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HTtNTtP.VLSJO NA E abi be I U NI % 0 .V L X X I
O A lows
Disease takes no summer
If you need flesh and
summer as in winter.
Send for free sample
SCOTT & BOWNE, ChMist,
409-45 Pearl Street, New York.
Soc. and a.co; all druggists.
HINTS FOR FARMERS
- Pokato Gawiwng.
Tho following is a summary of a buI6
lotin published by Cornell university
*1xtensivo tillage alone is not sut
clent to produce a large yield of pota
toes. The soil upon which the potatoes
are grown should be properly supplied
with humus if moisture is to be con
served through a drought.
On a soil well supplied with humus
the moisture may be conserved even
though a severe drought and a fair
crop of potatoes are produced.
- Spraying with bordeaux mixture in
nearly every case has Increased the
yield of potatoes even when blight has
not been prevalent. The practice should
become more general.
Harrowing potato land after potatoes
are planted and before the plants are
above ground is a good pratetice.
Intensive tillage may be overdone.
During a drought only so much tillage
is 6ecessary as shall keel) the surface
ve/ry loose and thoroughly dry. The
drier the surface layer of soil the
more slowly will moisture be absorbed
by it from the layers of subsurface
Pruning potato vines to one main
stein Is not beneficial.
Mr. T0en favors the spade as a tool
for setting strawberry plants. I agree
with him. In fact, I have never seen
or heard of any method by which
strawberry plants can be set as rapid
1y, and as well, too, as with a spade In
the hands of one man and the plants
handled and inserted by a quick young
ster. In Oswego the man with the
spade carries on his hips, held by a
belt and straps from the shoulders, a
medium sized basket with plants pre
pared and ready for setting, from
which the boy who handles and in
serts the plants can hell) himself at
will. It's a good idea. By this method
an acre of strawberries can easily be
planted within a day's time, depend
ing, of course, on how close the plants
are to be set. I make may rows four
fiet apart tind let the matted rows be
ifteen or eighteen inches wide. Possi
b utticng the row closer together
a tting the plants lin the row spread
a wide would give us larger and
- ~- - R **iewv erkpr~ .
Notes on Fo '1k n Agriculture.
The Canadian )?roduce corporation
will begin business in London and va
rious provincial centers early in the
coming autumn and will by means of
Its own shops sell direct from the Chna
diani producer to the English market.
The British board of agriculture has
Issued a leaflet describing how by an
application of caustic potash to the
horn bud of young calves the horns
can he preventedl from growving and
thus the necessity obviated for inficet
lng pain upon the full grown animal
by sawing off the horns.
Theli minister of agriculture for Ar
gentina has engaged an American pro
fessor to take charge. of and organize
the department of agriculture, now sep
arated from the pastoral department.
Pruning Firuit Trees.
Pruning should be carefully and in
telligently performed, says Professor
I,. RI. 'Taft.'of Michigan. Trees a year
old should be severely cut back in or
der to produce thicker limbs. There
b Inger in early p~runing of the bear
Speach trees. The late frosts may
agreat many buds, and hence a
1l crop. Thue nanner of trimminig
It depend uponi the number of live
~. A lowv head with plenty of open
co for sunshine Is the kind pre
edi by most growecrs not only for
""each, but for all kinds of tre
By having low heads prbming,
,'isray'h'g and1 leking can all
Qi'O economically performed.
Cause of Many
re is a disease prevailing in this
cou most dan erous because so decep
tive. Many sudden
deaths are caused by
.it - heart disease,
.11 "are often the result
-. of kidney disease. if
kidney-trouble is al
- lowe d to advance the
-kidney-- p ois on ed
blood will attack the
k~dnys , SA~ vital organs or the
kdesthemselves break down and waste.
away coil by cell.
Bladdor troubles most always result from
a derangement of the kidneys and a cure is
obtained quickest by a proper treatment of
the kidneys. If you are feeiin g badly you
can make no mistake by takin gtDr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney, liver and
Sit corrects inability to hold urine and scald
ing pain in passlng it, and overcomes that
unpleasant necessity of beIng compelled to
go often during the day, and to get up many
times during the night. The mild and the
extraordinary effect of Swamp-Root is soon
realized, lt stands the highest for its won
derful cures of the most distressing cases.
