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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1903-1906, August 06, 1903, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067659/1903-08-06/ed-1/seq-1/

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A li'ii I (,1N SEWP 'IR;U, Estabi1vioil 1871 p A )fJ)N 4 $ ~ C A J 3 1 S , 6 9 8
SCOTT'S EMUL.SION won't make a
ump back straight, nelther will it make
a short leg long, but it feeds soft bone
and heals diseased bone and is a ong
the few. genuine means of recovefy in
rickets and bone consumption.
Send for free 'miple.
1 co'r'Jr & BI~N1, Chemists, or
'40.45 PeArl Street, New York.
Soc. and $ oo; all druggists.
MRS. MITTIE SMITH DEAD,
Wife of M. J. Smith, once a Resident
of Easley.
Mrs. Mittio Smith, the beloved
wife of M. J. Smith, formerly of
Easley, but now of Valdosta, Ga.,
died last Thursday in Soartanburg,
at the homo of Mrs. W. A. Calla.
ham, a sister of the deceased. Her
remains were lad t- rest in Oak
wood cometery on Friday, the fu
neral olsequies being conducted
by the Rev. W. P. Smith.
A 'husband, two sons, Charles
and Bluford Smith, and a little
daughter are left to nourn the loss
'Of a tender wife and mother.
Mrs. Smith was well and favora.
bly known to many of our readers,
as for some time several years ago,
her husband ran the old Clyde
hotel in Easley and a livery stable
in donnection. They had been
living in -Georgia for some time.
A MURDEROUS ATTACK.
Unknown Man With Heavy Stick Strikes
A Couple In Druid Park.
Augusta, Ga., Special.-Two
patients were treated by Dr. A. B.
McNaughton Wednesday who were
njugod in a mysterious manner.
They were J. Z. Taylor and Miss
Carrie Glaze.
Tho young lady is the nieco of
Mrs. Augustine and lives with her
aunt on Moore avenue. She and
the young man were out taking a
walk in Druid park, a wood near
the old exposition building. Hero
they wore suddenly attacked by a
man wit!iv heavy stic fvho elled
Mr. Taylor with his first bh lnd
then beat his face almost into a
jolly, also striking the young lady
soveral times, fracturing her arm
and inflicting severe bruises on the
body.
In this condition the couple
made their way to Dr. McNaugh
ton's office on Walton way, near
by, where their inijuries were at
tondehd' to and from whence they
were sent home. Mr. Tuylor's
wounds were very serious, thern
being a number of ugly gashes on
his head.
The miost peculiar part about
this murderous assault is that the
victims didn't know wvho attacked
.thorn. The young man says they
'were sitting on a log when he was
suddenly struck down without
mnore than barely catching a
glimpse of his assailant, who he
thinks was a negro. The first blow
r&dered him unconscious.
Miss Glaze also is unable to tell
who struck her, having seen -
hody until her companion was
.struck down, and remembering no
snore after that. She thinks,
Myn~eer, that their assailant was a
The news of the assault soon
spread, and quite a large number
of men went out to the wood, wvith
out discovering any clue. City
Detectives Howard and Williams
also worked on the case, without
any hotter success.
Thousands Eave Kidney Tfrouble
and Don't Know it.
Hlow To Find out.
Pill a bottle or common glass with your
water and lot it stand twenty-four hours; a
-, sediment or set
tling indicates an
ounhealthy condi
tion of the kId
neys; il t stains
S your linen It is
evidence of kid
. . ney trouble; too
'frequent desire to
-.- ,,..,..,ass it cor pain in
convincing proof that the kIdneys and blad
dler are out iiT order.
What to Do.
'There Is comfort In the knowledge so
often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Root, the groat kidney remedy fulfills every
wish in curing rheumatism, pain In the
back, kidneys, liver, badder and every part
of the urinary passage. It corrects inability
to hold water and scalding paIn in passing
It, or bad effects following use of liquor,
wine or beer, and overcomes that Unpleasant
necessity of being compolled to go often
du'in gth o day, and to get up many times
during the night. The mild and the extra.
ordinary, effect of Swamp.Rdot Is soon
realized, it sta.nds the highest for its won
derful cures of the most distressin~ cases.
