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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1903-1906, July 09, 1903, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067659/1903-07-09/ed-1/seq-1/

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.....KE.S.5.....JUTHE 9,c1ENS StOL.N XXXINAL
utered April, 28, 1d at PickesOf Of-0., as secod N1O ,7
'1'Il1 PIO'LER" .JOUIN A 1b, H .a li -P8Jl)TD I9c Pt KE SC., it ,9 93V L x ii O
SCOTT'S EMUlS0N seresa
brikge to carry thc- weakened and
rftarvcd system along until It can find
fitm support In ordinary food.
Send for free sample.
sco-r & DOvNE, Chei,,ts,
4- Street, New Yo.k.
So. . o al drugg its.
Fred Ewart Will Be Hanged.
Key West, Fla., July 7.-frod Iw.
art has bee-n convictod of murder Iz
the first degree and will be sentenced
to hang. Dwart was tried for the
murder of Frank Whitakor. He made
a full confession of the crime, claim
Ing that lo had invited Mr. Whitakel
to go on board .ho NeW Venice to.get
some clarms; that while there Mr.
Whitaker cursed him, and that whild
enraged, ho (IDwart) picked up an aj
and struck Wlitaker with it. He did
not romomber striking him more thau
once, but admitted that he might hav4
done so.
Thcro is more Catarrh in this sectio'i
(f the country thrm all other diteass
pait together, and until the 1 it few
years was supposed to be inoiale. For
a great many years dototrs pi on:>unced
it a local disonso andl preseribodt local
remedies, and by cnstantly failing to
cure with local treatment, pronounced
it incurable. Soience has proven ciatarrh
to be a constitutionil diseaso and therc
fore requires constitutional trt-atniont
Ilall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by
F. J. Cheney & Co . Toledo, Ohio, is lhie
only constitutional cure on the ii arket
It is taken internally in 'loses from 1.0
d(opa to a teafspoonfiil. It acts directly
on the blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. They (,fTer one hundred dollars
for any case it fails to cut e. Send for
circulirs and testimonials.
Address. F. J. Cheney & Co
Toledo, 0.
Sold by all Druggists, 7ie.
Ihall's Family Pills are the best.
llillioni and Trillion.
There are two systems of numera.
tion In use at the present day, common
ly called the English and the Frenc'l
systems. In the foriner tQhe billion i.
4a uillion of millions, a trillion a mil
lion of hillions and (aCIh denomnlmation
Is a million times the one preceding.
In the hitter (whieh is the system used
in the United States) the billion is a
thousan millions. and each denomnina
tion Is a thousand times the preceding.
l' i e Wn SInu-le.
"11hy11 d t U011 iarry i" t ed one
Frenchlai f another.
"Ileeause must do It on cc tain con
"Well, you' know, the lady must be
beautirul, rich and a fool. if she Isn't
rich and beautiful, I won't take her,
and if she isn't a fool she won't talko
She Could Spell Too.
While waiting in the reception room
for their hostess sone visitors were
entertaIned by that lady's four-year
old daughter. One of the callers re
marked to the other:
* ~ "She Is not very l)-r-e-t-t-y."
*"No," instantly replied the child:;"
am not very I)-r-e-t-t-y, lbut I anm very
#-m--r-t."--New York T1imnes.
* The P'ublNIkerN' ldliros*.
"iThue publishers tol Arthur that he
would hav'e to rewrite a good p)ortion,
of his book before they could bring it
"hlumiph ! I should thInk they would
have had1( humim rewvrite somue of the bad
portlons."'- Kansas City JIournalI.
Brutaily Tortured.
* ..A case came to light that for persist
- et and unmerciful t'orturo h-is peih ars
never been eb1ualed. Joe Golobick of
Colusa, Cal., we ites. "For 15 years I
endlured insufferale pain from Rheuma
tim anwI nothing relieved me though I
-trk e verything knowvn. I came across
Kliectric Bitters and1( it's the greateit
medicine on earth for that trouble. A
.fow b~ottles of it complct. ly relieved antI
cured mne." J istas good for Liver and
* . Kidney troubles and gene ral dllIily,
Only 50c. $:atisfaction guiaranteed by
* ~ ~ P.ekons Drug Co., (druggist,
* ysrcrcihe for The Selitiiiel Journtal.
Thie IBest Pr3ecr'iptiont for Ma
Uhilis andl Fever is a b'ottle of Ouovxs T iAamx
r.s (Ist: 'Tosie. It Is simply I ron and quinine
* . in a tasteless f ormi. No cure--no pay. P'rie 504
Over-Work Weakens
Your Kidneys.
lnbealthy Kidneys Make Itnptre Blood.
All the blood in your body passes through
your kidneys once every three minutes.
The kidneys are your
- . blood purifiers, they fil
Iter out the waste or
. impurities in the blood.
If they are sick or out
of order, they fail to do
their work.
PaIns, aches and rheu
matism come from ex
cess of uric acid in the
- --- blood, due to neglected
kidney trouble,
'WKidney trouble causes quick or unsteady
heart beats, and makes one feel as thougn
they had heart trouble, because the heart Is
over-working In pumpIng thick, kidney
poisoned blood through veins and arteries.
