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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1903-1906, September 07, 1904, Image 2

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Forces of Kuroki and Kuropatkin
Get Together.
Decisive Engagement of the War ia
Conceded to be On and Results
are Awaited With Greatest
Associated Press advices form St.
Petersburg, under date of August 31,
are as follows:
Tho great battle of Liao-Yang,
which began early Tuesday morning,
raged throughout the day with increasing
intensity .but un to this hour
no further official details beyond the
two brief telegrams given out in the
afternoon have been received by the j
war office.
Every confidence ;is expressed in |
General Kuropatkin's ah.'Mty to meet I
the. Japanese assault ground of nis '
own choosing, but th. is hungrily !
awaiting further news of the progress
of the fight. The Japanese forces
gaged in this battle can only be mated
here, but they are bflieved to
number about 200.000 men. General j
Kuropatkin is known to have six army )
corps besides 147 squadrons of cavalry I
in which great confidence is reposed, '
bringing tip the Russian total to about
the same number tliat the Japanese
hltVO II nnr ??.? . ... !
? v. jbw?* %,ux; (II lllivo V'WIIl|iaiU Willi j
regard to artillery is not definitely i
known, though throughout the war the
Japanese have shown great preference !
for this arm and great skill in its use.
Reports from the front credit the
Japanese with having 1.200 guns and j
many mountain batteries, and it is '
known that they recently shipped 1
twenty-four heavy guns to Yinkow.
General Kuropatkin, in addition 10
his field batteries, has a number of
very heavy guns emplaced at ini|>or- '
tant positions at l.iau-Yang, where the
Russians have been strongly fortifying |
for some time.
An Associated Press dispatch from
Liao-Yang, under date oi August 30, is
as tollows:
What appears to be the deciding
battle began at 4 a. m. Since then
the artillery has been thundering and
rifle fire has been rolling incessantly.
The encircling heights resemble fire
eirdtcing mounta-inr, The Japanese
began Hie attack east Of Liao-Yang
along the Taltse river, hut were rc
The firing is now specially heavy
south and southwest of Liao-Yang.
One can no longer distinguish individual
detonations. The Wyborg regiment,
of which Emperor William II ia
honorary chief, is deploying upon the
battle field. The Russian army is full
of confidence.
The total strength of tho com hatants
engaged is estimate 1 at over half
a million men. The battle probably
will continue for several days.
10 a. m.?From 5 o'clock this morning
up to !> o'clock there has been an
incessant shower of shrapnel. Tho
sound of cannonading is coming from
the south, where the Japanese evidently
have numerous guns. Deadly
shells are bursting ev ywhere, their
white smoke being distinctly traceable
against the dark foliage on the mountain
sides. The Japanese arc searching
the whole country side with their
fire, selecting certain squares of territory
on which for a few moments
they mass a hail of shot and shell
from all their gnr.s, thus working Mho
whole Held, with mathematical precision,
from right to left, in this way
the entire Russian front has been systematically
searched in the first hours
of the cannonading. Then commenced
the general Japanese advance along
the whole line. At this hour. 10 a. m .
the Japanese artillery flro has somewhat
slackened, but their infantry is
Bteadilj pushing forward.
The Russians have b en holding
their ground gallantly and their
If-*- k are small considering the terrible
nature of the Jajxinese fire.
The main Japanese attack is being
directed against the Russian center
and right, where the Russian loase3
have been the heaviest.
The Japanese ponied numerous artillery
within rnnge of all the Russian
|K)8iiions during the night. A hoi. flr?
was opened at f> a. in., an i by 9
o'clock the Japanase wero clot to the
Hiifsian positions.
Tho Japanese shrapnel fire inflicted
considerable lo:<*s?{ on the Russian
troops at several points. lieutenant
Colonel Pokatiloff, commandite a barUry
of the Sixth Kast Siberian brig*
r.-lo, was hilled.
In Case Kendrick is io Blame- Govcr
nor Cannot Punish.
It. has develope I that even though
tho court of inquiry, or any other
couit, civil or military, should plac<
tho whole blame of tho Stntesbor*
fla., lynching on the fhoulderx of Sh< r
iff Ker.urick, of Hullooh county. CSov
ernor Terrell is not authorized undei
the law to remove him from office.