Swamp-Root is pleasant to take and sold
by ail druggists in fifty-cent and one-doilar
sized bottles. You may
have a sample bottle of
this wonderful new dis
covery and a bod~k that
tells all about it, both Iromeerswamp-Root.
sent free by mail. Address Dl. Kilmer & Co.
Binghamton, N. Y. When writing mention
reading this generous offer in this paper.
Don't make any mistake, but remember
the name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, and the address, Binghamton,
N. Y., on every bottle.
,Chamberlain's Pain Balm is an anti
septic linimeont, and when applied to
oute, bruises and burns, eauses them to
heal wit hout maturation and much
more qjuckly than by the usual treat.
mont. For sale by Dr. 0. W. Earle,
Pickens, and Dit, JR. F. Smit~h, Easlef.
Secona ohurob is the mother of s
the Twelve Mile River Association. I
It was organized there seventy-four r
years ago. This church is said to <
be 'much -older than that,. beiag 1
now about one hundred and ten or r
fifteen years old. They 'are using t
the third house of worship since t
this church was constituted. .1
Whether the Twelve Mile River '
Association was the first in this (
county or not the writer does not 1
know, but It is safe to say that it I
was. At its session in 1889-the I
association-appointed a committee i
to write a brief historical sketch I
of the churches and in 1810 the I
following was written about i
"We proceed first to give the his. i
tory of the Baptist church at
Becona, Pickens District, S. C.
The time when this church was I
constituted, is a fact not within I
tho power of this committee to 1
give. But that it did exist in 4
August 1796, is a tact which is
known from the records of the a
Dhurch that being the earliest date I
which such records now show. At i
that time the church called a Pres- 1
bytery, consisting of Elders Joseph t
Logan and John Chastain, who a
Drdained William Murphy to the S
work of the ministry; and he be- 4
ing immediately called to the pas- J
toral care of the church, continued 4
in the same until April 1789, at I
wbich time Solomon Smith was I
3rdained to the office of the minis- I
try by a Presbytery consisting of (
Elders Joseph Logan and John 4
Chastain; and William Murphy I
still continuing in the pastort I
-are of the church, she continued (
her onward march (her pace, how- 4
aver, being quite ordinary, as ap- J
pears from the records,) until the I
3pring of 1807, at which time the c
Rev. inathan Davis was called <
,o the pastoral care of the church, I
who continued in the same until f
he Autumn of 1818, and from the 1
3est information which this com.
nittee is in possession of, the t
iumber of members in the church '1
raried from 70 to 80; and it ap- p
ears that from the Autumn of t
L818 up to the commencement of e
.he year 1820, the church was a
vithout a pastor, She, however, a
it the latter date called Elder I
[saiah Stephens to her pastoral t
aare, who continued therein until e
Lhe Autumn of 1822, at which
time the church called a Presby tory,
which ordained Jacob Lewis to the a
>flce of the ministry. Isaiah I
Stephens still continued the sup- i
ply of the church until July 1823, e
it which time the church called
bhe aforesaid Jacob Lewis to itsi
pastoral care, who continued in a
he same until his decease, whlich I
was in August 1838. Immediately
aifter which the church called ,
E~lder Thomas Dawson to serve
them as their pastor, who still con
binues to serve themi as such."
Other brief sketches of some of
Lhe churches .are given, viz:
'Mud Crook" church in Hfenderson
::ounty, N.C., which was constitu
ted in 1802 with 25 members;
[Jathey's Creek church, also in the
same county and state, but now in
I'ransylvania county, which was
Drganized in July 1822. Both of
those churches 'wore offsprings of
French Broad church. West
Union church (now in Oconee
county) which was constituted 10th
September 1886. The last sketch
is with reference to Middle Fork
Saluda. The 'dateoofite organiza
tion is not known, butt was prior
This practice of writing histori.
cal sketches of the churches Was
abandoned after theyeav 1841, and
it was a mistake to do so. There
should be some way to preserve
and perpetuate-the early struggles
and succesues of our fathers in
their labors of love, as well as
their heroic deeds in time of war.
