Newspaper Page Text
Folloig luap 1tuiIre of Great Austriain
Fortress They hame Follll i up
London, April >.--The Russian arnly,
which took the Austrian fortress of
Przeiysl, has achieved another vic
tory. Starting westward from the
Ualieian stronghold immediately after
its fall, the Muscovites now have en
tered the Meskid mountains-a range
which connects the Little Carpathians
with the eastern Carpathians and
forms part of the boundary bet.weenl
Galiciaa 1 iu Ingary-and driven out,
the Austrians, who had stlilblorl3,
held the passes and heights. Blrief in
deed is \'ien na's account, that this van
tage point, tle gateway to tile plans of
northiern lHungary, has been evaeua
ed. It says merely that tle Austrians
Were 'omi c pelled to make the iove Ie
cautse of 0he presence 'i large Itus
sian reiiforcenients fron I'rzemysl.
To the eastward inl the Carpathians
sanguinary fighting is taking place.
1oth1 th11e Aust'ianlLts and tihe lussians
clalim Victories at variiouis Points and
the capture orf men aid gunsn. Ini the
regon of \'irawa, .\AusI ia assets that
2,020 prisoneis were taken. Inl (lie
vicinity of Zaleseitrow alinost all the
deflenders of lussian tortifications
Were killed by tlie heavy guns of the
Austrians when th position was
taken. This admission is iade by ithe
Russiani coniiander-in-chie, who.
however, asserts tLhat t 1h Ilace a lmost.
immediately wvas retaken by a cotiter
In north Poland a cavalry charge
in the Suwalki district ' resuIlted in a
defeat of the Gerians who N VI were
(ivei away with loss inl meti killed
or captulred, according;_ to l1'etrograd.
Berlin says Riussian attaks neair .\n
gustowo were reilsed.
There( ha.- blnm itl'!ih-n.i
the West. The Frcnch haetakenl
the villa ) o' lingiiirliI, in tiw
Wo vrI ditt froni theIi aernitnt s,
and 1"'. (b-rmnts: have cap trd ro
the' lh- .hl is thi i bi of s ) i -y
ton, wh o DIinai et
.IW ) inaiiii' liv r' r :Whii ng l'i
t ro I.,:I -ly ilm Tulr-kish armi . Al
criria diiitha ri11hs b(in sunk by
a m1ine, in thw llack 4ta off fth,,t~
Two statllrs it e bienso blon till
s i r sllt ii) t ;lla tl w ttyare. A
Gm a n l sumarine hlsiesroyed a
British teamer inl the E+:nglish ian
nie! off the( southern-1 end of, th14 coa.st
of Cornwall, with a lIoss or our mi4
of the iir-4w. whil a German steaeivr
has el sntit twhe hottoin by a
m.linet inethe Iutal i lpic.t.0 tl
Vml. s~ l'iilii xa \,li. n i'igi
DCl'lil e:ndanlr it nilh lalomel.
It i. i'\en erally i el y 4'0-a1irA in
t il co u in i',l 1ii .1f itha valo i
has :1 4ry -ilen1 Iff eT -I thM Iyllm.
This :w omat' Ifo the f ili:i di -t
tngre' l i ii ac o n i-,- a d
and l11w w ii' ct a e it l iton folm in
aiv-i 0 er-iiax li s harmlis e-rtn le
cotle oli . iat is a mild, hui liitll,
su st'uh for enloimol. If1a l4 all 1hI
Ce.ctiinss but ti tir effet f al
ohnmet A it Its sleni i aiii haI broegh
it' ii 1u(h idg us/(l~iI tiat ii some
usts tryiiiiv.Ve. tatioe, andi
ycul nueve usOtectd alo ti at. ('it
blnce the veuina, hearing tiowes
adtignaturn of b.iill K.hGrisy.hc
'ish gut' 111d( -to iv .miipetol or
mney rfluu ely fir da, i.:frensin
laNMoapel fromplian nderis~I
tnodfte te 'pcia oneinas fo'rox.
YDay I, Guj.\ai, .l ndi K. anarc~w
"edlya:lamio Marth lnd: his Taon
1'elegut and UIrlu. The SinIdhi and
'ril are written from right to left in
tile Hebrew fasijoni. The U rdu Is it
sort of scrip and is so chaotic lit shape
that It is impossible to' reditee it to
the movable type form. Papers pritit
e( ii tile Urdu language are therefore
flrst written out by hand a pltte made
by the lithograph process. The "Oudh
Akhbar", a sixteen page (laily pub
lisheti at Lucknow in this language,
claims a circulation of about. 5,000. It
is saild that in or(ler to handle this
circulation it requires an office force
of about 200. Fortunately for tile
managers, the wages paid( to iatives
are only a few Ceits a day.