If you need a medicine you should have the
best. Sold by druggists in 50o. and $1. sizes.
You may have a sample bottle of this
wonderfuldscvr
and a book tha tll
more about it, both sent
alglutely tree by mail.
'.drs Dr. Kilmer &
jjjon N.Y.be
thiat~
A WOMAN WAS KILLED.
Wife of the Man 1911 Was With Deals
Death In Jealous Attack.
Matewan , W. Va., Special.-Miss
Addie Evans, 30 years old was
shot and instantly killed by Mrs.
William K. Davis Wednesday night.
The women were neighbors and had
b*een enemies for some time over
the fact that Mrs. Davis thought
her husband paid the young wo
man undue attention.
Wednesday n'ght Mrs. Davis
saw her husband -slkilg along the
highway in conv -reation with hdr
supposed rival she became so an
gered that she procured a rIfle and
went after Miss Evans and 'killed
her.
Mrs. Davis fired so quickly that
Miss Evans had no clanae to es
cape. The ballet entered just un
der the right arm and death ensued
instantan'ously. Mrs. Davis, after
the deed, secured more ammuni
tion and was soon in hiding in the
mountains. Later she.escaped on
a freight train in a man's attirb.
Telegrams haye been sent officials
in various towns to be on the watch
for her. Davis is a prosperous
lumber dealer.
FOUND DEAD IN BED.
Athens, Ga., Suecial.-Mrs.
Davis, wife of Sheriff Milton Davis.
of Madison county, died quite sid
denly at her home in Daitelsville,
Monday night.
She retired at night in usual
health and was found dead next
morning. She leaves several chil
d ren.
Very Remiarknbl.e Cure of Diarthkoea.
"About six vears ago for the first time
in my life I had a sudden add severe at
tack of diarrhoea," says Mrs. Alice Alil
ler, of Alorg-in, Texas. "I got tempor
ary relief, but it -came back again and
again, and six long years I have suffered
more misery and agony than agony than
I can tell. It was worse than death.
My husband sp'ent hundreds of dollars
for physicians' prescriptions and treat
ment without avail. Finally we moved
to Bosque county, our present home,
and one day I happened to see an adver.
tisement of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Rlemedy with a testimon
ial of a man who had been cuaxed by it.
The case was so similar to my own that
I concluded to try the remedy. The re
sult was wonderful.- I could hardly
realize that-I was well again, cr believe
it could be so after having suffered so
long, but that one bottle of medicine,
costing but a few cents, cired me." For
sale by Pickens Drug Co., P.c'kens, and
T. N. Hunter, Liberty.
NEW SI'ARITANuURGO C;ONCEIRN.
The Eureka Pad Company of
Spartanburg has been chartered to
inanu facture "shoulder pads and
shapo protectors such as are used
by retail dealers, and also a device
to btack coats on the counters in
stores." The capital stock is $1.0,
000 and the incorporator's in the
commission areoT. H-. Cannon, B.
F. Shockley and J. F. Floyd.
For a lazy liver try Chamberlain's
Stomach and Liver Tablets. TPhey in
vigorate tho liver, aid the digestion, reg
ulate thd bowels and prevents bilious
attacks. For sale by Pickens Drug Co.,
Pickens, and T. N. Hunter, Libert..
TWO WOMEN FOUND DEAD.
Mrs. Elizabeth Meachhold, aged
80, and her daughter, Miss Pauline
aged 60, wvere found dead in a room
at their home in Baltimore Thiurs,
day. They had been asphyxiated
by gas, and had evidently died two
days ago. The police are unable
to decide whether it is a case of
suicide or not.
THE CONF~EDERiATE MONUMENT.
The foflowing is the inscription
on the Confederate Monument, Co
lumbia, erected by the women of
South Carolina:
"This monument perpetuates the
memory of those, who true to the
instinct of their birth, faithful to
the teachimgs of their fathers, con
stant in the love for the State, died
in the performance of their duty,
who have glorified a fallen cause
by the simple manhood of their
lives. The patient enfduran)ce of
suffering and the heroism of death,
and who in the dark hours of im
prisonment, in the hopelessness of
the hospital, in the short, sharp
agony of the. field found support
and consolation in the belief-that
at home they would not be forgot,
ten.