It should be taken up agaiin and
recorded in the minutes of the as
sociation. But it will be seen
from these brief sketches that as
soon> s the bloody conflict of the
Revolution was over, the brave
warriors for civil liberty began the
confiet for religious liberty, and
for more than a century they have
been fighting the enemy under the
leadership of the Captain of their
Salvation. The war still rages and
the end is not yet. Many of these
old veterans of the Cross have
long since received the reward of
The blood that flowed throngh
the veins of our fathers flows
t~hennah ther desnandants; the
of the Twelve Mile River
IS Baptist Association....
ame spirit of selt sacrifice, devo
Ion to God, and duty to man ani
aated their sons in the trying time
f '61 to '65. At the sessions of thi
)Ody duringthese years tha state
aent above is made manifest fo
her-o are some tender referencel
o the Southern Confederacy. Thi
imes that tried men and womei
md bereft many homes of love<
mes-father or brothers. At th,
)>ginnng of the war and al
brough the conflict the associatioi
ielped to sustain their "boys ii
cray" withtheir means and thei
>rayers Money was raised in '6
o "supply the destitute soldier
a Col. Orr's and the 4th Bout]
Jarolina regiment with Testa
ne'its." And at the same meetin
f the body all the members of th
hurohes was requested "to b
nore earnestly engaged in praye
o Almighty God for the succes
nd prosperity of the Soutber:
onfederacy." This request wa
'epeated from year to Year at eac]
ession of the association durin
he terrible conflict. At its meet
ng in 1862, a public collectioi
raq taken to buy Testaments an<
racts for the soldiers. The namei
,nd amount of each contributor ii
iven, as follows: J. H. Wyat
5.00; E. H. Griffin, $5.00; Rev.
'. Wilson, $10.00; Rev. J. Ariail
5.00; A. Allgood, $5.00; M. Mil
or, $5.00; J. Hicks, $5.00; R. F
Vyatt, $2.00; Jerremiah Looper
10.00; Wm. Clayton, $5.00; G. W
Jonner., $5 00: J. B. Clayton
5.00; A. W. Kay, $2.00; * Jacl
,ewis, $2.00; D. Freem'tan, $2 001
I. J. Anthony, $2.00; Rev. T. R,
lary, $1.00; Col. S. Lovengood
5.00; Rev, T. Looper, $2 00; Rev
. Owens, $1.00. Total $0400,
n addition to this the secretary
I the Board of Domestic Missionf
f the association was directed t
iay all the money he had on hand
or the same purpose. These sums
tith other collections taken at this
ieeting amounted to $218.22. At
heir meeting in 1864 the sum o
600.45 was raised for the same
urpose. These meetings were at.
3nded by Rev-. W. D. Rice, Gen.
ral Superintendent of Colportage
nd Rev. J. S. Murray, of Ander.
Zn, (both of who are now in E
etter world) who urged thesE
lungs upon the members of thE
Aut the great crises came. Theji
iforts and prayers were not ini
aim in many respects, but it may
ave appeared so. The greal
tearts of this band of christians
till had faith in God and contin.
ed to worship Him in spirit and
ni truth. The most tender andi
ympathetic reference to thest
eart-rending times was at theou
ession of '05. On the first page
f their minute for that year is
rinted the following:
"Whereas, the Disposer of all
vents has permitted, by the calam
ties of war and its attending cir
umnstances, the removal of mny
f our prominent and useful young
uombers during the war fromi
vhich we have just emanated. Bt
t therefore, Rtesolved, 1. Thai
his association tender its warmesi
ympathy to all those bereft ol
one, husbands and fathers. Re,
olved, 2. That, in token whereof,
ve recommend to the churches o.
his association the dedication of
>age on their respective churci'
>ooks to the memory of each do.
eased brother, setting forth lis
ge, date of baptism, cliristinti
~haracter, death, and circumstan,
es connected . therewith, to bi
~repiared and read to each church.'
