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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, June 03, 1903, Image 2

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DO NOT DOSE KIDNEYS
WITH ALCOHOL
As When Liquid Kidney Rem
edies are Taken.
Use Kidney-Wort Tablets They
Never Fail.
Proprietors of liquid kidney remedies
know how harmful the least alcohol la to
irritated kidneys, and they would gladly
do without it, but they can't. The ingre
dients or liquid kidney remedies will not
keep without alcohol as a preservative.
"Kmbalmed army beef" treated with
borax and other preservatives, that raised
such a storm of indignation, did not poi
son the system as alcohol does the kidneys.
If everyone taking a liquid kidney remedy
knew that he was dosing his kidneys with
alcohol, how many would continue to use
liquid preparations'.'
No one who has had a grammar school
education.
To obviate this defect of liqnid kidney J
remedies a defect that makes them
worthless to practitioners and dangerous
to the public, Dr. I'ettingill's Kidney-Wort
1 ablets were prelected. .No suspicion of
alcohol attaches to the Tablets, as none is
required. Not only are Kidney-Wort Tab
lets guaranteed to cure such serious dis
eases as Bright disease, diabetes, nephri
tis, hemorrhage of the kidneys and dropsy,
but they Immediately relieve such distress
ing symptoms as pain in the back, Irrita
tion of the bladder, weakness, lumbago,
headaches due to kidney stoppage, tired
feelings, nervousness, exhaustion, and
general weakness. 1'ain in making water,
inability to hold the urine, frequent pas
sages, swellings of hands or feet, Kidney
Wort Tablets is the true specific.
AVatch your urine for symptoms of
trouble. Let your morning urine stand for
twenty-four hours. If it is milky or cloudy
or contains a reddish "brick dusf'appcar
ing sediment, or if particles float in it,
don't delay too long before taking Kidney
Wort Tablets.
. TRENCH GAFTUKE FIGUia.
lone Silly Men In I!nl(le nt Siihnrnn
Oimla.
Paris, .Tune 3. The I'atrie publishes
nn unconfirmed minor that Figuig lias
liecti occupied, with a French loss of
llxty men killed and wounded.
A recent dispatch from Saidn, Al
geria, said It wns otiicialiy stated tlmt
the Moorish tribesmen had lifty-six
men killed and twenty wounded In
their attack on the escort of M. .Ton
Dart, governor general of Algeria, near
Figuig (an oasis of the Sahara), on
Faturday. Seventeen French sharp
shooters were wounded in the fighting.
A detachment of French cavalry had
left Ain Sefra for lleni Ounif. Gov
ernor General Jotinart, who had ar
rived at Salda, received assurances of
loyalty and devotion to France from
numerous cnkls and native chiefs dur
ing his Journey there.
A battery of artillery was dispatched
from Ain Sefra, Algeria, to the scene
of the uprising on the Moroccan bor
der. This followed the declaration of
Governor General .Tonnart that the
government had authorized him to ex
ercise reprisals, lie said this did not
mean the occupation of Moorish terri
tory, but only the punishment of the
offenders.
Clew In Arilitley Mjwtery.
Irvington, X. V., June 3. Chief of
Police Aliei croinbie said that he had re
ceived a communication from a firm of
hat dealers in Springfield, Mo., in re
gard to the hat that was found near
the scene of the murder of John Ilef
fernnn nt Ardsley n week ago Sunday
night; Chief Abercroiubie refused to
disclose the contents of the letter, lie
said It would be shown to the Pinkor
ton men nt work on the ense and inti
mated nn arrest would be made In the
near future.
To l:le-irt Cnlxtn Kiillnar-
Santiago, Cuba. June 3. The share
holders of the Guaniarmmo railroad
have decided to Improve the port of
Guanlananio by building a deep water
wharf and storage warehouses. The
company Mill also extend the railroad
to Santiago and connect it with the
Van Home system, thus reducing the
1itno from Havana to the naval sta
tion to thirty hours. The plans, when
carried out, Mill open up one of the
richest agricultural sections of the
Island.