* It used to'be congidored that only urinary
troubles were to be traced to 'the kidneys,
but now modern science proves that nearly
all constitutIonal diseases have theIr begin
in i kineytrouble.
ii ' yuare sck you can make no mnistake
by fIrst doctoring your kidneys. The mIld
and the extlfaordinary effect of Dr. Kilmer's
Swanmp-Root, tihe great kidney remedy Is
soon realized, It stands the highest for its
-wonderful cures of the most distressing cases
and Is sold on Its merits
by all drugglsts in fity
Scoat 'and one-dollar slz
.es. , You may have a
realso pamiphlet telling you how to find'
ou fyou have kidney or bladder trouble.
MettpthispaerhnwtngD Klr
t 6gBQ gautoptf
Last Rest In Shadow of the
Pontiff Still Exhibts Remarkable VI.
tailty, but It is Believed His Pass
ing Away Is a Question of Hours.
Short History of His Life.
Rome, July 7.-The tex4 of the bul
leti-n iseued by physicians th- morn
ing, on the condItion of the pope's
health is as followa:
"Althougth his holiness dpassed the
night almost without sleep, he is not
so uneasy as be was yesterday. The
oipe has been benellted by the in
jection of digitalis and camphor, and
the condition of his chest is normal.
There Is a slight cough with some ca
tarrhal omission. Buffic*nt nourish
mont has been .taken. The pulse is
still weak, but not intermittent and the
temperature is below normal. The con
dition of the august patient, therefone,
cannot be described as better, but it
certainly is -no worse."
'The amelioration in the pope's con
dition this morning was so unnatural
considering the gravity of his illnoss,
that it was feared that possibly it was
only the last flickering of the vital
During this brighter interval, the
Pope resumed his habits of command
and insisted on givi-ng orders for the
preparation of the brief appointing
Monsignor Volponi, actually secretary
of lotters to princes, ae secretary to
the Consistorial congregation, a post
vacant owing to the promotion of Mon
signor Nocella, to the Cardinate. The
of such an appointment,
especia y at the present moment, is
manifes when it is considered that at
the pope's death the secretary of state
ceases to exercise his functions, which
are assumed immediately by the see
retary of the Consistorial congregation.
"God's will be done. Who would have
holieved It, when only ten days ago I
was presiding over a public consist
ory?" murmured feebly Pope Leo as
he felt himself late last evening sink
i-ng into a sloop wvhichi lasted about
three hours, until exe-ruciating pains
brought him back to consciousness. He
groaned and comp~lained of pains on
both sides of the thorax. Tenderly
Dr. Lapponi, atssistedi by Pope Leo's
valet, Pio Contra, and the physician's
second, Do Castro, lifted the frail form
and changing the position, succeeded
in giving the patient some relief.
Though hovering on the brink of
death, the life of the .pontiff is still
prolonged by moans of strong stimu
lants and concentrated nourishment,
and while ho is stIl alive his wonder
f-ul v-!tality may again resist and con
quer the attack of his illness.
Late last eveni-ng, after the excite
ment of the ceremony of the last sac
rament was over, the pope seemed less
restless, partly soothed by the religious
service and partly by a dose of chloral,
w-hich was given him in considerable
TPhe interim during the early hou-rs
of this morning testifies to the convic
tion that the passing of Pope Leo is
very near. The court yard of St.
Damaso is filled with the carriages of
the cardinals. In the cortile are
d-rawn up the carriages of t-he cardi.
nals and of many notables. The ser.
vants and mesenger-s hurry across the
court with bundles of huge wax tapers
and with the robes of the ecclesiasti
cal dignitarilos who are waiting within
the. palace. The ante-ehamber of the
palace was all through the nigh~t
thronged with the princes of the
church, high noblemen and membera
of the dipilomatic corps. Telegrams
of inqiuiry have been received from
several of the monarchs of IEurope.
Think Conditon Hopeless.
Berlin, July 7.--All the Rome. dis
patches published here 'represent the
Dope's condition as hopeless. The
nowapapers of tihis city are issuing
ext,ras containing th~e latest telegrams
on the subject of the pontiff's heal-th.
Cardinal Rampolla's Report.
Washington, July 7.--The following
cablegram was received today by the
apostolic delegation from Cardinal
Ramnpolla: "The condition of the
holy father is still grave, but no
worse. Night caim. Takes food
with6dut reluctance. Mind perfectly
Vatican Displeased.
Rome, July 7.-In vatican circles
there seems to be dlssatisfact4ion be
cause of the rumoers in circulation to
the effect that those in authority in
steald of preventing the pope fr'om over.
taxing his 'failing strength, have, for
their own purposes, engaged htm~ con.
teary, to his physician's advice to fur
ther *xertion. It -hasa been hinted
that those who might be eligtble can
didates for the chair of St. Peter- would
not have many regrets should -,he way
be left open without more delay and
thaat, regardless. of Ethe pontiff'a feeble.
Jnoss, they worked upop bis harmless,
tiatural pride in the vigor of his con'
atittuton and his vener'atgeage to en
notwithstanding the precarious condl
tion of his health since the operatlo
of 1899, wihl had grown much wors
the last few months. ' Under the alh
cumstances such insinuations are ex
ergetically repudiated by those cor
History of Pop* Leo.