This was a very fitting and ap
ropriate thing to do. And whal
ribute the churches could have
alid their worthy dead had they
arried out the spirit of the resolu.
ion. Every church book shouldi
ontain a statement such as con.
emplated by the association. II
vould have been a very propei
hing to have done and beoi a
nonument to perpetuate the mem.
>ry of some of our bravo and chiv
Though forced to surrender they
rere not conquered I Thongli
hey failed in the deadly conflict
pith the North, they still trustoc
tnd had faith in God, and woni
orward battling for the greatesi
ause of all-the salvation of souls
l'hey believed that God could re
tore peace and order' ont of chaos
as a fitting climax of tIhe'result o1
he bitter struggle at their meeting
ield after the close of the war they
~assaar this re-olin: "n .esn'iWaA
Ta64 Is aalsbody 6eter itto
Ooveiint of prayqr for theo rededi
tiolt , oA country; that pea
may be restored throughout i
United Stavtes; that the God of v
grace wIould assist us in the we
- that is right in the full dischar
of our duties."
Those who made this prayer 1
their efforts helpel to bring til
r conditions for which they--praye<
3 Although defeated they accept(
) the inevitable, and like all tri
I Southeners faced the .terrible si
I uation - with a determination
3 bring things to pass, Some wl
I was in that meeting are alive t
I day, but the great majority of the
I have passed away. They, an:
r those who lived after them ha'
I been permitted to see the rich r
8 wards in ansiwer to their petition
I for today those who survive ar
their descendants are in perfe
9 peace with the world and the ba
3 ren and once devAsted South
3 now blooming as the rose. .
r All honor tind praise to the Coi
3 federate soldier, and to the true
ing, God fearing Baptists in
Iarge measure .for lte part the
had in bringing- these lthinga
pasel Again the younger genera
tion have examples worthy of im
tation in their fathers in their eel
sacrificing spirit, their loyalty t
3 duty and -country and their conf
dencein God 'under any and a
circumstances. A BAPTIST.
[To be Continued.]
Ills Last Elope Ileallged.
(From the Sentinel, Gebo, Mont.)
in the first opening of Oklahoma i
settlers in 1889, the editor of this papc
was among the many seekers after fo
tune who made the big race one fine da
in April. During hils traveling abot
and afterwards his camping upon h
claim, he encountered much bad wate
which, together with the severe hea
gave him a very severe diarrhoea whic
it seemEd alaiost impossible to cheol
and along in June the case became s
bard he expected to die. One day one <
his neighbors brought him one sma
bottle of Chanberlain's Colic, Cholor
and Diarrhoea Remedy as a last hiopt
A big dose was given him while he wa
rolling about on the ground in grea
agony. and In a few minutes the dos
was repeated. The good effect of th
medicine was soon noticed and withi
an hour the patient was taking his firs
sound sleep for a fortnight. That on
little bottle worked a complete cure, an
he cannot help but feel grateful. Tih
season for bowel disorders being at han
suggests this iteni. For sale by Dr. C
W. Earle, Pickens, aind Dr. R. F. Smiti
FoEMAN's BOD)Y FLEW LIKE BIRJ
IN THE AIHm.
Gainesville, Ga., June 4.-Fore
man W. E, Bannoster of the Gain
esville Cot ton Mills who wvas caugh
in the cyclone and vwas last seei
about three hundred yards in th
Iair more than a mile from the mil
has probably been found.
Reports reached the city at nooi
that a dead man had been foun4
three miles from the city along thi
route of the storm, It Is believe<
the body is that of Bannister. A
the roads are practical1ly impasa
able it will require several hours fo
the party to return who have gon<
to the place for the purpose o
Bannistem was on the fifth floo
of the Gainesville Mill when thi
cyclone struck the mill through
the roof. He was seen andi recog
nized by many as lhe was carrie<
through the air at a great height
He passed directly over thi
Southern Railway depot and many
identified the flying body. He
appeared to be a hundred yard'
behind the funnel shaped cloud
riding in the suction of the win<
fiend. A bout a mile from -thi
mills he was seen by many of the
employes of the Pacolet mill
They all say they instantly recog
nized him. He was then in an at,
titude much as thoughaswimming
his arms and legs extended and hii
face was dowinward. He was tray
eling at a high rate of speed riutl
as a bird flies.