, Muilneera IIhuhciI In Liverpool,
Liverpool. June !. Gustave Rati, a
German, ami "William Smith, an Amer
ican, seamen of the British bark Ve
ronica, from Ship Island, Miss., who
M-ere sentenced to death May 11 after
having been convicted of murdering
Captain Shaw and six other members
of the Veronica's crew, have been
hanged here simultaneously. Itau pro
tested his innocence on the scaffold.
Book-keepers,
stenographers, and type
writers, whose occupation
requires physical, endur
ance, besides quick intelli
gence and mental ciTort,
will find bread made ' of
lest Flour
the best for them. It
feeds both body and brain.
Pillsburys
70
RST OF
FLOOD OVER
Waters Begin to Fall at Kans.i3
Citv.
NO DANGER OF FAMINE.
Sufficient Meat In Packing; Hotisea to
Feed Every Ont For Week I.oa
of I. We (ironnlr Kumiterat
ed Mails Arrive.
Kansas City, Mo., June 3. There U
decided Improvement hi the situation,
nud there Is a general feeling that Kau
nas City has seen the worst of the Hood.
Unofficial weather gauges In the Union
depot showed a fall of about six inches
during the night, and the official report
is stationary, the water being thirty
five feet. The danger of a famine has
passed, and the railroads are confident
that they will be able to bring in ample
supplies from this time on. The stock
of meats in the packing houses, most
of which can be taken out In boats,
proves to be greater than at rind sup
posed, and there is no doubt that there
Is sufficient meat to sustain the city for
a' week, even if nothing Is brought in
from outside.
Superintendent Goodwin of the wa
terworks department announced that
he believed the water supply would be
in a measure restored by nightfall. He
has plueed a pump and boiler in the
center of Allen street and is running
a supply pipe into a twenty inch mt'.in
leading to the Holly street reservoir.
This he said he could fill by night, giv
ing the city better protection against
fire and providing water for sanitary
purposes. All the cable car lines have
resumed and are running as usual.
The power plant of the electric lines is
under water, and the roads M ill not bo
able to run until the water subsides.
The first mails from the west have
come in. Nothing has come yet from
the flooded district around Topeka and
Lawrence, and it is not likely lljat any
Mill arrive for several days after the
water subsides. About two car loads
of second, third and fourth class mail
matter have been lost in the freight
yards. The water is now about five
feet above the bottoms of the mail cars
and running strongly. It may be pos
sible to dry out mail after its recovery,
but at present Superintendent Taft of
the railway service classes that mall
among the lost articles.
Damage Many Million.
The financial damage is estimated by
prominent business men at anywhere
between $10,00J.OMJ and $25,000,000 in
this city alone, but there is no method
of determining this with any accuracy.
One man's guess is as good as anoth
er's. The danger now is the crumbling c
brick buildings, and this has begun In
some quarters where old buildings are
standing. Here and there the corner
of a brick structure has gone down,
but there has been no general collapse
as yet of any large building. All
through the freight yards numbers of
cars are being loosened from their
trucks and are floating down stream.
When swept along by the current they
make a high class battering ram, and
the front of any building that receives
many shocks from them Is bound to
suffer material damage.
The gas company announced that it
hoped to restore the supply of gas dur
ing the day, but It failed to make good
Its promise to supply, sufficient gas foi
cooking pnrposes. Nine-tenths of the
Kansas City households nse gas for
cooking, and the result is that the great
majority of meals are cold.
Elncourawlng Newa From Sinter C ity.
News from Kansas City, Kan., is
more encouraging. The Leavenworth
trolley line has furnished power to the
local telephone and street car com
panies, and these systems are In opera
tion. Truffle continues between Leav
enworth and Kansas City, Kan., with
a roM-boat transfer nt a point half
way. ' The flood sufferers are being
fairly well cared for in the schools,
churches find halls. Mayor Cnuldoek
said that tbe relief .work was well in
hand. Two hundred army tents have
been sent from Leavenworth. As soon
as the weather clears the homeless peo
ple will be removed from the churches
and schools and placed in the tents.
There are 2,300 carcasses and large
quantities of cured meat nt the
Sehwarzehild & Sulzberger plant which
will be taken out If possible and dis
tributed among the people, if gasoline
can be secured a launch will be sent to
the plant. A similar attempt M ill be
made at the Fowler plant.