Let the stranger who may in
future time read this inscription
realize-that theso were men whom
po-.er could not- corrupt, whom
death could not terrify, - honm de.
feat -could n)ot dishonor; andi let
teir virtueS plead for just jndg
mopf# for the cause in whieh they
periahed. jet tehe South bCarolin.
nae arrother gendhj'aidt o en
beraIr the Mtn iana hha
GORMAN FWR PRESIDENT.
His Friends Thinks He is the Man to
Defeat Roosevelt.
The Washigton correspondent
of the News and Courier gives this
view of Senator Gorman as the
most available man for the Demo.
cratio nomination.
That Senator Gorian will be'
given the democratic nomination
for the Presidency is the firm be
lief of Represenitative Livingston,
of Georgia, who has been discuss
ing the outlook with Democrats
from all parts of the United States.
Mr. Livingston says that Senator
Gorman was much stronger 'i the
South, in his opinion, than any..
other Democrat. Thpre might be
a few localities in some of the
Southeril States where the prefer..
once at present was for some other
man, but he believed that before
the meeting of the convention the
Southern Stiates would b practi
cally united in the support of Mr.
Gorman.
Mr. Livingston said that his
talks with men from the North
and West convinced him that Mr.
Gorman's strength was not con
fined to the South alone, but that
he was regarded in other sections
of the country as the strongest
man that could be nominated. Mr.
Gorman is regarded in all. parts of t
the country. as a man on whom all y
elements of the Democratic party c
can unite. In the opinion of Mr.
Livingston he will poll the full
strength of the Democratic party if e
lie is nominated. Further than a
this there are evidences that lie '
would bring to the support of the
Democratic ticket certain elementa
of the Republican party that -ara
not satislied with Roosevelt'.
It has been apparent, almost
ever since Mr. Roosevelt suiceed- t
od to the Presidency, that certain 1
elements of the Republican party F
were very much dissatisfied with s
his course. While the party lead a
3rs all agree that lie must be re
aominated, with few exceptions 1
Lhey would scarcely like to see C
him replaced by some other man.
rhey realize however, that this
cannot be done, and whil" they
will acquiesce in his nomination,
their support of him in the cam
paign cannot be as hearty as it e
would be if some one more accept t
able to them were at the head of
the ticket. The anti-imperialists a
to a man are opposed to Mr. ~
Roosevelt. In the aggregate they a
make up a considerable cement in ,
the Republican party and the Dem- c
ouratic candidate can have their s
votes if he is not objectionable to i
them on other grounds.
Many of the conservative busi- i~
neSS mnen of the country are op- o
posed to Mr. Roosevelt. They.
are the mna whom the Republican h
party relied chiefly for its cam- a
paignl contributions. They did not si
like Mr. Roosevelts action in the c
uoal strike controversy, and they -
are afraid his head strong, Imnpetu
aus character may result in bring..
ing the United States into needless ti
3onflict with some foreign posver if L
lie should be elected to the P'resj.i
lency for four years more.
On the other hand, Mr. Roose. ~
velt may enter thec campaign with C
the labor organizations arrayed
against shim. lie won a certain
amount .of favor from these organi-N
sations by his action in bringing
about a settlement of thme coal
strike lasty'ear, but it is not im- ti,
probable that ho may .lose their c,
favor as a result of his recent ac, ei
tion in ordering the restoration of g
Assistant Foreman Miller to the l(
government printing office book p;
bindery. The labor leaders do not ia
Lake issue with the President ini tI
regard to his declaration that the a
government service must-be open ri
to union and non-union men on a
equal terms, but they do Criticise o
him for not takinig the Itrouble to
look into the record ot Miller and a
for restoring a manm who was par. e~
ticularly obnoxious to organized 6
labor without inquiring whether ii
be was a fit man for the place or c4
aot.