Mrs. liannister is reported in ax
dimost insane condition.
Decafnesns Oaaot be Cured
by locl applications as they cannot reacl
the diseased portlin of the ear. Thore
is only one way to- cure deafnems, anc
that is by constitutional renmedies. Deaf
ncess is caused by an inafiLimed conditior
of the miucous linmng of the Euslacini
Tube. When thuis tube is inflamed yoi
have a rumbling sound or imperfee
hearing, and when it Is entirely 0closed
D~eafness is the result, and unless the in
flanmtion caun be taken out and this tub
restored to its normal conaltion, hearinl
will be deal royed forever; nin6 oases ou
of tenL are cause-d by Catarrh, wvhichi I1
nothing but an inflamed condition of thi
We will give One H~und red Dollars fo
any case of Deafness (causred by e.11avrl
that cannot be cured by Hall's .Cat arri
Cure. Send for circulars. free.
F". J. OH ENEY & CO., Toledo, 0.
Sold by all Draggists, 7be.
Hl~nl's anily' Pills are then beet.
Bea ti hKnd YOU aOs AlaBough
a A iRIB'rREG[b8URL,
T. I- IN
P0 Atlautle Coast Lutmber 'Ce'. Flant To 0Go
Worth Nearly seven Mlllion Dollarse.
A dec-ee of foreslosuse and sale
,y of all the property of the Atlantic
ke Coast Lumber Company by Judge
Nathan Goff, was filed Thursdayid
y the U. S. Circuit Court at Norfolk,
)e and an ancillary order was entered
in the office of the same cotrt in
id Charleston by Messrs Mordecai A
e Gadsden, the local attorneys of
t. largo creditors.
to Under the order, George H.
o Moffett is appointed spAcial nast6r
D. to soil the property. No bid less
M than $1,000,000 eai be reeived
d. and every intenging bidder is re
re quired to deposit It either *50,000
. in cash or certified check for that
91 amount. The unincrnibersid
id property is to be sold under simu.
,t lar advertisement and eaoh intend
. ing bidder must deposit $10,000.
e The sale is the largest foreclosut'e
ever ordered in a court in 0harles.
. ton. The property of the company
. is worth between $5,000,000 and
a $7,000.000. The pli ut is the lar.
y gest in the world. The lands
which the company owns is up in
'the hundreds of thousands of acres
. and are scahWeit d over six counties.
Worat of all E $$itnee,11se
Can anything be worse tha o feel
that every minute will be your. ?
Such was the experience of Bra. S. H.
I Nowson, Decatur, Ala. "For three
years" she writes, "I endured insuffer
able pain from indigestion, stomach and
bowel prouble. Death seemed inevita
ble when doctoas and all remedies failed
At length I was induced to try Electric
Bitters and the result was miraculous. I
improved at once and now I'm complete
0 ly recovered." For Liver, Kidney. Stem
ir ach and Bowel troubles Electric Bitters
is the only medicine. Only 50c. It's
guaranteed by Pickens Drug Co., drug
Germany'a : Good Roads.
Germany has two kinds of roads,
state and county. The former cost
h $10,000 a mile to construct and have an
:, average width of twenty-three feet.
0 They vary from eighteen to sIxty feet.
iEach mile and a half is looked after
by one man, who, with a wagon and
horse, earns from $125 to $200 a
year, devoting six hours a day to the
work. An overseer has charge of fifty
8 miles and is paid $400 to $500 a year.
Eich county has an Inspector, who ro
e celven $700 to $1,000 per annum. About
* $240 a mile is allowed for yearly ex.
penses for repairs. County roads cost
$5,000 a mile and repairs about $55 a
year. As much regard W given to the
maIntenance of roads as to the build.
tug of them.
Fresh testimony in great quantity is
constantly coming in, declaring Dr. 4
King's New Discovery for Consumption e
Coughs and Colds to be unequaled. A
recent expression from T. J. McFarland
Bentorville, Va., serves as..example. He
writes: "I had Bronchitis for three
-years and doctored all the time without
being benefitted. Trheni I began taking
Dr. King's New Discovery, and a few
bottles wholly cured me." Equally ef.
fectivo in curing all Lung and Throat
Itroubles, Consumnption, Pneumonia and(
G rip. Guaranteed by Pickens Drug Co.