Reports of drowning, but always of
unknown persons, continue to come in,
but they cannot be verified in any
case, and this further confirms the be
lief that the loss of life has been much
exaggerated.
The most important means of com
munication in the flood district for
several days have been the telegraph
and long distance telephone, and the
telephone and telegraph wires, includ
ing the railroad wires, have been taxed
to their utmost capacity, owing to the
loss of hundreds of wires, cables un-.
der the river and main batteries.
To Illustrate the difficulty under
Which the news report has been se
cured from the flood district, the news
from Lawrence, Topeka and other
Kansas cities has been sent out via
Denver and Cheyenne, thence back to
the east, and part of the time the only
outlet from Lawrence, Kan., was via
San Francisco. Kansas City, Mo., has
received the news from Kansas City,
Kan., directly across the river.
It Mill be several days, perhaps, be
fore full telegraph and telephone facil
ities are. restored.
It is announced by the police engaged
in relief work in the cast bottoms thai
all the people who had been imprisonef'.
in houses i that di.-triet. have bee:
rescued and that there was no chains
of any further loss of life.
The story of fifty IJeSglaiw drowneo
in the east bottoms was found to bt
untrue.
One brick house, two stories high
has fallen down and about half a doz
en frame cottages have been washed
from their foundations. With thest
except ions all the buildings in the east
bottoms are uninjured.
The Commercial club has voted to
ask for outside aid for the sufferers.
On Monday the club voted that no aid
from outside would be accepted, but
the distress of the people is so great
that the community cannot provide for
all, ami so the charity of the country
is appealed to.
This action m'is taken after an ad
dress by Governor Bailey, who has
just returned to the city from Mound
City, where he has been .water bound
since last Thursday. The governor
pointed out to the club the necessities
of the suffering people and the inabil
ity of the community to provide prop
erly for them and relieve them, and
said that Miille he wanted to work In
harmony with the townspeople and its
charitable organizations lie saw his
duty clearly and he would issue a
proclamation calling upon the charita
ble people of the country to scud aid
in the form of money.
BETTER AT TOPEKA,
All rernon Marooned In Tree Have
Ileen ltraonrd,
Topeka, Kan., June 3. The, flood sit
nation here is materially better. Tin
Kansas river fell during the night al
the rate of an inch an hour. All those
marooned in trees and flooded house!
have now been removed to places of
safety. At the Sardou bridge alone
over 200 were landed last night.
The previous estimate of twenty
dead is still adhered to. Many report
ed missing are showing up, but it will
only be possible to give-the actual. loss
of life when the waters have finally re
ceded. It is believed that several per
sons M'ere drowned and that theii
bodies ha-e floated away.
The greatest fear now in Topeka Is
an epidemic of diseases. At relief de
pots where refugees -are huddled tv
gether several persons suffering with
contagious diseases were removed to
the hospitals as rapidly as possible
The absence of good drinking water Is
another disease breeder.
Situation at Dpi Molnea Bnd.
Des Moines, la:, June 3. It is neai
the mouth of the rirer at Keokuk that
conditions are the worst now. The sit
uation is appalling. The river Is six
and eight miles wide in places, and in
every direction may be seen refugees
on roofs of houses and in trees shout
ing for help that seems impossible. At
Bentonsport, Farmingtou and' Bona
parte great damuge has been wrought
by the flood, and half the towns are
under water. It practically has been
determined that there will be extra
session of the legislature. Governoi
Cummins is satistied that he can sup
ply the needs of the flood sufferers and
tornado victims by borrowing monej
and have the next session of the legis
lature approve his course. The situa
tion in I.)es Moines is still dishearten
ing, although the water continues tc
fall rapidly.
Ill uc llexervoir II u rutin.
St. Raul, Minn., June 3. The Minne
sota reservoir is on a, rampage, caused
by the bursting of the daui at liiji
Stone lake, near the source of the
reservoir. One mile this side of Hen
derson,' Minn., the stream is a mile
and a half in width, .and nt Hender
son bridge, where at normal stage the
water flows thirty feet beneath, the
angry waves are now laving the plank
ing of the roadway. The members of
an unknown family recently arrived
from Oklahoma are all drowned and
their house lias been carried down into
the Mississippi. Farm buildings near
the river and the bridges have been
damaged and the loss to crops will be
heavy.