'For all these reasons thoughtfuml ti
amen in the Democratic party be- ti
lleve that it will not be impossible r<
to defeat Mr. Roosevelt next year ti
if ther Democrats nominate the 1l
rIght sort of a candidate.
The .frietids of 8enator Gornman
Lse!eve that he is the man who can, hi
00 4 #f b y the Depnocrats ai
GOT THREE MILLION40
Big anul of Young E. It. Thoma1s in thi
Late Dear Deal which 11egan in
- January.
New York, Speoial.-It is re
ported that E. R. Thomas, a young
bankor, tlirfmnan and autonobile
expert and son of the late General
Sanfel Thomas, is reported to
have cleared in the neighborhood
of three million dollars in the late
bear deal.
The dal begun last January and
rhomas took advantage of the
3rash in prices last week to get out
with a clear slate and a large re.
urn. This is the largest stake
made thts far in the present down.
ward rush of prices.
Thomas is only 32 years old and
was for a brief - time president of
Seventh National Bank. It failed
tfter overcertifying checks for
Warquand & Co.
WILL BUILD ALUMNAE HALL.
Plans for the building of a hand.
ome alumnae hall at Converse
iollege in Spartanburg, have been
Lccepted and work will begin at
mn early date. ,
The proposed building will be
wo stories in height, of finest
oressed brick. The cost will be
etwoon $10,000 and $15,000.
Oholera inlantum.
Thin has long been regarded as one of
he most dongerous and fatal diseases to
rhich infants are subject. It can be
ured, however, when properly treated.
Lii that is necessary is to give Chamber
Lin's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
emedy and castor oil, as directed with
ich bottle, and a cure Is certain. For
ile by Pickens Drug Co,, Pickons, and
N. Hunter, Liberty.
--u -
NEGRO FATALLY SHOT.
no Negro Goes Fishing With Aniother
Negro's Spouse.
Jim Parks, colored, living on
lie land of A. C. Gaston near
,eidville, is lying at his home with
is left shouldur, his chest and his
Lomach perforatcd with bird shot
nd according to the statement~of
lie attending physician the negro
as only one chance out of three
f recovery.
The shooting occurred last Mon.
ay afternoon. A negro niamed
Lrch Amos went fishing on a creek
ear his home and it seems that
0arks' wife joined Amos on this
xpodition. Parks did not find
hat this conduct strengthened the
iatrimonial ties between hi msolf
-d wife or th ties of friendship
etween himself and Amos and
ocordingly a disturbance ensued1
etween the negroes. Amos se
uired a shot gun to enforce his
de of the argument and before
10 trouble was over he proceeded
> use the gun on Parks, discharg,
g the entire load into the body
f the negro.
The load struck- Parks in the
~ft shouliier. A number of shot
1s- took offect in the chest and
omach of the wounded man whose
annces of recovery are very slim.
-Spartanburg Journal.
WVorking Nighst and Day.
The busiest and mightiest little thing
tat ever was made is Dr. King's New
ife Pills. These pills change weaknuess
to strength, listlessness into eneorgy,
ain~fag into mental power. They're
onderful h'i building up the health.
nly 25c per box. Sold by Pickens D~rug
ampany.__________
TERRIBLE OATH SWORN,
orth Carolnna Moonaaieral Also Worked
susooth 'Trich on Reyenue.
R-leigh, N. 0., Special.-At a
ial here before a United States
>mnission~er the fact was reveal,~
I that there was an oathbound
ang of moonshiners and illicit sel
ire of whiskey in the northern
irt of this county. A moonshiner
ho was under arrest admitted
dis and said the gang .had chosen
leador, whose name he refused to
iveal, and that -this leader had
iministerod a terrible oath which
thers had taken.
In some way the names of sever,
t of the gan~g have be'en discover
I atd arrests are to follow. An,
ther discovery was made regard
ifi a trick put upon revenue ol
~rs.
A man near hero 'told an <ftlcial
iat upon payment ini advance of
1o $10 fee for information would
iveal the location of an illicit d11s
ller'y. The oflicers pr'omised him
'o money and ho finally showed
1e plnce.
Then they discovered that lhe
id procured a part of an old still
91i set t bia bed of mud, .under
0\t' Ae' ba dee &little fired
Money Came "After Death.