The Chamberiain Aledicine Company
aldvIertises Ill lewspapers printed ill
thirty-two languages. liesides tile
%'veinatclars andt( the well knowii Eu
ropean lanilgllages, Frenlich, S'pallishl,
l'ortuguese, :Dutch, Germant, me., the
list inbraces a 4nmber of langtages
which 1i1ntil collpalratively reeceti
11111s to5Ssssed n1o alphabet buit for
which the 1 inanl . al phabet has 'eln
a.dopte-d. Aliong the14se' are the ailtive
Hlawaiian, Famloanl. TIagalog (Phlilip
pine Ishlnds). Kallir, Z1111 anld liasuto,
of Foltil Africl. Thtei'r is also a tuod
er fIolrm11 of Ile Mlay Ila tlgiage ising
lRoman ebaeters, known as Iollnan
izei .\lalay. This is uised il lava and
the E-:ast Iillies.
Invigorating to tho Palo and Sickly
The Old Stamnard general strengthening tonic,
C~tuVEM TASTELESS chill TON IC, drives out
WJalaria.enriches the blood.and builds upthe sys.
teun. A true tonic. Vor adults and childreu. 50c
TRIY TIDWEII,L IN MAY.
Next Trial of ('lilton41 31111 ('harge
ifhI I 31iurdier inl Greenille EXleted
lo A1.1-1rac1 31111h .ittention1.
Greenville. .\pril 5 .-WenVvI the trial
of George-t \\. Tidwell fo r murder
collits tIp for the secondtilne n xtI .\lay
it. will problably find s'veral w itnIIessvs
afar fronm the city, 1114ss 111 III x
pegltd Itrtr-In411" (<w4ursi I. weent no0%\
and th'e opininleg dale of 1he Ietrigll.
At le-ast. two wHiinSSes., whose eiec
for, the state was, conlspli ous. and~ ofI
w ighV t have left (Irt' that W'illiin (;.
W\Isiwh is alleged 1o hl:lve bein inl
v l ll in th affair tht1 Tidwell claini
1.d cause' d Illn- II' ta 1.1, C n ding,, le(,:t
(::'3n\:lb shot0ly after th' lirst, trial
\I-. .\l:v, a year ago.
\Vood:;, Who l1. one till' was nd r
:1 bond or $'-00 for his apaacwl
bli subponilae'd it' his wh (rabouil s ar11,
litown. lit. was regardeu by lawyers
and others who followe d th litst trial
as 1ho chief witliess for th proS1e411
t;in. "'t" ltss'. 4notilr witntess
for tih State. lus 1411l It ed. Ili left
S(voeral days g1 o, having.. rle lit'rn i to
the city after Ils IlirSt. (14-partui re i1
Ille iiely a fe tn- il. Ano4 tiw' 14
paly is sad to ha e I!ownI for ina
Thal ho 41i i. t 1b I lo ailled .. 1 a witnless.
It: I m 1 11h4 . laken plact
sille l a.tl .\ a t Ilgo .d It In- o t
.31mes H. i-c , W io ll. t o iar a1n1d
'I.14. Towint.s representlli14 ot del1enlnt.,
wh0 1 Solicitlol nh n 40k14 ill ha t hitIe
1ssilltneo of Clbran. 1 )4 an & ('oth
T- h 1, ond tr il is xp t t o41 t.
hanged3l Irustncsit wo3~Il 1 uth seem,1144
Itest imony ad ue relat33 i4ve i t Tid3'
41111's14 wif (wh did not.14 14 ak' .Illthe14
and! I wash 1 irrelevant1 ai41 incompe-11
You. Arhger Liable tlo aue
3::' t hc oi drti tu 1 of( 11 h5 Iwe f
rio n al e h adI~~tit nOtI ''hctie (I i . haust
le.itI T L 0exce to wrcwe ca
hae nt oodta nce up an~ it riany
Jades a hoo lote. PrLof.ndon'ts
wath for a sa' t,'p. aL et s (10 what
mall heI~r ou nheend no.lnao
.. EXTONJdg Prn& SON
THAN EVER BEFORE
JLaw Enrforcemuent, Program in CoItum
Winl Brings About rl'npcfedented
Colum'bia, April 3.-Moayor Lewie A.
Grillith, 'Chief of Police, J. W. Richard
soil and the entire city council of Co
lumbia called on Governor Manning
in a body at noon today following pub
lication this morning of the infor
mation that the Governor had gone
over the head of the M1ayor and had
called on Sheriff J. C. AleCain, of Rich
land county, to enforce the laws in the
city of Columbia. The Columbia city
authorities assured the Governor that
they were doing all in their power to
enforce tile laws in the city and said
that the blind tigers had been put out
of business, all the lockers removed
from the clubs an( a vigilant effort
made to enforce all the laws. The chlief
of police said he had full u111thol ly to
lose all blind tigers and Alayor (rilith
had placed a suim of mniiey at his dis
posal to hire plim clothes tuen to for
ret ouL sispectedi places.
The coilill ilet in special session
this w o'niig in the imiayor's office to
consider the situtialoll an(d deci(led to
call on Governor iManiing in a boly.
Mayor Gitilliti, Cotncilmen It. C. Kee
nan, AI. M. Rice, N. Al. I)uPre and C.