RaltoiiM IMiied to Sufferer.
Washington, June 3. Adjutant Gen
eral Corbin has received the following
dispatch from Colonel Miner, com
mander at Fort Lea ven worth: "Issued
10,(XK) rations to Kansas City, Kan.,
last night. Need was imperative. Ask
to have action approved, nations for
this command up to 20th here. Be
lieve when we can get to the country
to the west of us it will lie destitute
of food. Advise, shipping rations here
as central point to meet this demand.
Two companies of engineers and pon
toon train are in readiness to be sent
west. Believe they might be of use at
Lawrence."
So Wild Cnmela.
In some part or other of the world
horses, cattle and sheep are found
Mild; but, it is asserted, nowhere can
be found Mild camels.
WALTER J. COM,
123 West Brookline Street,
Boston, Mass., Says of
Was ltroken down In health from a
severe, attack of t lie giin, anil I received
wonderful lienclifc by t lie taking uf (fni
iioim. Von can rest assured I will ri-eem-meml
it to everybody 1 know."
Don't continue feelinjr "all Anne A
v ju-w
out." Start taking Qutnona today.
All druggists sell it.
The Qtiinona Co., Boston, Mass
STRONG EVIDENCE OF FAITH.
The Fed Cross Pharmacy Guarantees
That Hyomei Will Cure the Worst
Case of Catarrh in Barre.
When one of the most reputable con
cerns in liarre guarantees that a medicine
will effect a cure or they will jeturu the
money, it speaks volumes as to the merits
of that remedy. It is In this way that the
lied Cross Pharmacy is selling Hyomei,
the treatment that has made so many re
markable cures of both acute and chronic
cases of catarrh in Barre and vicinity.
Hyomei is not a pill nor is it a liquid
that has to be taken with a tablespoon or
wineglass. Just breathe it in by the aid
of an inhaler that comes in every outfit
and benefit will be seen from the first
treatment.
it destroys all germ life in the air pas
sages, and lungs and enriches and purities
the blood with additional ozone. It eures
catarrh of the head and throat, or of the
stomach, liver and kidneys. Whenever
mucous membrane contains catarrhal
germs, there Hyomei will do its work of
healing. When using this treatment, the
air you breathe will be found like that on
the mountain high above the sea level
where grow balsamic trees and plants
which make the air pure by giving off vo
latile antiseptic fragrance that is healing
to the respiratory organs.
Remember that if Hyomei does not cure
you the Ked Cross Pharmacy will refund
your money. I his is a good tune to cure ca
tarrh by this natural method and prevent
catarrhal colds that are so common at this
season.
THE PHILADELPHIA STEIKE.
Tie I'p of Textile Plnnta ' Is' I'rac.
tlenlly Complete.
Philadelphia, June 3. The strike of
the textile workers inaugurated on
Monday Is virtually complete. Of the
650 plants which have not granted the
demand for a fifty-five hour week
there are not half a dozen in operation
and these are working short handed.
In the Kensington district, where are
located the majority of the mills, the
number of idle hands is said to be
more than 00,000.
The mills in the southern section of
the city, known as the Southwark dis
trict, are completely tied up, render
ing idle about 2,500 hands. More than
2,000 operatives are idle in Manayunk
The lace, workers In the two mills
owned by John Bromley have been
granted the shorter week. The twe
plants employ about 2,000 operatives
on' laco curtains. All other depart
ments of the factories are Idle.
The strikers are holding meetings in
all sections. -...,
Sfore Lowell Operative at Work.
Lowell, Mass., June 3. About 9 per
cent more operatives have gone to
Work in the Massachusetts, Merri
mack, Tremont and Suffolk, Hamilton,
Boott and Appleton mills, which have
been closed for nine weeks by labor
trouble. The percentage of skilled
labor now at work, according to official
figures issued, would atfpear to place
the mills In a stronger position than
that indicated by the general increase
in number of hands at work compared
with Monday.
Miit Kooaevelt a llrideainnbl,
Albany, N. Y June 3. Miss Hutb
Williams Pruyn of Albany and David
Marvin Goodrich of Akron, O., M-ere
married at St. Peter's church by Rev.