Drugisat. riial bottles free, regular
I izes 50c, and $1.00.
New Jersey's Stone Roads.
State Road Supervisor Budd In his 1
annual report to Governor Murphy t
shows thdt 796 miles of stone roads ~
have benen built in New Jersey during
the last year. It Is possible to travel !
on smooth, hard roads from Jersey t
City to Atlantic City. The state has ap-i
propriated so far $1.205,108 for build-.
ing roads, The northern counties havej
buIlt on theIr own account 225 mIles ofi
road. A request wvill be made to the
legislature to increase the annual ap- -
proprimition to $300,000 from $250,000,.
Supervisor Budd says that Iu no waya
can the governnment add so rapidly to
the prosperity of the -nation as by conl-.
tributing its surplus to the macadamiz- I
Ing of the highways of the settled parts
Iof the country.
"I have been troubled for some time 1
with indigestion and sour stomach," says
Mrs. Sarah W. Curtis, of Lee. Mass., i:
"and have been taking Chamberlain's,
Stomach and Liver Tablets which have
helped me veriy much so that now I can
eat many things that before I could not."
If you have any troubie with your
stomach why not take these Tablets and
get well? For sale by Dr. G. W. Earle
Pickenm, and Dr. R. F. Smith, Easley.
Sky Line Post Of~ee.
The post otlice in Switzerland with
tie highest altitude is situated at the
terminus of the Zermatt Gornergrati
RaIlroad company, about "10,000 feet.
above son level. Thoe spleondid lgano.
rama which the tourists admire at the
Gornergrat- usually induces them to
send( quanties of picturie post 'cards
to their friends, so that the postmaster
there, who is also station master, is a
busy man during the season. It Is es
timated that thousands of these post
cards are dispatched from the Gorner- O
gratl every day during the-season ta all
parts of the world,
ChamberlaIn's Stomach and LiverI
Ta~blets are just what you need wihen
you have no appetite, feel dull after eat
ing and wake up with a bad tasto in
your mouth. They will improve your
tappetite, cleanse arnd Invigorate your
itomachi and gr~e you. a relish for your
food. For sale -1y Dr. G. WV. Earle.I
Piokens, and Dr. R. P'.-Smith, Easley.
Afev'enteenth tstaf hip.
In the battle of Dungeness between
Admiral Torrington's fleet and the
French, in 1690, the liritish seventy
gun ship of the line Anne was -riun
ashore and scuttled. She Rank in the
qluicksands, where she haes bedu burle4
until recently, when her hulk appeared
at low tide. Many of her brass guns
were found still on board.
8ORRlOW STRICKE. I
Are the Survivors of the Disater at uine
Gainesville, Ga., June 2.-TJhe
6.000 inhabitants. of this city have
just begun to realize the extent of
the appalling disaster of yesterday.
It now seems certain that the death
list will not be much short of 100,
perhaps somewhat over 100, con
sidering the number of dangerous
ly wounded whose chances for re,.
covery cannot now be calculated.
But through all the gloom and
desolation that surround the town
like a pall there radiates a beam
of nope and encouragement--hopo
that the death list may not be so
numerous as reported, and encour
agement to those who are so brave
Jy and devotedly assisting in the
work of relief.
The story of the storm's.work of
desolatioi, has already been told. c
All that remains is the compilation t
of an accurate list of the dead and
the chronicling of the burial of the
victims. Figuriig from all avail
able sources a nd giving credence
only to those reports which are be.
lieved to be trustworthy, the follow- a
og is a. summary of the effects of
the tornado in Gainesville and its
One hundred killed.
One hundred and fifty injured,
hom probably 20 will die.