Born at Carpineto ., arch 2, 1810.
Entered college at Rome in 1824..
Matriculated at Gregorian univerilt
Entered the College of Noble Eccli
alastica in 1832.
- Appointed domestic prelate by Grei
ory XVI in 1837.
Roterondlary to the court ofSegnl
tu'ra March 10, 1837.
Order of proisthood conferred Dic
31, 1887.
Apostolio delegate at Benevent
Governor of Spoleto 1841-1843.
Papal nunclo at Brussels 1843-1815
Made archbiohop of Perugia in 1841
Created cardinal Dec. 19, 1853.
Made Cardinal Camerlengo in Jul]
Elected pope -Feb. 20. 1878.
Revived Roman Catholic hierarch
in Scotland, March 4, 1878.
Encyclical condemning communist
ond iiihilsin Dec. 28, 1878.
Encyclical against heresy, socialisu
Nov. 5, 1882.
Recognized unity of Italy Oct.
Encyclical condemning liboralisn
Nov. 6, 1885.
Celebrated golden jubilee in 1887.
Celebrated grand jubilee in 1888.
Encyclical on socialism and labc
May 16, 1891.
Celebrated I0piscopal jubileo in Fel
ruary, 1808.
Issued appeal to England for roui
Ion of Christendom April 14, 1894.
Celelyrated sixtioth anniversary c
h-is first mass Feb. 13, 1898.
Declarod 1900 a year of universi
jubilee May 11, 1899.
Held consistory and created eleve
new cardinals June 19, 1899.
Celebrated ninetieth birthday a
Maroh 2, 1900.
September Options Fall 70 Points I
Cotton Market.
New Orleans, July 7.-In a smal
sized panic in the cotton market thl
morning, September options fell 7
points from 11:79 to 11:09. The sel
ing In September was terrific. No
York -had an immense bunch of sellin
orders in local brokers' hands and th
first declines scared weak longs int
unloading as quickly as possible. Th
consequence -was that pries went dow
9 and 10 ponits at a time. The bul
clique was also credited with unloat
-ag and it was current gossip tha
local longs wore unloading in ilvel
There was nothing doing in Augusl
Late in the morning September had r(
covered somewhat and was 48 point
below the closing of liriday aid 5
points below the highest level of thi
morn-ing at 11:27, October 17 point
below the clostng of Friday at 9:98 an
December was 16 points below at 9:7(
Two Deaths From Recent Fighta
that Place Is the Result.
Steolville, Mo., July 7.-Jrhe stree
fight in Steelville Saturday which rt
sulted in the death of Robert Stark
and the serious wounding of Sheris
Taft and others, has been followed b
tihe death of Herschel Starks, son c
Robert Starkt, who was shot throug:
the abodmen by one of the sheriff'
posse lin attempting to arrest the youn1
At the coroner's inquest ever thi
body of the second victim of the tragt
dy It traspired in. the evidence that
you'ng Starks was the originator of thi
difficulty~ The young man, who wa
not over 20 years old, attacked th<
sheriff and two dleputies, as well as twv
city marshals, and succeeded ini wound
ing three persons and he was himae]
shot. Herschel u-rged his younge
brother, before lhe died, to avenge hi
Sheriff Taft is still in a critical cori
dition from his wounds.
Gadisden's Stellant.
Gadsden, Ala., July 7.-1Dverythini
is being (lone at the plant of the Ala
bama Steel and Wire company to ge
the furnaces amnd steel mills into oper
atlon at the earliest possible moment
The tremnendous blo0w engines are nom
being installed andl will soon be read,
for use. They have a blow cylindo
of 84 inches In diamecter, with a I
foot stroke. The stove and belle
have also 1been put In, and the grea
plaint will soon be readly for operatiori
Drummer Drowned In Surf,
Jacksonville, F~la., July 7.-F'rei
Frey, a traveling salesman for Munte
Drmos., jewelers, at New York, wa
drowned in the surf at P.io Bleaol
Saturday aftersnoon. The body wa
found and brought out in 25 minut
but, though two physicians, who wer
on hand at the lime, used every effor
at resuscitation, theIr efforts failed.
telegram wvas sent to the parents c
the tunfortunate man in New York.
N~o man or woman in the State wfl
hesitate to speak well of Chamberlain'
Stomiaeh and Liver Tablets after one<
trying them. They always p~rodue
pleasant movement of the bowels, ims
prt)~o the appetite andl strengthen the
digestion. For sale iby Pickens Drug
Co., Piokens, and T. N. Hunter, Libort'
Father Kileci byYoung Son.
Dallas, Tex., July 7.--L. A. Moord
secretary of the city of Dallas, wa
shot and almost Instantly killed at
o'clock Sunday evening by his nor
IErnest, aged 22 years. Moore, it
alleged, .had been drinking and ha
attackted his younger son. The oth(
son, Ernest, -was remonstrating wit
the father, who turned upon him, who
the son flred the fatal shot.
No0 PIty 24howna.
