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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1903-1906, June 15, 1904, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067659/1904-06-15/ed-1/seq-1/

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? ? Entorod April 28,1003 nt PiVkrnn. 8 P.. tin urnrmd dima mnitrr. mnlor not, of Pongi-osa of Mnroli 3, 1879.
H^ I133 _^_ ^
l| ^VegetablePreparation 1'oVas
H I slmiiating the Food andReg ula- .
1 ling the Stomachs and Dowels of
L^Tl^mofes Digestion,CheerfulHL
ciess and nest.Contains neitter
WOpium,Morphine nor Mineral. i
w- x i
<* * 1
Ju- I
) I
"rConslipa- I
'-irrhoca |
erish- 3
Vgp# j
2 I HAVIi MOV HI) .\
Back to the Gary building. I
hats and caps to close out clu
My Met
I don't have much time t
a long time I've heard
There is luck in leisure
And I hope I'll meet tha
And be elected Treasi
Big (S?.r Load;
We have mad
pajation for this sc;
livery Shoe Wat
Pride .
I For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
Always Bought
I Bears the / ?
ApK Use
I\s ror uver
Thirty Years
have sonic dry goods, shoes and
:ap. I want to make room for
i t l\ /I c? #^1 r
I U 1>1CL1 LVC t
sii) see me.
o get around to see the boys, lmt
t lucky streak,
iOR? A
ES are now coming ;
e larger and b<
ison's lmsines
it can be *
Was Brother of the Late Martyrod
Death Came Without Warning to His
Family?His Wife Discovered Him
Sitting In His Chair Cold and Lifeless
Having Been Dead Some Time.
Somerset, Fa., June 11.?Abner McKinley,
brother of tlit? into president,
was found dead In a chair in Ins home
at 8 o'clock this morning.
His death cflme without warning to
his family. His negro servant, who
was sleeping in his room, was up with
him at 2 o'clhck., and it is not known
at what time Mr. McKinley got up
again, as he did not awaken his servant.
Mrs. MeKluley walked into lus room
at 8 o'clock and found him sitting in
a' chair, cold and apparently dead. A
I<u;aiv:iuil WitH SUIIIIUOHOU, WHO SaHl
death had occurred two or three
hours before.
Experience of Artiut In Woods Near
Flushing, L. I.
New York, Juno 11.?Surrounded hy
a pack of yelping curs, a young man
believed to be the son of a wealthy
parents and a graduate of Packard j
university of Virginia, has been found
unconscious in the woods near Flushing,
L. I. Part of his clothing was
missing and lie had been bitten many
times by the dogs.
After having been treated at a hospital
ho gave the name of Ewald
Wallace, of Norfolk, Va , and said
he was an artist. It was learned
Him naci occupied a hut in tho
uplands near Flushing tor several
months, studying and sketching.
He was held for an cxam'.natim by
The hut whero Wallace lived was
filled with sketches and paintings.
Returns Indicate Defeat of Davb for i
Jacksonville, Fla., Juno It.?From
the returns already in It 1 *>ks as if'
Napoleon Broward were the winner In
the gubernatorial cont/>ut by a major
lty of f>00 or inord. Four counties
aro not ye? )>*-ard from, being ttroward,
ritnis. Sumtor o/nd Walton.
Hoth fact ; ns claim theso counties,
and for tl''if "son it in impossible
to state <7 certainty who the
winner / ' ' *"r?)m the general i
asp^""" to state that
tl^\V 'roward. j
r so far ,
coun< '
J. Morgan Smith Will Appear Beforo
Grand Jury.
Now York, Juno 111.?Counsel for
Nan Patterson has informed a representative
of the district attorney
and also tho detectives who have been
searching for him* that J. Morgan
Smith, brother-in-law of tho woman
who Is held pending investigation into
the death of Bookmaker Frank T.
Young, last Saturday, will bo surrendored
nnvt Mnn/lou
At the same time assurance was giv
on that Smith will then appear before
the grand jury to purge himsolf ot
the contempt of court which he committed
when he failed to answer a
subpoena. Smith Is now outside the
stato and is safe from arrest. This
promise to surrender him will cause
District Attorney Jerome to abandon
plans to force him to come in.
Captain Sweeney, in whose district
the shootng occurred, believes no great
difficulty will be experienced in persuading
Smith to tell all he knows
about the case.