Dr. W. W. Battersliall in the presence
of a brilliant gathering. Miss Betty
Metcalf of Js'ew York was maid of
honor, and the six bridesmaids were
Miss Alice Boosevelt of Washington,
daughter of the president. Miss Natalie
Henderson of New York, Miss Janet
Mann and Miss Jessie .Mann of Troy
and Miss Liizabcth Pruyu and Miss
Mary Bowditeh of Albany. The best
man Mas Robert Monroe Ferguson of
New York.
Knight of Col n mini Convene,
New Haven, Conn., June 3. Nearly
300 delegates, representing the various
state councils of the Knights of Co
lumbus, met in Warner hall for the
opening of the twenty-first annual con
vention of the national council of the
order. The convention Mill continue
two days. Among the important mat
ters to be brought to the attention ol
ttie delegates is the appointment of a
commission to purchase a site and erect
a building which shall be the national
headquarters of the Knights of Co
lumbus. It Is probable that this city
will be chosen for the building.
Mr, Choate Home.
New York, June 3. Joseph H
Ornate, United States ambassador tc
Great Britain, and Kobert S. McCor
mlck, United States ambassador tc
Russia, arrived on the steamer Kron
prlnz Wilhelm from Southampton
Ambassador Choate, Miio came over tc
attend the wedding of his son, JosepL
Choate, Jr., said ho would return to hi!
post immediately after the marriage
lie asked many questions ooneoroins
the news of the day, but said he could
say nothing new.
To Ksamlne ew York Barber.
Albany, N. Y., June 3. Governoi
Odeil has appointed the following stat
board of barber examiners under the
McEwnn law, passed at the last ses
sion of the legislature:- Louis House
M'eller of Albany, master barber, torus
one year; George F. Keedy of Chenan
go, Journeyman barber, two years
George W. Adelmau of Albany, jour
neyman barber, three years; Jacob
Kiessel of New York city, master bar
ber, four years.
Pnnlc In Montrenl Market.
Montreal, June 3. The worst panic
in tbe history of the Montreal stock
market M'as caused by .the announce
ment of the failure of A. E. Ames &
Co. of Toronto, who are closely con
nected Mith Senator Cox, and which
resulted in the bottom falling out en
tirely. Prices declined to the lowest
level of the year.
P. S. HEATH
MAKESREPLY
Former Assistant Poftinastcr General
on TuiloetTs Chanres.
ANIMUS OF ACCUSATIONS.
It Vaa, Mr. Heath Aaaerta, an At
tempt to lllnvkniall llliu Into Ke
taininir the Cannier of the
Washington l'oat Otllce.
Washington, June 3. Postmaster
General Payne made public the letter
of former First Assistant Postmaster
General Perry S. Heath in reply to the
eliarges made by S. W. Tulloch of this
city, formerly cashier of the Washing
ton city post otlice. The letter is as
follows:
I tkank jou for your courteous letters
o l:nh and i'uth inst. culling my atten
tion to certain assertions of one S. ".
Tulloch, ex-cahier of the Washington
post office, and ai&o the statement of a
Airs. Wining, formerly of Ohio, who Is
Quoted as sayliiK that she was curried
upon the rolls of the Washington otlice
with the understanding that she was not
to render service to the, government.
If airs. Wlnans did not render service
equivalent to the compensation she re
ceived, her superior olticers were deceiv
ed. I did not know the woman when Bhe
was appointed and had no personal Inter
est in her. Her name was among the
large number always on my desk, and I
recall that she was well recommended for
a position. I did not and could not at
tempt to personally ascertain whether
persons appointed to position in post of
fices rendered satisfactory service. I do
remember that this woman became a
nuisance about the post otllce department
and that I refused to see her. She wag
reported to me by my chief clerk as being
persistent in her demands for promotion
or more desirable work. She at least pre
tended to my chief clerk, so he reported
to me, to perform services warranting
promotion or better compenpatlon.
By the same token, upon the same line
of comment employed by Tulloch nearly
if not quite all of the transactions of the
executive departments In Washington
could be called Into question and Improper
motives could be assigned. Necessarily I
could not follow the details of the work
of post office clerks; I was compelled to
trust my subordinates and to rely upon
postmasters. We had a change of ad
ministration, a war. the Americanizing of
immense foreign service and the taking
over of vast expanses of new territory,
but I mastered as many details as possi
ble, and I proudly hold myself responsi
ble for all that I did, for the humble part
I took in the work of the department.