"For years fate Ivas af te mue continu
ously" wvrites F. A.'Mul etge, Ve'rbena
Ala.. "I had a 'terrible A of Pile
causing 24 inniors, Wype " iiled
Reign of Terror In Town of
Shooting of an Officer by a Negro, and
Subsequent Attempt to Lynch Mur
derer, Resulted .in Race Riot-No.
gro Dives Ranbacked.
. vausville, July 'l.--4 4co prejudice
between blacks and whites brought on
o .a reign Qf terror here Sunday, which
has -not ended. All'of last night and
all day yesterday arned men threat
ened the lives of citi'ens. Gun stores
3. were broken open and weapons and
ammu-nition were seized by blacks and
r, whites. The county jail is partly
wrecked, and an angry mob of 2,000
whites broke in to nunt for a black
y victimi the wall was forced with a
batter1~g ram; negro dives were ran
a sacked and shot to pieces in the searob
for tie black and an armed company
I, of drilled blacks marched through the
streets threatening the lives of all
r, whites.
Cause of the Riot.
The race riot was the immediate
outcome of the shooting of Patrolman
Massey Friday night by Lee Brown, a
negro. Brown and ano4her negro
r had engaged in a quarrel, and Brown
had sworn to kill his antagonist. Fle
ran toward his home to secu-re a re
volver, and Patrolman Massey, hear
lug of the trouble, lay in wait for
Brown. As the negro came back
armed, hunting his enemy, Massey
stepped from a doorway and laid hI
hand on Brown's shoulder. Brown
turned quickly, a revolver in his hand,
' and shot the policeman in the abdo.
men. The officer as he lay on the
s sidewalk, fired at Brown and wounded
him dangerously.
Patrolman Massey afterward died
from -the effects of his wound.
Brown was axresetd and hurriedly
n placed' in the Evansville jaJI.
Excitement has boon intense and
I. since the arrest of Brown the jail had
9 been guarded night and day.
0 An outbreak was feared and
the negro was secretly removed from
the jail and taken to Vincennes, where
9 he now lies in the new pail at the
G point of death froi his wounds. The
U jail is being guarded by armed depu
e ties, who will remain on duty al;
n night.
An enraged mob of whites last night
made a determined attack on the jail
t in an effort to secure the .negro with
the intention of lynching hIm.
A perfect reign of terror prevailed
for hours and the authorities were
practically powerless.
9 It iS Hoped that Trouble Has Sub.
sided at Evansville. -
Evaonsville, Ind., July 7.-This city is
quiet this morning and there are nc
signs of the mob violence that agitat
ied the population all of last night.
Business is moving in the even tenor
iof its way. A trip in the businesa
section reveals the fact that much dam.
e age was done to numerous stores, espe
cialily to the hardware houses, many
of which were entered and robbed ol
guns arnd, ammunition. T1housands oi
b shots were fired during the night, bul
so far as learned, DO one wvas killed,
Salthough numbers of people1 are said
to haye been wounded. Several no
groes were caught by mobs and almost
beaten t4'death before the police could
isave them.
The chief demonstration in the nighi
. was a charge on the cot nty lpaii be
tween 10 and 1 o'clock. Several thou
sand men crowded -the streets before
the building and finally obtained en.
trance through the fortified gates to
r the yard whore they began to batter
the windows of the jail. Efforts tc
prevent .this were futile, and the crowd
Iheld sway, the police of the city be
ing occupied with holding the sight
seems from invading'tho front part ol
tihe building and -ransacking the shers
Iff's residence,
-,After tile mob wa's tlioroughly satis.
I fled that I ee Brown, the murderer oi
Patrolman Miassey was not in thu
-building, they separa-ted into squad%
9' of 40 or 50 and paraded the downtow1
streets until daylight shooting promis.
r cuously andl visiting the negro quav.
te. The negroes are terrorized.
t The local company of the state umili
t tia bas been ordered out, and will be
breinforced by companiea from southern
r Very Iomnarkablo. cure or naanrrhaoen.
"A bout six-years ago for the first t~im,
a In my life I ha~i a audden add severe at
g tack of diarrhoea," says Mrs Alice Mil.
, ler, of Morg'in. Texas. "I got temnpor
S stry relief, but it camne b~ack again anid
iagain, and six long years .J have'suffered
more misery and agony than agony than
1 can tell. It was wvorse than death.
My husband spent hundredhs of dollars
for physicians' purescriptions andi treat
ment wvithout avail. Finally we moved
to lusque coutnty, our present home,
and one day I happened to so . an adver
-tisement of Chuamberlai n's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy withn a testimon
ial of a man who had been cused by i.
The enRO was ao similar to my own thatu
I concludled to try the remendy, The re
suit was wonderful. I could- hardly
realike that I wase well again, cr believe
e at could be so afte'r hafing auffered a'.
I long, but that one bottles of medicipe',
a,' osting'but a fewv cent1, cured me.'' F~o
I sale by Pickens Drug C'i., P'iekerwi, and1.
d T. N. Ilunter, Liberty.
To Motlheras 'Towui.