In Ambush Miscreants Hurl Bricks and
Stones at Car.
Now YnrU Inno 11 ?
bush in the shrubbery along eastern
Parkway, Brooklyn, a gang or hoodlums
lias attacked 51 piling automobile
driven by Dr. H. L. Miller. Ttt?
doctor's wife .and Mrs. Gundrecht whfl
occupied the seat at her side\ were
badly hurt, and it is feared Mrs. Gundrecht
will not recover.
Stones, bricks., and tin cans were
showered on the party as tney passed
the ambush. Dr. Miller's arm was
paralyzed by a blow and the machine
collided with the curb. Both women
were thrown into the driveway adding
to tho hurts thoy already had sustained.
Several liremen who happened near
by hastened to the rescue but the
hoodlums escaped. *
Despite vigorous action by the police,
attacks upon automobilists in various
sections of the city are reported
almost daily.
Rogulatlon Regarding Bank Tellers,
Bookkeepers and Clerks.
New Haven, Conn., June 11.?Dank
tellers, bookkeepers and clerks in
this city have learned that hereafter
not only will thov hf? ronnlcml
take an annual vacation but they must
make use of the midday lunch hour
It Is said that the StPte Hank association
will also recommend that It
la advisable that all banks observe this
These regulations have grown out
of the recent charges against a tel
lor in a local bank who confessed recently
that he had embezzled $70,000
and coverod the matter through remaining
at his desk without a vacation
for a number of vonrs nml iu>v?r
out during business hours for lunch.
' Fort Ethan Allen Engage
Free Fight.
^ xy lay nt Pt.
hor riot
Vain Effort to Serve Subpoena >
on Reginald Vanderbilt.
Mililonaire'e Testimony Desired in the 1
Criminal Proceedings Against Rich- J
ard H. Canfield, Accused of Conducting
Gambling House. I
New York, June 11.?Believing that! ,
Reginald Vanderbilt oil whom ropre-1 s
seniatives of tho district attorney's
office for several months have ur. .uccesxfully
endeavored to ^erve a sun
poena compelling him to appear as a |
witness in criminal proceedings
against Richard H. Canfield, is in this
city, detectives have been stationed
around the Neilson residence in Fifth
avenue since last nlir'nt.
It was reported yesterday tnat
young Vnndorbllt had suddenly left (
Philadelphia, where he had ueen lor
several weeks a thorougn search ot
the places in this city irequently visited
by him was begun !>y a detective.
After a careful search tlie detectives
evidently concluded that Vanderhiit
is really In the city, was at tho residence
of his mother-in-iaw, Mrs. N'oil- '
? son. Nothing developed during the
'^ight, but today the det'>ctivo r.u.cecd- 1
ed in slipping into tho house past a
m'jiid while the latter was picking up J
tut* morning papers at the door A '
moment lator, however the defective
is sa>?l l() have met determine opposi- '
tion 'n tl>e form of a negro sei'V&n*.
who remanded to know the in'ruder's '
Whe11 the detective replied that he (
desired l<) see Mr. Vanderbilt,. hi was !
Informed l,)at Mr. Vanderbilt llot ?
in the Incise. The
ective was or- '
dered froi." ,'1<v .'.remises by th> negro 1
and on leaving, again took up his sta- I
tion 011 the opposite side ot the street.
T olAr ? J r
? outiiuu uuieuipi was inaae 1
by two detectives to enter the House, *
A butler answered tho bell, but when
asked If Itlglnald Vanderbllt was in,
promptly slammed the door. A few
minutes later the bell was again rung *
and agulu the bulter appeared:
"I want to see Mr. \ underbill, and
I want to see him quick!" emphatical- c
ly exclaimed the detective. *
"The house is closed for the sum- 11
mer, and every ono has gone away," *
was the response. r
"wo Know Mr. Vanderbilt 13 jnsido,
and wo want to see 1 im," persisted
the detective. The only answer was ?
th j slamming of the door. E
The proceeding!* In which Vandor- ^
bilrt's tostlmony is desired by 1I10 dip,- 1
triot attorney is an endeavor to show 1
that Mr. Canfleld was tho proprietor
of a gambling house. a
, v
Train Robbers Surrounded by Deputies?Capture
Certain. n
Glen wood Springs, Colo., June 11.? 0
Sheriff Adams has returned hore and
reports that the Denver and Rio
(franc train robbers aie surrounded
In a patch of brush at the east sido ^
of the Junction of Divide creek and
the Grand river. A posse of 100
doputies wero picketed about the e
'acr* he expresses the belief e
.1 s
Ground Is Broken for a Largo Factory
In Atlanta.