I never appointed any person to any
position or retained any one In any posi
tion, at any time, with any sort of notion
or idea that he or she was not to render
full and honest service to the government
for the pay received. The intimation that
there was an "honorary roll" upon which
persons were, placed for .politleai or per
sonal or other purposes than good serv
ice Is a pure invention. It Is a lie out of
whole cloth, as are most of the imputa
tions of Tulloch. If any persons were nc
appointed or retained, it was through
their own dishonest designs.
There was a period extending over
many months when many more men were
demanded for services in Cuba. Porto
Klco and at military camps in our coun
try than we could supply. We drew
through larger pent offices for men from
classiiied service, receiving many, but
when responses from post offices ceased
to be suliici'iit we drew names from ap
plicants outside classified service and con
scientiously selected those whose capabil
ity and character we deemed best estab
lished. In this hurried work of appoint
ments and hurried dispatch of men and
materials to scenes of action some mis
takes were of course made, soma confi
dences as to Integrity blasted, but thesu
things occur and will so long as men live.
I made a visit to I'orto Itico when the
Spanish form of postal service was taken
over and placed under our system. I did
not seek the trip and never made a more
disagreeable one or one where I rendered
better service or made more sacrifice.
For every dollar expended vouchers were
rendered and accounting was made. J
made a trip to the Pacific slope. I believe In
the spring of 1M. in connection with condi
tions existing in post olllces at Portland,
Tacoma and Seattle Incident t the han
dling of the Alaskan mails and local con
gestions for which a strict accounting
was made. Possibly Tulloch did not dem
these trips necessary, but I doubt 'If he
has the- slightest conception for what
they were made or what was done upon
them.
Pemonal References to lleuth.
Thre are two personal references to me
In the Tulloch assertions that I desire to
mention briefly, and the others 1 will
pass over as unworthy of mention or for
reply from those who have had later ac
cess to the official records, for these inci
dents occurred four or five years ago.
Complaints were made to me By clerks
in the post otlice department or the oftiee
of the- auditor for the treasury that an
employee of the latter named Ullmer fre
quently entered their rooms and In a
surly, offensive and peremptory manner
demanded records and carried them away
without leaving any receipt or simply
helped himself and when receipt wag re
quested snubbed the clerk making the re
quest. I was asked by our clerks to re
quest and did request of treasury offi
cials that Gilmer be instructed to act like
a gentleman and to protect clerks In the
post office department by leaving receipts
for all records taken by him from the de
partment. . A displaced document would
naturally subject the responsible clerk to
censure if not indeed a charge of dishon
esty. What purpose Gilmer had In carry
ing these records from the department J
do not pretend to say. This incident hal
no connection with (.lllmer's work as au
ditor. The other reference relates to Tulloeh's
displacement, from the position of cashier
in the Washington post otllce. The lirst
distinct recollection I have of Tuiloeh was
shortly after the induction of Postmaster
Merritt and the appointment of a new
cashier. A number of Tulloeh's friends
called upon me singly and asked me to in
tercede for his reinstatement. After I
had steadily declined to make any inter
cession one or two more men called and
advised me as a matter of politics and
prudence to have him reinstated. I was
advised that Tulloch had been collecting
evidence of improprieties in the post of
fice and that If he were not reinstated l.t
would expose them; tha t I would be mailt
to suffer and McKinley'fc administration
would be scandalized.
I remember to have stated to one ol
these importunate friends that I could
not conceive how an honest arid conscien
tious employee of the government would
want to remain In a position where wrong
was being done, much less to be reinstated
under such conditions, and that as he had
been a sworn ofheer of the government
and had not to my knowledge reported
these alleged irregularities I could and
would not in conscience recommend htm
for any position. This is the matter to
which you now call my attention and
which was then.' at the instance of Tul
loch, published in newspapers in Wash
ington and elsewhere and thn fully an-wered.
In a Carefully Prepared Ar
ticle recommends Dr. D.
Kennedy's Favorite
Remedy.