ChIkiren whlo are Cl lfamte, feverish and cross
will get immel4- relief from Mother Oray's
sweet Powders ' hildren. 'They esnae te
atomaeh, act on:h liver, making a nickly cii
strong and h eah. A certain eure for worms.
ss, 5) S. Of~glt 2 'Roy '.ml free. A d.
ii sy 8ehool Oia3dren are. elekly.
M ther (iray's Sweet Powders for Children,
tis b y 1 ths Osy, e usei hidighoe
eia re .~
Thousands 'of Teachers Assemble
Boston, Mass.
Boston' .July 7.-etWhen the Arat
tho sessions to. be held in this city t:
week by the National Educational
sociation opened today more than I
00Qatoachers U %d registered for the f
ty-socond co -ation of tt assoc
tion. The tal number ultimat<
will reach 25,000. The program
the convention. provides fr !sessic
in sixteen departmenta besides-gene
ineotings every evening and bueled
meetings on Wodnesday and Thurad
The convention will close on Frid
as far as its sittings are concerned, 1
an extensive program of toure and
cursions have been arrangeo for a
sequent dates.
The: general gathorings will be W
in Mechaniles' Hall. The opolning a
Bion was bhat of the pationai'coun
which is described as being the sens
of the Teachers' association, of wh4
William R. Harper, of Chicago, Is pr
ident. The program included an
dress on "The Voluntary lement
Education," Cornell university, Itha
N. Y. "Savings of Elementary a
Secondary Education" was, the subi
of the address by Thomas Mf. Ball"
superintendent of schools, Springfie
who followed Professor DeGarmo a
Mrs. EIla Flagg Young, professor of
ucation, Ohicago university. A a
*sion of the department of Indian e
cation was also held at which gre
logs were offered by the Rev.
Edward Everett Halo, Lieutenant G
ernor Guild and Dr. A. E. Winship,
Boston, and Mrs. Gertrude Ammo
of Lowell. Responses and a +esu
of the work of officials and co-work
wore roade.
. W. A. Jonga -commissioner of.edf
tidh, and Jdh.n D. Benedict, Buper
tepdont of schools, Muskogeo, I.
were among the speake*
Great Naval Demonstration Given I
French. Ruler.
Dover, Eng., July 7.--The Fret
cruiser Guichen, having President L
bet on board, was sighted at 12
o'clock this evening.
Immense crowds of people lined I
front, which presented a gala appe
anco, the decorations being on a sc
far in excess of any previously
tempted. As soon as the Gulch
was sighted the Sheernoss floatilla
torpedo boat destroyers steamed <
into the river and escorted the Fre
cruiser through a double line of 13
ish battleships and cruisers, extend
2% miles and forming the most
posing naval display ever seen off I
coast of Dover.
All thi 'vessels were dressed fr
stem to stern, and their crewo mani
ship and mingled their cheers w
the roar of guns firing salutes and I
strains of the "Marseillaise," from i
naval bands. Mach ship gave I
president a salute of 21 guns, s t
Guichen passed, and the band of ea
vessol in turn took up the "Mars
The Guichen anchored off Do%
shortly after 1 o'clock and exchang
salutes with Dover castle. The
mir-als and captains of the British fi
immediately repaired on board i
French cruiser and p~aid official vis
to President Lioubot.
Father of Lynched Mulatto Heads I
gro Mob in South Carolina.
Columbia, S. C., July 7.---Against i
protest of the people1 of Norway 1
t-roops senut from Golumbia by th~g<
ernor were wihdrawn on a spec
The town was .then quiet and the
sistant .adjutant general- did not
lievd dlanger was imn~meet.
Norway people, however, say tI
John Evans, the wvhite man who is I
father of Charles Evans, the you
mulatto lynched last Tuesday, is loe
ing the negroes.
Five men w~ho are supposed to he
led the mob have received word ti
they are marked for slaughtbr. Th<
are the chief business mon in town a
the community is nervous. Many far
ers have left their -isolated hon
and come to Nor~~ay.
The negroes have congregated
Freedman's Hill, a negro village
rmiles from Norway. 'Dihe p~eoj
's1ihed t-he militia to disperse th<
and arrest the ring leaders, but the
sistant adjutant general would not p
mit the move.
The women and children are conlc<
trated in their horises in the center
town, and those are guarded by n
with magazine rifles.
Tpmo negroes are still congregal
at their camp, but the feeling here
that they will not attack. There
abcait 00 armed wvhites in Norway.
GeorgIa Editors at Home Again
Atlanta, July 7.-After an abser
of 31 days, the Georgia Press assoc
tion returnedl last evening over i
Western and Atlantic from Chattan<
ga, having visited Denver, 0el., V
lowstone Park, Portland' Ore., a
mnany other places of intercet in i
west. The trip was made on the P:
cial Pullman coach "Warsaw," un<
the direction of Mr. H. H. Cabani
the president of the association, a
who is an owner of the Autgusta Chri
icle. They all report a good tit
and were well entertainod, throught
the trip.
Transport Strike. Reef.