A sad accident in coniection
with the recent Pacolet flood has
developed in the announcement by
the attorneys for the plaintiff,
that the Supreme Court of South
Carolina, has this week sustained
the verdict of the lower court in
$,,500 dainages for injuries 're
ceived on- the Southern Railway
some 18 months ago, to Fletie
Goss, drowned in the flood of Pac.
olet river and now after months of
waiting this Vihey on which she
had based 'mny hopos will go in.
to other haudq.
The-caso was tried the first time
in the court of Common Pleas in
Spartanburg a year ago and the
court allowed $4,500 damages
to the plaintiff for injuries re
ceived as the result of an engine on
the Southern colliding with a ve
hicle in which the plaintiff was
riding. The accident happened at
Mt. Zion station, a few miles north
of Spartanburg An appeal was
taken to the Supreme Court of the
state and while this was pending
the plaintiff mot her tragio death
by being drowned when the long
to be remembered flood on Pacolet
river occured.
This week the Supreme-. Court
affirmed the decision of the lower
court, but the money will never
reach the hands of the young
woman who brought the action.
The money will be credited to
the estate of the deceased and will
be divided among relatives.
WHITE GIRL WAITERS.
Proprietor John" Lange, of the
new Glon Rock hotel in Asheville,
has made an innovation in te
conduct of his hotel, wh ich has oc.
casionod some gossip about the
city. He discharged all negro
waiters mind employed white girls.
All the young women are of the
city. No Ashevillo hotel or res.
taurant has over taken this step
heretofore.
Gorrillas in North Carolina.
Charlotte, N. C., Aug. 1.-Near
Rocky Mount today Mrs. Pass
bong was assaulted in her home by
an unknown negro. She was
alone at the time, her husband be
ing absent. She was found un
conscious, after the negro had fled.
The people of the community are
doing their utmost to capture the
criminal.
When Adolph us Beaver, a young
faurmer of Iredell county, returned
to his home from a trip to States
villo yesterday, he could not find
his wife. The nieighbor's were
alarmed anid the body of the wo.
uman was found ini a well. The
cOjroner 's investigation showed that
she had been assaulted atd mur
dered. SIrspicion) points to a negro
named Welford Rosoboro, who has
niot beenm caught .
Mlainy Sehool Oh~lie are icly.
Mother oray'.a Sweet l'owdoe for children,
11Ndb o hre ray ay it rso in Child rot' iloi 1o
Revenue Men Seize Car of Whiskey.
Several days ago the seizure of
a car of whiskey was made in Co
lumubia at the instigation of the In
ternal revenue oflicers of Georgia.
The car was billed from Spencer
to Savannah, but it was thought
that the contents were for a dealer
In Columbia and it was detained
in the latter city.
A fter seizuire it was found that
no government license had been
paid and consequently it will be
held and adverised, and no clamrn-.
an4 appearing it will be sold. It
is not likely that it will be claimed,
and the consignee will lose *1,800
werth of whiskey, which is said to
be the largest made in the largest
State In yeArs.
Coughing
" I -was given up to dle with
quick consumption. I then began
to use Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. I
Improved at once, and am now In
b~erfect health."-Chas. E. Hart
raan, Gibbetown, N. Y.
Iptoo risky, playing
with your cough.
e first thing you
knf it will be down
deej in your lungs and
the la~y will be over, Be
gin early with Ayer'~
Cherry Pect ran tutse
A NEWINDUSTRY.
Stock Farm and Nursery to be Estabuiashed
Near Central.
"Chicola~ Farm and Nurseries"
is the name of a new enterprise to
be established near Central by
Oscar M. Watson of Clemson Col.
leg'.
Mr. Watson spent the day in
Greenville Friday and talked very
interestingly about his- plans and
the prospects for such an enter
prise.
As is generally loown there is
no stock farm and nursery in this
section of the State, and it; is be
lieved that the time is now'oppor
tune for the establishment of such.