Eigh hundied homeless, their
residences ha been wiped out
Property loss of about $500,
ione of which was covered by t
A concise and accurate statement
A the casualities cannot be render
)d for several days, but the physi- S
:ians in attendance believe that it
will not go very far above 100, al- I
hough 25 or 30 are desperately in- j
ured and may die within the next p
wo or three days. The death list
o far compiled includes 32 at the
'acolet Cotton mills at New Hol.
and, all of whom were killed in
he demolition of the company's
sottages, and 36 at the Gainesville b
)otton mills, near the Southern 0
Eight persons killed in the de- b
truction of the Jones & Logi
tores near the S tmthern depot are n1
iot included in the above list. All k
If them were mon except Mrs. h:
Iones, the wife of the proprietor tI
f the Jones' general storo. Two d
if the men killed in the Logan
tore were negroes.
A M~AHs OF RUINs.
"'he entire pathway of the storm, c
xtending two miles ,from the d
hainesville mills around the out- tI
kirts of the city to the -Pacolet
.iils at New Holland is a mass of ii
nins, but fortunately the cottages
n the trail of the tornado between
ha Southern 'station and New H~ol
2ndvere those of negroes who P
yere all absent from the city yes- v
erday in attendance on a colored d
-Business is almost entirely sus
ended throughout the city, the
4tention of everybody being given tI
o the care of the wounded and lii
ufifering. There is no lack of med- ni
cal attention, many surgeons be- w
nr present from Atlanta and other
ities. There is great need, how- e
ver, of clothing, antiseptics and
thor medical supplies.
The local militia have been ai
asled out for police duty. The
ity is very orderly and quiet and b
inly a few instances of pillaging
ave been reported.
TORNADO's woRK COMPLETE.
The work of the tornado was
am plete. From the factory where sI
t first descended upon the doomed n
Ity to the hills beyond New Hol
and where it rose into the upper
ir, the destruction of property isa
Along this entire course for a al
Listance of two miles there is not
fence standing, not a habitable $
wuse, most of the latter being re
Luced to strips like laths and
earcely a tree left.
At New Holland the storm did
s 'worst. ~Nothing but the barren
'ed hills are left there to tell the I
tory of the awful disaster. r
For a distance of three-quarters
i a mile on the hillsides and in ri
he valley to the left of the Pacolet
nills the ground is obscured al- m
iest entirely by the fragments of
no 150 houses that were there
~shen the twisting tornado #wopt
Standing on the hill top nearest
~he city of Gainesville and looking
iortheast, a8 strip of perfectly al
mooth swrept te~ritory is presen ted fe
o the eye of the observer and the I
~ntire yvista is paved with the a
trokage of desf~royed homes.
CefonMill Sn1Ihr Gr~L
ROARING FLOOD SWEEPS TIE PIEDIO1
58 Persons Were Drowned in Spartanburg County Flood
L'wo Mills at Pacolet and Two at Clifton are Washed
Away and Others Damaged.' The Most Destrue
tive High Water Ever Knowil in the Up
Country. Railroad Bridges Swept Away.
Many Lives Lost.
Columbia. June 7.--1. a. m.-Specials to The State toni h'
eport terrible destructive floods in the valleys of Seneca, Pac
>let and Tyger rivers.
Clifton Mills, on Pacolet river, report two of the three .ls
lamaged and a dozen or more lives lost. The railroad bridge
here was washed away, and a dozen or more lives lost.
At Pacolet the mills No. .i and No. 2 were washed away, the, :N
varehouses and many of the operatives houses are also gone%
['here was a small loss of life there.
Converse Mill near Clifton and Arlington Mills at Greers
re under water.
The Southern Railway bridge over Tiger river near Greers
Spartanburg is cut off from railroad connection in every
lirection. except towards Columbia, and trains are running
vith extreme care from here.
There were heavy rains in Columbia and elsewhere through.
)ut the State tonight.".
The loss to property cai\=t. be estimated with -any accuracy
it must run up into, millions of dollars.
Columbia, S1e Record has the following
pecial this afternoon;
Union, S. C., June 6.-News of a err dsucon
igh water at Pacolet, seventeen miles north ofthi'pr e,~has
ist been confirmed by S. G. Gregory, an operative of the
acolet mill, who arrived here on the noon train. In an inter.
iew he said there was a terrible heavy, steady rain all night.