Manilla, Jully 7.-The United Stai
transport'Simne~r, having on board (
Fourth infant-ry, struck an unchart
roef and her forward hold filled ri
Idly, necessitating the vessel bei
Night was~ aElr Terror
I would cough ntearly all night lont
writes Mrs. Clas. Apl.legate, of AJb
anidriai, Ind., "and could hard y'Ket i
sleep. I had consumption so bad thai
I wailked a block I would cough frig
fully anid spit blood, but, when all oi
medicinen failed, three $1.00 bottles
Dr. King's New Disovery wholly cut
me and I gainedl 58 t.ounds." It's ab
Iut ely iorai tred tn etre Cong~ha. Col
IA 'Oippe, lrwOaitia and all Thr<
and Ls~9g Tfbtolee' Price *00 and $1.
Trinrbniole fr astlIldkens Drug Oo
wreat Loss of Life Reported
or- In Pennsylvania.
ns Dam Near Greensburg Breaks From
ra! erflowing Waters and Sweeps
y, Down Valley with Direful Result.
ay Story of Disaster.
ex Greensburg, Pa., July 7.-A water
1b. spout of immense proportions struck
in the vicinity of Oakford park at 4
id o'clock, Sunday afternoon and created
es. a flood that caused great loss of life
il, and property. It is known that at
et. least twenty persons lost their lives
ch and rumors place the number of dead
e8. at more than one hundred.
xd. Breaking of the Dam.
At 8 o'clock rain began t fall in tor.
rents in the vicinity of the park, and
ac spread over territory covering prob
3et ably 10 iniles.
et, A half hour later the cloudburst
occurred, the waters in the lake north
nd of Oakford park began to rise, and
Manager James McGrath, believing
eu there was danger of a final break in
et. the great walls of the dam, hurried
e among the crowds of pleasure seek
av era who had gathered nder the roots
of the eating stands, t e dancing pa
0 villion and othier buildings in line of
' the water, should the banks break,
me and warned them to run to the hills.
ra A half hour after the buildings had
been cleared of the people the waters
mounted the wall (if the dam, and
witbin five minutes water 7 feet deep
was flowing 9ver the entire length of
400 feet of the Iwall.,.- The rain con
tinued in torrents, and .t---lqut 4
o'clock 40 feet of the wall of the dam
he to the east, gave way. The flood
rushed down the ravitne with a roar
that was heard for 2 miles. A half
cii mi'1 down, at the junction of the
3. Greensburg and Jeanette, the park car
40 barns are located.
Car Washed into Creek.
ar- The entrance gate to the park
were lifted and, with the force of a
at. pile driver, the mammoth posts were
en hurled by the waters against the ba,
of sin. Beyond were located the small
)ui waiting room and on the track was
cii standing a car laden with people on
rit. their way from Greensburg and Jean
eng ntte. The electric storm had ren
m- dered the power south of hore useless
he and the motorman was unable to move
the car. The flood struck the waiting
3 Toom containing probably 12 people,
ed A numger of them stuggled to a poinit
IEA of safety, but in the exictement that
4 followed it Is impossible to say how
4 many were lon.
he At least 800 persons were at the
he park seeking relief from the heat.
ch When the storm burst the greater num.
bil. ber socught the hillside, preferring the
shelter of the forest trees to the park
ler buildings because they did not care. to
ed be below the level of the dam and but
id. little above the level of Brush creek.
set When the dam broke a solid wall of
lewater 20 feet high rushed dowvn and
it completely filled the narrow ravine
with its car tracks, car barn and res,
taurant. In front of the car -barn
stood a car containing from 50O to 70
passengers, many of them seeking to
le- return to Jeannette, others using it
as a temporary shelter.
he Many Persons Electrocuted.
he With the immense body of water
beidit the crest of the flood bore
ldown with irroyistible force. It swclpt
down -the narrow ravine. It carried
with it in its embrace the loaded car
adthe crowded restaurant. T1he
atflood was filled with men, wvomnen and
het children struggling for thei-r lives. The
hepoles earring the hoavily charged trol.
ngley wires were up~rooted and stroewn
.along the grounds. In a number of
instances-how many it is not yet
VSknown-the victims of the flood, grasp
Lse lng for everything that might save
nd them from the fury of the water, seiz
ded the trolley wires and met dleath by
being electrocuted "instead of being
8drowned. Several bodieos have already
atbeen recovered, s'howving that death
atwas the result from this cause.
Dr. Freshwater, of a rescuing party,
stated this morning that they had res.
cued fully 150 persor4s who had been
r thrown into the -.treams by their
houses being overt.rned. Almost to.
gether with 'the wreck of Oak Ford
park, the Fort Pitt dam about half
a mile north of this place, gave way
carringw-ie dstrctin -along the
ed valley of Blull creek which em.pties in
to Brush creek in the lower part of
reJeannette. The Pitt dam ser-ved to
resupply the Fort Pitt Glass works at
that point.
To add to the alarm .oaused by the
disaster in Oakford park, it was re
Ia- ported .thuis morning that the big ron.
he ervoirs Qf the Weatmoreland Water
>company at Rladibaugh, about a mile
el. from this town, were likely to give
nd way and that the peouple in the vicinity
he had taken fright and fled to the up
lands. Thle reservoir at Radibaugh
covers about 18 acres and supplies
Greensburg, Jeannette, Ossen Manor
and ether points further down the val
M ey.
noThe Penrisylvania station culvert is
utbsrewed with 4Qbria, under which it, is
expected the bodes of six unfortunate
-of the flood will be found. Y~paterday
afternoon rapst pf,,the people wore at-'
Stracted to the park by the children'a
Sorohestra, .a juvenile musical organissa,
ed tion which gave its opening concert.
