has all
I the others from counties In this state
bent." This visitor thought that the
j Surner exhibit waa a good one in con
i d< nst d form <?f the resources and pro?
ducts of ;b< i ouniy and << wn
Do You Believe in Signs?
Maybe not, but you believe in FACTS?here is
one that may interest you.
Saving money is just like solving a puzzle, it's easy
when you know how, and the way to know how is
to bring A DOLLAR to us, and keep adding just
a little every week?then smile as yau watch your
B account grow.
lav ^ax,?. _ LuiiiiU,
We Give the Service all the While
No Business Ever Progressed Far
on its PAST REPUTATION.
It's Merit That Counts.
Come With Us.
THE FARMERS' BANK & TRUST CO
j CANTALOUPE SEED, j
? We offer for sale our Celebrated i den Gern Cantaloupe need, 4.
J grown and reeelected at Rocky Ford. Colorado, under the personal x
supervision of our Mr. s. c. Mayo, of Etcddlck, 11s. Tlierc ere O
none heu? r t?> lie hud. Prices on application. O
JOHNSON-BROWN CO., Albany, Ga. !
Or S. C. Mayo, Reddick, Fla. X
Frost Proof Cabbage Plants!
Prices: 1.. to 1.. plants at 11.23 per thousand; M0O to ?,?*# ?
at $1.0,. per thousand; i".<. ><i cents per thousand and special 2
prices on larger lota or to those act in? as our ag< tits. +
We hive cheapest express rate, we guaranl.tint, sate ilelivery. ?
prompt shipment and satisfaction. Plants groan in open lelds and ?
guaranteed Frost Proof We have all varieties. The earliest, Early X
Jersey Wakelleld; next earliest, Large Type Charleston Wakefteld; *
ite varieties, Succession and Late n.it Dutch. Plants no* ready tor ?
? late varieties 4,
? shipment ^
Cash moiuM order ur express money order with all orders J
1 The Carr-Carlton Company, :
X BOX 17. MEGGETTS, S. C. t