Atlanta, June 11.?Ground was broken
yesterday for the foundation of a
l>lg oil mill at the corner of University
avenue aind the Southern railway ,
This cotton seed oil mill will be op- 1
erated by the Buckeye Colton Oil j
company, of which C. U. Dahlgron, of
Atlanta, is the general manager. A
reporter c.Tiled at the office of the
goneral manager and learnd that he
was in Augusta.
The Buckeye Cotton Oil company
Is controlled and Is practically a part
jt thu Proctor & Gamble company, of !
Cincinnati, tho manufacturers of Ivory
The land secured by the Proctor
& Gamble company measures HCOr.yOO ;
leet, and while the present intention
is to erect a cotton seed oil mill, It was
learned on good authority that it was
tholr ultimate aim to er?x:t also a big
soap factory. The present mill is to
Host between $100,000 and $200,000 and
when it is completed it Is expected
that it will furnish employment for betwen
150 and 200 men.
Comprehensive Document to Coming
Georgia Legislature.
Atlanta, June 11.?S cretary of State
Phil Cook has completed hia report
to the coining legislature and it Ik
now in the hands of the printer.
This report is a complete and comprehensive
one. covering the period
from Oct. 28, 1898, to Slay 0, li)04.
Following are some of the tacts
shown in the report: There were
110 banks chartered, 0 miscellaneous
charters, 10 amendments to charters,
charters of steam rallroada. 11
charters for street railways, 23 insurance
companies, 11 navigation con
^ n?, i. imrc-nasca or railroads rein- j
x>rporait;(i. i,.?l bond Ihbucs, 98 truut)
narks, 44 commissloners of deeds apjointed,
GO land grants.
The report also shows that $10,- [
[92.65 has been paid Into tho state
reasury by his office.
lody Reaches Homes and Train Is Met
by Hundreds.
Quitman, (la., June 11.?Tho remains ,
>f Hon. Henry G. Turner, who died In
lalelgh, N. C., reached here Friday
iccompamied by Dr. V. E. Turner, his
>rothor, and H. G. Turner, Jr., his
The funeral will he con-ducted tolay
by Rov. J. M. Ix>vet?, pastor of the
ilethodlst churoh of Cordele and foraer
paator of the Methodist church
[ere, and will bo assisted by the pasors
of the othor churches of the
own. .
There were several hundred people
t the depot to meet the train that
rought th remains, which showed the ^
espect and high esteem in which he j
/as held.
The court house and Hank of Quitxaa
have been, draped In mourning
lit of respect to tho deceased.
I nrtucUT Ml AL.BAINY, OA.
Vhlle at Play One Boy Fatally Shoots '
AM>any, Oa.. June 11.?Anson Tuckr,
the 9-year-old son ot A. W.
r, was shot through the h?ad th?-\ ,
011 Tarver, son of W. H
? i
fJifv nf TT T*..U
w. wj v/* k/iu' Jk v^aJL xxao JJOUil JL IXrL'
cn by Storm.
Capture of Sin Yen Gives Mikado's
Forces Great Strategic Advantage.
Control of Road to Mukden?Other i
Eastern War News.
I'oklo, June 11.?The city of Siu
\ :>n hai been taken by storm and the
Russians aro being surely pressed towards
the west.
it i.s reported that the Japanese
army is now storming the ctt yol llai
by the capture of Slu Yen great
strategic advantage lias been sccureii
and the- contiol of the roua to Aiuk
den attained.
St. Petersburg, June 11.?Tho llusBky
invallde, In concluding an article
on tho military situation in the Far
liasl inclines to tho belicl that lighting
has already occurred m iiotu ot
Port Arthur, and that tlie Japanese
sustained a reverse.
Plan Campaign Directed From Railway
Lia Yauy, June 11.?The entire Russian
plan of campaign is directed irom
a railway carriage in which (.Jen. rui
Kuropatkin works, eats and sle. p.s.
The commander in chiol passed the
aaavtov \ti li ID L1111L* 111 Lilt? MllU^' Ul WOTK.