Mr. Watson, who is a native of
the peach section of South Caro.
lina, his father, Col. R. B. Wat
son, of Ridge Springs having boen
the pioneer peach raiser in the
State, says he believes the Pied
mont section of South Carohna is
equally as adaptoble to raising
peaches as the counties in the
lower portion of the State. Ii
Saluda county, for ingtance, hun -
dreds and hundreds of acrea are
devoted to peach farms. In fact,
the peach crop is the leading crop
in that and several adjoining
counties.
Mr. Watson says the climate of
this section together with the char
acter of the lands is well adapted
to peach raising, and he sees no
reason why the crop cannot be
made a success in upper South
Carolina as well as in the lower
portion. ,
Ilr. Watson's farm is located on
the Air Line division of the South
ern railroad between Clemson Col
lege and Central. He has n'!ready
planted a number of trees and also
has a number of buds planted.
lie hopes to place some trees on
the market next soason. "In
planting my trees,'' said Mr. vat
son, "I have selected a variety that
is not susceptible to rot and are
heavy bearers.
In addition to the nursery,- Mr.
Watson will also raise Boikshire
hogs and single comb brown leg..
horns. In a few weeks le will
place on the market a litter of
thoroughbred registered Berkshire
pigs. le will also have brown
leghorns for sale as well as numer
ons eggs for etting.
It is Mr. Watson's intention to
start his farm and nursery on a
small scale and gradually develop
it as lie finds sale for its products.
Hie is a young man of several years'
experience in this line. He is a
formier student of Furman Umiver
sity, and for the past two years has
been in charge of the poultry de
partment at Clemson College.
Previous to his going to Clemson,
Mr. Watson assisted his father at
Ridge Springs in the cultivation
and sale of peaches. --Greenville
Neows.
No man or woman in the State wvill
.iesltate to speak well of Chamberlain's
stomiach andl Liver Tablets after once1
~rying them. T1hey always produce a
~leasant movement of the bowels, im
rove tihe ap~petite and strengthen the
ligestion. For sale by Pickens Druy,
Jo., Pickens, and T. N. Hunter, Liberty
ON TRIAL FOR BRIBERY,
riusours TLegislator Charged With flaviug
Soilolted a ntribe of S4,500,
Jefferson City, Mo., . Spec ial.
L'he case of State Senator William
3ullivan, of .Christian countyt,
sharnged with having solicited a
>ribe of *5,500 in connection with
>aking powder legislation at the
'ecent session of the legislature
was called Thursday before Judge
R. C. Timmons, of Barton coun ty.
Judge Tim mons was specially ap
ointed owing to the allegations of
wrejudice of Judge Hazell.
The defense offered a plea in
abatement, setting forth that the ~
lotendan), was indicted illegally
,ecause of the appearance of the
rttorney general in the grand jury
~oom together with Messrs. Cos
rove and Dunlap and granid jury
tenographers. A fter a briet ar
~ument of the attornoys, .Judge
l'immons overruled a mvotion >p
mnstain the plea,
There is more Catarrh in this scton
f the country than all other diseases
put. together, and until the last few
years was supposed to be incurable. For 4
i great many years doctors pronounced
.t a local disease and prescribed local
remiedies, and by constantly faili ng to
3ure with local treattnent, pronounced
it 1icurable. Soience has proven catarrh
to be aconstitutional dfsesse and ibh'rs'
fore requires' eoItitutional treatment,
tiall's Casarnh ('ure, ,manufactured by
P.J , heney & Co., Toledo..Ohio, is 'the
iycotitutional cure on the market. I
9t i taq a~~ain doass fro3m 10(
jtel oae silf~.~ t'aits.directly
) tooh~ dW ~ bsuirfaces of the
t~r& Tim' It *'tidred dolli~
WHITE GIRL KILLS NEGRO,
Memphis, Tont., Special.--Mles
Annie Strong living near Vioks
burg, Miss., Wednesday shot and
killed an old negro by the name of
Rob~rt Anderson who lived just
adjoining the Strong homestead.
The negro was digging post holes
On what he thought his property.
Mrs. Stroig claimed it to be her
land. A quarrel followed, Mrs.
Strong finally going to the house
and getting a gun. She gave the
gun to her daughter who fired at
the negro. Miss strong is now in
jail.