In a recent issue of the Kew York
Magazine of Sanitation and Hygiene, tha
recognised authority" Jn all matters per
taining to health, James H. Montgom
ery, M. D.. says editorially:
"After a careful investigation of Dr.
David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy, a
specific for kidney, liver and bladder
troubles, rheumatism, dyspepsia aud con
stipation with its attendant ills, we are
free to confess that a more meritori. -us
medicine has never come under the exam
ination of the chemical and medical ex
pertsof the New York Magazine of Sani
tation and Hygiene. In fact, after the
most searching tests and rigid inquiry in
to the record of Dr. David Kennedy's Fa
vorite Remedy, it becomes a duty to re
commend its use in unequivocal term to
every reader of this journal whose com
plaint comes within the list of ailments
which this remedy is advertised to cure.
We have obtained stich overwhelming
proof of the efficacy of this speci fie have
so satisfactorilv demonstrated its curative
powers through personal exH;riment.s ,
that a care for the interests of our readers
leads us tocall attention toitsgreat value. "
JAMES II. MONTGOMERY, M. D.
It is for sale by all dntggists in the
Kc iv 53 CcrA Sizn and the rcsrlar
$1 .00 size bottles less than a cent a close.
Sjmfilr htt'U-enousrk for trial, free by mail.
Dr. David Kennedy Corporation, Rondout, N. Y.
tr. I)nria K.'nmtlv' Cherry ltlm best for
told, lunithi. ( o.nouitiiiB. iDc, Wc, J1.00.
A HUNDRED
WEREKILLED
tatest Estimate of Georgia Tornado
Victims,
FORTY PATALLY INJURED,
Many Otlieia llndlr Hnrt titiaena'
ltellef Committee Italaea Money
and A ska War Depart
ment to Send Tenta.
Gainesville, Ga., June 3. The torna
do which visited the towns of Gaines
ville, ."ew Holland and White Sulphur,
Ga., resulted in the killing of about
100 men, women and children, ac
cording to reports, which are as yet in
complete. It is estimated that forty
persons were fatally injured and many
more hurt I'robubly 1,000 persons are
homeless.
Two hundred houses, besides the
Gainesville cotton mills, were destroy
ed by the storm, aggregating a prop
erty loss of 5300,000. Night brought
increased misery to the tornado suffer
ers, for a steady rain set in late in the
afternoon, attended by bitter cold
weather. The town was in total dark
ness all night, and the streets were fill
ed with debris. All night long phy
sicians pushed their way through the
wreckage, guided to the suffering vic
tims by the groans of ngony. Here and
there a fallen tree would block the way
or a wrecked house would stop prog
ress. Doctors and volunteers waded
through mud and water knee deep.
More than 200 homes were destroyed.
A mass meeting has been held" at
which 5,",fKK) was subscribed to a re
lief fund. , A message lias been sent to
tho secretary of war asking for tents
to shelter the homeless and an appeal
for uld is made to the public. . The
main needs of the sufferers now are
clothing and tents. Governor Morrill
has ordered fifty tents for Gainesville
from Atlanta.
The entire city will suspend business
for the next twenty-four hours. The
dead have been prepared for burial
and graves are being made. The city
pastors have been requested to act as
a committee to see that every person
has a suitable funeral. There will be
100 funerals here within the- next
twenty-four hours if caskets can be se
cured. Thirty days' rations for l.ttdft
persons were also requested from Sec
retary Root.
Change of Venae In Tend Trials.
Jackson, Ky., June 3. A change of
venue has been granted in the cases
of Jett and White to Morgan county
and trial set for June 2d.
T
Union Made.
Mild and Sweet.
' KOIt SALE IX I1ARKE BY
SmlUi lirotlirrs, a. W. Jeffords,
). (iiiieherio, Sowd.-n & Lyon,
A. Clliu'lierio - Rio., A. Tomani,
. (i- Tojuasi, 11. J. Tomasi,
i rancift Mprelnint, I ,T. Mend,
,,r J- JMJnwan, ijirlo Herlo,
W. 11. Conner, M. David,
t. , O-J. lluwps. ft. I., llbnclil,
1. 1. Mola, Mrs. John II. firilliii.
Made by C. Lawrence & Co,
BOSTON, MASS.

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