Although small of stature, he is distinguishable
among his eiuoura^:,
however brilliant may he their 1111 i
forms. by his determuud gostuivs and
sturdy tlgure. He has the reputation
of being revere, but it' * -?nd
his word Is law. lie takes little or
no rest, except a half hour s siesta
after luncheon when the neat is excessive
and lie occasionally indulges
In the distinction of reading liter
ary works. The general eats well
of simple food, seldom remaining at
the table more than half an hour. He
drinks wiue sparingly, smokes ; cigar
or two after breakfast and sots
a general example of abstemiousness
to his officers. He Jif 7 /?i. !
and retires at midnight. Af'"r drawing
up a daily dispatch to the- c:..peror
describing the situation Ins mornings
are engaged in the consideration
of correspondence and tactical questions.
He often mounts a horse and
makes a tour of inspection ot 11stcamps
and military works around i.iao
Yang sees visitors during the alternoon
and receives reports.
Kuropatkin is much interested in
the Ited Cross work., visits the hospitals
and speaks encouragingly to tiie
patients. lie never misses goirg
Lo the station to meet trains bring
Ing wounded men In, and out of tbo
funds sent lroin St. Petersburg gives
,hem money according to ttioir rank,
>ne dollar and a halt" to an unmarried '
nan, two dollars and a half n>'/ U'
narrled man. and as much as # U'
jft'leers. He also dlstrihut' '"'tvj/
;o the wounded who ha'- 1<>'\ '
icfs of sift- tho"'',- " GT,0us / ?|vv'
mat It wn
vo?> W.vhlch roach- praliW
? \0 <,(l ''i' "t'illior housu
,YvO 1 southern Man- wth
Mm ? |
1 ' I '"I 01
1 "NV
In Order to Work Union
Surrender C"
Cripplo Creek, C<
Peace is coming t<;
General Shorui'
commander of Toi
oomplish all that h<
u will come throu
pulsion of all persons who
giance to tho western fed?
miners or who express sympa
the miners' unions. With the
tion of the Portland Gold Mining company,
all the large companies and
nearly all the operators, who are organized
as tne Cripple Creek District
Mine Owners' association, which require
miners to surrender their cards
as members of the Western Federation
of Miners and take out cards
from the Mine Owners' association before
giving them employment. Union
miners who renounce their federation
will bo permitted to remain in the
camp it tnoy have satisfactory records.
Several hundred men applied at tin*
mine owners' headquarters for cards
yesterday.. The mines are rapidly resuming
work and by next Monday ai
except the Portland wiii be in full
operation with nonunion men.
Radical steps have not been taken
to force ihe agreement of the business
men^ to employ no members oi
unions connected with the local trades
assembly, the American labor union
or kindred organizations.
Order having boon restored, She
iff LMward He'. I today largely rodin
his force of special deputies c
the recent deportations folic,
hegira of many strikers to avo,
rest t lie re remains in the count)
between 100 and 125 prisoners aj.whom
criminal ehariro? will ! t ti
The citizen's committee I'"
flodi its plans in lefcrencroc5
'* ?
.stations from county ollic...
some of whom tied from the district
to avoid an interview with the committee.
County Treasurer Duncan
Mc.N'i il. whose name was Included In
a published list of exiles is in the
city and is discharging the duties r>
ilia imijiji: wniioui 1 nu'rierenee.
Deported Miners Left Des'
Kansas Ti
Syracuse, Kans., June 11.?Seventy-) i
six deported Victor, Colo., miners^
sent out from their state on a special
train in charge of Colorado militiamen.
were literally dumped into Kansas
today and left destitute on the
With a parting volley tired into the
air. the militia men deserted their
charges and returned west. Later
tne unforlunato miners were tun j ,
baek to Colorado I>y an ars>as
sherifT and 10 doputie.^j^
Tho minors had 1 < ? * . ' B
train which .... ; ?ni
by the -u/f/,, '
<Iii-; > Co,hi 09 > '
c <>r ,? ,r""? rfi<t ! f>*
t(>r thn "r'iiciI ^ I
re J0 ??st.
v.sionlay ri V
v lost'ly guarded. I he
ro not p nnltteii to cavr tt
'.V(ic any of iho Jim* H
i who uai Iknd fi*
il to comniunic H
hen a point In 1-. K
of the Colo!,1.1
cd early today. M
s a dr.-.,Tti (| H
\ with no ruihva
nor houses within out
delay the men S
I, OOUojo/g >v? 1
'l no

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