WILL COMPLETE TRESTLE WORK.
Mrs. Earle Sinders, of Spartan
burg, wife of the railroad contrao
tor who was killed in a railroad
accident recently, has shown great
pluck in her determination to carry
out the contract of her late hus
band to build a trestle in Tennes
see.
When her husband was killed it
soemed that the Ivork would stop
and the widow suffer the financial
loss incident to the failure to carry
out the contract.
OIRoLED THE GLOBE TO CAPTURE
THIS FORGER.
After circling the globe to de
liver an accused inan to the author
ities in Manilla and capture an
other in South Africa to be taken
to Nome, two federal officers ar
rived Wednesday night in Seattle,
Wash., with the latte'-pr.isoner,
James C. Beasley. The men % ho
made the journey are Charles .
Herron, of Seattle, a special age'f
of the department of justice, and
Deputy. United States Marshal D.
R. Dwyer, of Alaska. Beasley is
charged with forgery.
CAPTURED MUCH BOOZE
Revenue Officers Make a 1ig Hatmi In C
Spartanburg County.
Spartanburg, S. C., Special.
Thirty-five hundred gallons of
beer, a 125-gallon copper still with
C
cap and worm, 20 gallons of low
wIne, 18 fermenters, 10 gallons of
whiskey and other fixtures belong- b
ing to a large still seized, besides
two men arrested and placed under t)
heavy bond--this is the result of
Dne o^ the biggest raids ever made
in this county by dispensary coni
stables and revenue men headed
by Deputy Collector Dillingham. t
The raid was made on Thursday t
afternoon at the foot of Hlogback -
Mountain, near the North Caro.
lina line. In the raiding party
w~ere Constable Eubanks aid Del)
ity Collectors J. H. McCain and E
Isroadus Holly and several others.
The party had gained informa
tion which led them to believe that a
Bxtei.Sive operations were being
carried on by illicit distillers near
Elogback, and they accordingly
vent prepared for any emergency. A
['he raid was altogether successful
ts the i-esults show.,
The officers also arrested two of
he men engaged in running the
)ig still but their names will be
vithheld for the present. The
nen were placed under bond for c
heir appearance at the prelimi
lary hearing before a United
states comnmissioner. The raid is
me of the largest made in many
rears by the, local constabulary t
and the internal revenue men. The
ection of country where the still
a located is one of the wildest in
Lil this section.
"For years fate wvas afte mue continu- W
iuely" writes F. A. Gulledge, Verbena, re
kla. "I had a terrible case of Piles C
ausing 24 tumors. When all failed, ti'
3ucklen's Arnica Salve cured me." bi
Equally good for Burns and all aches QP
nd pains. Only 215c at Pickens Drug P'
jo's., drug store. F
- at
SENATOR DAVIs' WIDOW WVEDs.
Mrs. Anna Agnew Davis, widow
f the late Senator Cushman K.0O
)avis, of Minnesota, and Huntell
)oll, of Knoxville, Tenn., wereB
narried at the -bride's home in
Mashington, D. C. Wednesday. al
eov. E. S. Dunap, St. John's Epis- b
opal church, officiated. Only a Ic
ew intimate friends witnessed the tI
cremnony. The couple left for the
ouith on theib honeymoon trip.
I~rutany Trortutred. w
A case came to light thiat! for persist. ai
nt and unmerciful toi-ture has perhaps si
eover been equaled. Joe Golobick of I
olusa, Cal., writes. "For 15 years I ft
indurod insufferable pain from Rhbeuma-- ii
linm and nothing relieved me though I D
ried everything known. I came aoroes ~
Clectric Bitters and it's the greatest h1
')edicino on earth for that trouble. A L
ew bottles of it completely relieved and ai
ured mue." Just as good for Liv'er and T
Cidney troubles and genera~l debiiliy, d
)nly 50o. Satisfaction guaranteed by
~iens Drug Co., druggist.
WAN'E'Rik tdGJW
REVOLTING CRIME C1M
WHITE MEN IN AKeNO 7
Shot In the Back and Then Hit
With an Axe.