The band was playing when the storm
came 'up. Many of the , musicians
who were girls hurried. and grabbed
their instruments and ran intto the
building used as a roller coaster, to the
laugbing gallery and the tent covering
x- the merry-go-roun. - Al those build
ny3 lngs with the exception of the roller
if cost9r b'uildiing And a portionl of the
it. merry-go-rbund. were swept away.. A
er gr'eat number' of the persons who were
of seeking uhelter in the buil~jge from
t he sterra fe not known. Witnesses
of the disaster claisi that at least 200
peole erehoused. in the (fferent
pl a eg , of h el e ry w h ile th e o ~ j i t s
))of the einslflburg Stteot Railway om.
'A, eA that rnqig of the poen
M. A. Coffee, genef'al superintenden
of the Traotion company, estimatej
that not more than tqn persons wer
swept away in, the flood. He deniet
that there were any passengers -drow
ed wbion the two cars were overturn
cd by the flood and declares that a],
lie people were rescued after the cata
had upset.
Estimated Loss of Like 150Property
Loss $700,000.
Jeannette, Pa., July 7.--Dawn broke
on a scene of devastation and ruin
along the' Brush Crook valley. From
the site of the break of thie dam at
Oakford park to Wilmerding, taking in
the towns of Jeannette, Pa., Iaimer,
Greensburg, Irwin, Dlurrell and Manor
the awful power of the rushing wateri
following the breuking of -the dam im
apparent on all sides.
The damage to property will not \be
less than $700,000, while the number
of lives sulidenly blotted out Is stili
uncertain, the estimates running all
the way from 50 to 150.
Almost with the first break of day
light a bureau was opened here where
the names of the identified deaod re
covered and the missing. were regis
tored, together with a description o
the bodies recovered but not identified
It may be days before the extent ol
the disasters con be determined.
Several persons are reported as miss
ing from their homes along the stream
and many anxious parents almosl
frantic with fear traversed the street*
all night sea-rching for their lost chil
dren. Up until an early hour this
morning clildren'iave been found, but
4 few are still missing who may have
beqn drowned.
Stories of thrilling rescues are heard
on all sides and many acts of bravery
are 'rop)orted, the heroes being per
sons who risked their lives to save
others. One man whose name -nn
not be learned was seen I:
'i4orons to m- tF'd-e &rt' ET FL
a woman, presumably his wife. IE
man was in an apparently safe posi
tion aniong some saplings. In hit
struggles to get the woman he lost hit
hold and both were swept away with
the torrent and probably lost.
Accident to His Automobile Whilt
Touring Near Paris.
New York, July 7.-W. K. Vander
bilt, Jr., is confined to his bed at thi
Hotel Ritz as the result of a serious
automobile accident which occurred
on Friday while he was touring, near
Paris, says a Herald dispatch froni
that city.
It appears that something wen1
wrong with his machine, and Mr. Van
lerbilt got down to invostigate the mai
ter. While he was lying in the road.
partly under the machine, there was j
sudden fiaEh and an explosion.
The chauffeur assisted Mr. Vander
bilt from his position and it was seen
that he was badly scorched.
Another vehicle was secured and
Mr. Vanderbilt was Drought imnmedi
ately to Paris.
At the hotel the greatest secrecy i
being maintained. Other guests a
the hotel who are aware of the acci.
dent have been enjoined to let thi4
news get tie further.
Although the physicians have made
no statement concerning Mr. Vander
bilt's injuries, it is generally under.
stood that nio permlanlont ill will resul
from the mishap.
Military Encampment.
Dirminghami, Ala., July 7.-Therc
seems *nowv to be no doubt but thai
the TL'hird regiment of the Alabama na
tional guard, which includes the Birs
mingham companies, will go intc
annual encamipment at Montgomery.
The capital eity has offered $1,200 as
a bonus to secure the encampment,
and there seems to be jno substantial
objection to having it held there. It
is esttimanted that the so'ldier boys -will
spend about $18,000 in M9ntgomery
if the encampment is hold there. 'Ithe
First Alabama reakpient will damp at
Mobile this year, som~e time during the4
month of August, 't'is thought.
A~crap Near Opelika.
Opelika, Ala., July 7.--A terrible
fight among the negroes ini the settle
mont near Bodkekr's store occurred on
Thursday night. The trouble orfgi
rVated over some trifling circunistance,
anld a dozen or more negroes becamec
involved in the melee. It looked for
a while as though a number of fatal
ities must result, but the total damage
has been ascertained to be an unknown
negro was struck in the mouth w4th m.
rock, with the result that his uppom
lip wa~s knocked . off anid all of h1h
front teeth kniocked out. Several no
groes aro in jail as a fesult of the dif
Many Teachers Heard Rev. Dr. Meli.