Vhen people went to the mill at 6:30 to go to work the water
as up to the double bridge, built by the county last year.
In about two minutes the bridge went down and then a shop,
eef market, dentists'office and warehouse number two. The
peratives did not go to work as the wheel was drawn out by
ack water. About 8 o'clock mill No y colhosed then the
resbyterian church and warehouse No. 1, and at 9 0AciUk
ill No. a -went-down- .. About io o'clock heavy timbers,
iown to be used in mills, came down the river, snpposed to
we been Clifton Mill No. i and No. 2, but they passed over
ie danis without breaking through. Timbers and a great
eal of household furniture also floated down, showing that
ie houses at Clifton must have been wrecked.
A sad incident was when a little boy about fourteen years
id, recognized to be a son of a nman named Bud Johnson'came
wn on a piece of' timber. He cried, "Save me!"' But just
LCen the plank went down and he was seen no more.
The company store, which is about i 50 yards from the river
is 10 feet of water in the cellar, and has been locked and no
te will be allowed to enter.
Great excitement prevails here and it is believed that the re
3rt with regard to Clifton No. x and No. 2 having lbeen ~'
ashed away is correct. It is also feared that considerabje
amage will be done Lockhart mills when the water strikes
A man who has just arrived in town crossed Broad River at
te mill at 8 o'clock this morning says the water had risen but
tle. Lockhart is cut off from telephone and telegraphic com
unication with this place. At 2:30 the following dispatch
as received from Pacolet, showving the situation was consid
.ably improved and that the third mill still stands.
Pacolet, June 6-The water is at a standstill. The Pacolet
[ills store is still all right. The new mill has not suffered
ty further damage. All hope the worst is over.
Later dispatches say the Clifton Mills were greatly damnaged
att not washed away and that three people were drowned.
Over 3,000 employes in the mills at Clifton are out of work
id in destitute circumstances.
At Pacolet 2,000 people are practically destitute. In the
nailer mills of the county the number thrown out of employ
ent will exceed that of 5,000.
President Montgomery, of the Pacolet mills places their loss
President Twitchell, of the Clifton Mfg. Co. places their loss
$r ,8oo,ooo. J~
Converse Mills, at Glendale is $5o,ooo. Tucapa's loss is ~
5,ooo- Lockhart's loss is $25,ooo. Fairmount's loss is
,ooo. Whitney's loss is $8,ooo. Lolo's~loss is $5,0oo
The total mill loss is $3,280,000.
3hamnberlais~ Colie. Cholera and 'ln hobn ~aa~t
I~iarrhooa Ilemeody Ol1qikylveouirouud
everywhere recognized as the one D.Rn' o ~f ii.'huad
medy that can always be dlepended o ufrr aepoelterrttll~
son and that is pleasant to take. It ismetfoSikadNrosfeach.
pecially valuable for summer diar- yu elh ny2 etmnybc
oca in children and Is undoubtedly the fntcrdSodbPiknDugo.
cans of saving the lives of a greatdrgit
any children each year. For sale by
r.Q.W.Erl, lkean r. r . Kn' Nie !il.Thuad
nith, Esmey.t formSitte and therousHeadachls
Laudro Saleey at ke June tbeoodt an buithu
Iyt our hetO of centsmonrieyc
rpora liits f th tow of ick trae cred rcuSold tb oikn Drug wi.,
r. o G.wihI Ear, Pfike adr Dor.R F No.c MOG
Town Creek.t Pickensovenarohnd10th aondtth
'o Lan d Fityor ialt, aso in t o h upseo xmnn h
~nanp~lnwwn, Peter ote' dSfeet offers. Mag Cid-~l
reek lestaoe ha l mi'e le otratd s ausqused t byeecOuy 5 iircIi(IIon h withu
roraeton himit of hal town of k-tewr oks.~ku 2115ii2 0tO
is;5 onwhe3. floldr er F.f ~ B.1( M~ Sioi GrAt ,n ie.
esrf!f dion n sxyoregtyarsffn
12mt., Plckens, 8. C. VI'"4 oiseL~y N. Y.