M. Ashill, with Chief of Police .John
W. It iclarlsol reacdlil the governlior's
ollee at 12:30 and were im mediately
adm1itted to the governioe's private
oflice, whe re Goe'lovernor la 11111ig was
waiting for the .1113. Mayor G I11111th asked
Chief Hichardsoln to state what had
beein (one towards eiforcing the law
igailnst. illicit liquor selling in Colum
The chief, said the bindII( tigerIs had
been pill out of busilness, tile chlbs had
IelinoveIId all their lockers and that Co
lumbia was "tightel" tani it had been
inl yoars. lIvt said there migh h, a few
"hiip'" pocket il igers tI s he g dl
hIsk force, were mlakina overy effort to
1apprehenlil thesv, obvioulsly ak very dif
licullt pr-obilm. Hoe Stated that thetgam
bling~r joillts had beeln close l alnd ])tt
mt of businevss and( ther-e h1.(1liheen
;01nie m('011plaiinls of rabllilig ill a feW
pool room,is :i hll, was woring oi
hvn-. andil colivlecting evidencle thrlouigh
plain vlo"ios men" u. In r'esilise to a
inestion from the, mayor, the chiief saidt
I lihi. all tile blinl tigers had beeni
losed shiico Ibo t th of 'March,
lirectly after, the ()n-a1-monltht"
aw went into effect. e also state(d
ha. .ayor (Giith11 had ilplcel a s1um11
>i in1oniey at lis dispiosail to emiiploy (e
A lives to hilrret out (Viieviden(e of an11y
"I have ill a t111111ty to en fo rc the
aws." I i thie I hiuiief, aIld he insisted
h1:t h e Iall ( ilohis diuty toi the best
>I, his l lility .1nd(l tha t Co llnhi was
ig rtod had gien ll il I evowlly an.
'I ti ho was comay roorated by the
I)nyor)I :1111 counlcil. The novero r a k
.1 li' : in- f lhh i h llhd hill auhc ority
IIIfo ,-th laws withouit having- to
. it on iistructions from th mayo
a all n 1'Is anll hil Ie replied that hIt
aId.~ full1 andl coml eteivi :11tthor-ity. Onl
I d.z I dII . It - i III owt fI II-k1Lt . I - foih II Ii d-I'
nstruitedihi to enfrc asIleloihe lawst
ital had given him full auh ilan
>u i theset istucI ons.4
lan in .~l the i bac.an thIle reg lar-i
5\lltelir lattlsen a m sieslt3 yieht N
)\'INt It, is a o ef lr so a ie It
IU~' lii ~il ori, .ial l~NG orFilt .
pto d-nay, tsu wat eiliusedO~ 1 feet or'
Ah,1 1 t Irelt I'igre ief nst more .'tired'
'''I' : n' isorle hornn 3 eiedy thator
wolln, whad smelfing, teat feet N
isT 7.'arill ''keisgan '
ivatl dance. <'li ottoulseyul
more in in orns (lall pou r faeun
ians. Nouimatter1 wt s ueetghr
orhgt sore, swollun o u'e tried
ofito gen reloef misry une "ToZ"
brning orns callheseisnor uioa.
(ie mag2cent box% is. gandru "ToZ"
nor (lllimpne oreandu your fiaer
relief. Your ashoe yean'tsee totigt
for only 2or swonlen orinkred. Th'n
Phoenix Guaranteed Silk
Hosiery for Ladies and Men Agents for
Ladies Silk Hose 75 and $1. McCall Patterns.
Mens Silk Hose 50c.
Get Ready for the
This will be a great day for Laurens. All the
school children will be here, and most of the parents.
Everybody will want to look their best on that day.
IS THE PLACE
To get your Spring and Summer outfit for the School Fair. We
have just what you want in Coat Suits, Dresses, Millinery, Slippers,
Neckwear, Hosiery and all the latest novelties at popular prices.
We are prepared to show you a good assortment in all the
New Styles in Coat Suits. See our special numbers at $12.50,
$15.00, $18.50 and $20.00.
Be sure to come to Minter Co. for your Spring Hat. New
arrivals just in---in all the latest shapes.
Silks and Dress Goods.
A large selection of the new things in Silks and Dress Goods.
See our specials at $1.00, 75c, 50c and 25c.
For Ladies and Children. Be sure to get your Slippers here
for the School Fair. Ladies Spring Slippers $2.00, $2.50, $3.00
and $3.50. Childrens Slippers 75c, $1.00 and $1.50. Men's
Oxfords $2.00, $3.00, $3.50, $4.00 and $5.00.
Men's and Boys' Clothing.
Don't neglect the Boys. Bring them to us to be fitted in their New Spring
Suits. All at popular prices, $3.00, $4.00, $5.00 and $7.50.
Men's Spring Suits specials at .0.00, $12.50, $15.00 and $20.00.
Our Goods are New, just received from the best style centers
of the country, Baltimore and New York. We are always glad to
show you the new things.
Make our store your shopping place.
I See the New Styles in Straw Edwin Clapp Oxfords for
Hats, $1.50, $2, $2.50, $3. IiMen $6.00 I
The Black Box
The Great Universal Serialf
Herbert Rawlinson and Anna Little
Starts Next Tuesday I
The Idle Hour