Aiken, -.C.Aug, Q,-6Abr
Surasky, a Jew peddlor% liyb'
Aiken, was murdered near ,
thorne, in Aiken countyO0l,
nesday evening, by two whito
George Toole and Leo Green.
The body was not discoe
until Lriday ovening, and SnrdB
family was not notified until
lay night.
The mnurdered man was 80
t age, and one of five broth.
Yho ran small stores in Aiken,,alI-,
,eaceful, quiet citizens, harming AV4,
>ne, as is characteristic of the race4N
On last Tuesday, Mr. Suras
oaded his wagon with his packs
mnd started on his rounds. A
ivas his custom, he is supposed to
ave stopped at Green's housev.o
tell his wares, and it was'the
that the two men carried out theia,
)laU of robbery and murder.
Surasky was shot twice in thd
)ack with a gun, one arm was a
nost severed from his - body,a
ils head and body vere ha
torribly with an axe. When
>ody was discoved it was inposii
>lo to recognize any semblance of
human being in the face, as de
omposition had set in. Buzzar4.
lying over the spot, attraoted the
tte ion of men passing by.
Sher 'Anderson and the cor
rent to 0 Bcene of -tbe
arly this )ing.
On searching "eS, the offi.
era found i pool )f blood in the
!ard of Leo (Ur n's house, and
ther blood stains were discovered
i melon rinds, and the bloody
xe was foundunder the h'use.
At the coroner's inquest it was
evoloped by the clews found that
oole and Green shot. Surasky
wiCO In the backa hr
im up with the axe. The shots
vidontly (lid not suffice to subdue
ieir victim, and the axe, was used
> aid them in their evil designs.
After their work was accom.,
lishod they loaded the corpse in
lie victim's own wagon and drove
o a lonely part of the wood and
ied tho horse to a tree and left it.
'he horse becoming hungry, broke
>ose and p)ulled tho wagon with
Lbs ghastly load away from the
pot wlero ho was tied to within a
ille and a half from Ihawthorne
heni it was discovered.
A negro is suspected as being
n accomplice in the crinme, but so
r tihe negro is free. Lee Green
a bad character. He attempted
kill a peddler named Levi, from
ugusta, Ga., some time ago. Levi
as wounded, but escaped. Sur..
iky only had about $8 in money.
his .was taken, but his watch and
1ck wei-e not disturbed by his
urderors, p~osibly .because the
dances of discovery would be
rester if such goods were foud
their possession. Trho nman Toole
stified at the inquest that he
und the body on Wednesday
*ght, bdt was afraid to say any.
ing about it.
The authorities are confident
at they have the right parties.
Slight injuries often disable a man
Ld oause several days' loss of time and
lien bleed poison develops, sometimes
ault in the loss of a hand or limb.
ltambherlain's Pain Balm is an antigep.
liniment. When applied to outs,
uises and burns it causes them to heal
inkly and without maturation,. and
evonts any danger of blood poison.
>r sale b~y Pickens Drug Co., Plchenm
d~ TI. N. Hunter, Liberty,
MIS OKl WIFE FOft BlUROAB.
Mistaking his wife for a burglar,
harles Ilinford fatally shot her at
ulton, Ky. , Thursday. Mrs,
infold was awakened by burglars
a window and called her hus-.
md. In the confusion that fol.
wed Mrs. Binford was shot and
in burglar escaped.
Ntmght Wan 31er Terror
"I would cough nearly all night long"
rites Mirs. 0Chaa. App~legatO, Of Alex.
idria, Indl., "andl could hardly get any
sp. I had cJonsumlption so bad that If
walked a block I would cough fright
ily and~ spit blood, but, when all other
edicines failed, 'three $1.00 bottlq o
(, King's New Discovery '*holl~'o
e and 1 gained 68 pounds." i
tely guaranteed to cur'e Cou6mOlts ,
ri (rippe, Bronchitis and all hr~
id Lung Trounbles. Prin Oo50 and $~O
rial bottle free at Pickerns Prng O6e
Beuidgo to Lot.
On Thursday, Angus U6th, 1Adds
19 el ~k tN i, PJlf tig o I
1W i7isonilh t

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