Athens, Ga., July 7.-Several hun
drced school teachers from all sections
of Georgia here in attendance upon
the sesion of the Ujniversit,y of Geor
gih Summer School, heard, the able
sermon delivered by Rev, Johka Da8g
Moll in thie Univerality chapef yestdr
da~y morning.
Slight injuries often disable a mian
imid 'onuse several d>.ys' loss of time and
when bilood pi)Oson dlevelops, somietimes
result h6 the loss of a hamndl or limb
Chamnberlain's Paini Balm is an antisep
tic liimenit. When appliedi to outs,
bruises and burns ik. causes them to heal
quickly and without maturation, and
prevecnts any danger of' blood poison.
For sals by Pickens Drug Co., Pickens,
and TV. N. Hunter, Liberty.'
A Veteran Clerk.
,Johnt N. Deonton, a clerik ini the pen
sioni bureau, has just comlieted a tet'm
of forty years' continuous service,
which is a very unusual record. IUe
entered the service of the United Stat'es
ini 1861 as ai member of the Frontier
guards, an Inmdiana organization, which
was reviowed at midnight in the White
House grounds on -April 10, 1801, and
after two years' service in the field Mi,
Denton' entered the pension bureau,
where lie lhas 'boon ever since. lici
hanulwriting is as clear and firm a
when ho took his desk, and when he
had coteted htis twoseore years hli
fellow eleks npdtantod aim wtth 4 by
Will CIo to Kiel.
The Europgan sitadron of our navy
will visit Kiel under command of Rear
Admiral Charles S. Cotton during the
regatta in June. This anouncement
nadte from Washington ts expected to
place the govornmeit li a proper at
titudo before Goerrinny. Tho German
emperor several weeks ago -invited
President Roosevelt to send the north
Atlantic battle ship 'quadron to Kiel.
The Veneclain matter was at its 'A
height when the invitation was re4
.\ ..\ ....
eelved, utaid the president after consid- 4
ering the matter with his cabinet sent
a polite declination. The German press
saw fit to take the declination as a
snub, especially after the order that
the E1uropean sluI(ron should partlei
.pate in the celebration in honor of
V '' dent Loubet at Marseilles. Ignor
Is of the German press,
Imn1ral Cott . ie directed to ap
pear at the rs.ls CTeh . P 'ith the
10umropean sunro
be in time for the squad
place among the vessels Of
The Wine Men and the Clerk.
They say that the two Massachusetts
senators are the literary purists of the
United States seanate, although several
others may claim to equal Messrs.
I1oar and IAxge as arbiters eleganta
rium In the use of lanagmages. A visitor
to Washington tells of a scene that ho
witnessed in the senate chamber one
day. Senator lloar had sent to the
clerk's desk an amendument to a bill re
ferring to the discovery of how to pre
vent and cure yellow fever. Its word
lug vas weird. Senator Lodge under
took to edit it. The learned Dr. Gallin
ger of New Hlampshire mi.de a contri
bution. Semiator Spooner scribbled
something on the sheet. 11hse Wiso.
mnen were aill grouped about the clerk,
each with penell in hanmd. Finially the
modest clerk Seized his own penell,
made an erasure and an inisertion, and
the amendment was straightened in a.t
jiffy. Thereupon the council of senato
rial editors dispersed, and the business
of the senate proceeded.
Rebuff F~or Manninlg's Forces.
The British war ofile receiv'ed sad
news in a dispatch received April 18
from Brigadier General Manninmg, comn
mander of the British forces in Somali
land, lie reported that a large part of
a flying column under Colonel Cobbo
had met ai most serious checkl on the
preceding day, April 17. In an encoun
ter with the forces of the Mad Molah
a detachment consisting of 160 men
comma nded by Colonel Pinuket t was
terribly decimated. In fact, the whole
detachment, wvith the exception of thmir
ty-seven Yaos (natives), wvas destroyed.
The Yaos wvho survived made their es
cape and finally reachecd General Man
ning, who, with the main force, was at
a point near G1aladi. Among those lost
in this encounter with the warriors of
the Mad Mollah were tent officers, in
eluding Colonel Plunkett.
F ,r* a iazty liver try Chamberlain's
Slomach and Liver Tablets. Thiey 9n.
vigorate thie liver, aid tihe dligestion, reg
ulate the bowels and prevents bilious
attackcs. For a tle by Pickens Drmug CJo.,
Pickens, and( T. N. IHunter, iberty.
"What ail awful voice that man's
got 1" said the manager, who was lis.
tening to the throaty tenior. '
"Onll that a voice?" said his friend,
"It's a diseasel"--Punich.
The Samne Tlhing.
A New York paper asks, "Will mian
beome obsolete?"
Don't most of them get married't
9'olutnbums Enqirer'-Sumn.
I hbolerM uIfanitumn.
TIla has long been regarded as one of
the moat demngerous and fatal dliseases to
which infants are subject. It can be
cured however, wheni protperly treatted.
All tl t is necessary is to give (Chamber
lain's ?C01f0, Cholera .. nd Diarrhoea w'
Rtoe y and castor oil, as di oted with .
each Jtio le u&n tmre 159 )e'ni For .
sale ~tPlckeh O~ 'ot~'a4

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