"Before Day" Club Unearthed In Ala
bama and Five Members Languish
in Opclika Jail.
A special from Opelika, Ala., says:
Monday morning at 1 o'clock there
were brought to this eitv and lodsiud
in the county jail live negroes, bupposed
to be memo*.is of a "Before
Lay * ciub, and implicated in an attempt
to murder a family living a few
miles from this city, near Chewaeta
postotfice, ami there is great excitement
in the neighborhood of the capture
and the attempt at. the crime.
The capture was made through the
contession of two members of the
gang, secured after persistent effort on
1 the part of the citizens of the neigh
I borhood. The two numbers s.ato tnat
; the negroes of the community had organized
for the purpose of murdering,
robbing and burning, aud the firsi
family to receive tins treatment at
their hands was to have been Mrs.
.Maggie 1'lott and her three children,
residing on a plantation near Chewa*
A negro by the name of John Cook
was to kill Mrs. Plott and her daughter,
Miss Pearl Plott, aged about eighteen
years. Another member of tlio
band was to kill her two sons, Jim,
aged 15, and Riley, nged 12. The
house was then to be plundered, kerosene
poured upon it, and the bodies
of the murdered members of the family,
and the whole then burned.
The attempt to carry out the plot
was made on Sunday evening, August
7, Cook working at the window of
Pearl Piott's room, and another working
underneath the house. Cook had
succeeded in prying open the shutter,
which barred the window, but Pearl
was awakened by the noise, and call*
ed her brother. He arrived in the
room just as the negro was in thu
act of climbing in at the window, and
ho hastily fire# his gun at him, missing
him, but frightened him and the
accomplice away.
The affair was kept as quiet as possible,
except that the citizens of the
neighborhood began at once a systematic
inquiry into the matter, with the
hope of ultimately securing some clew
to the negroes and effecting their arrest.
Aiier auout a weeK's labors, a con- |
fession was secured from two of the
members of the gang;, and Sunday five
of them were taken into custody?John
Cook, Homer Peterson and Ella
Peterson being taken at Chewaela;
Nancy Mangrum In Beat 7. and Fletcher
Dawson was found in Opellka.
Citizens of Bulloch Say Cantain Hiich
and Troops Acted Wisely.
\V. B. Moore, auditor of the Savannah
and Statesboro railroad, says*
practically all of the people of Bulloch
county approve of the recent
lynching, except a few lawyers and !
Mr. Moore will go on the ?ta:id at |
Statesboro before the court of inquiry j
and testify about the recent lynching, j
lie says that the general opinion ;
around Statesboro is that Captain
Hitch, in ordering the military not
to fire .acted wisely and bravely.
Mr. Moore says that there were over
1!00 Winchesters in town, and pickets
bad been stationed in ihe second sto- |
rics. Had a shot been fired by one of j
the military, Mr. Moore says his candid
opinion is that not a live soldier
would have been left.
Interspersed "through the mob were
some preachers \nd beH nconle <>f
Statesboro, who wore trying to get tho;
crowd to desist from th'lr detenni j
tion. To havo 11 r?*cl into such a crowd
would have been to kill innocent people.
The people of Bulloch are a unit
iri upholding the lynching, says Mr.
.Moore. The people no: only indor.-?
Captain Mitch, but would give h'.m a
sword if h< would accept it. Tney
have even discussed this, but know !
that Captain Hitch would not take'
such a testimonial at this time.
Mr. Moore said that it was a mistake
about labor leaving Bulloch since
tho lynching.
Di6pensary Profits Cover All Neceu
sary Expenses Incurred.
Comptroller (icneral Wright has received
a letter from the mayor ol
Bronwood, in Tc rrel! county, (la., in ;
which he states hat ttie lax rate of
his town for the year 1904 has been
fixed at the dispensary of tho j
town paying all the neci'sarv ex*.
The ssiinn s! ue of affairs r\ists In
Whlfiha'ni. in L/eeatur county, where
tlie dispensary pays nil tin- taxes of
t !-.?> town
Members cf Sheet Mctf.i Workers
Have Trouble With Employers.
A general strike ordci has liccn issued
at I'hilndelph .a by the Sheet Met
al Workers' I'tllon. This action is t!io
result of tlu manufacturers' refusal
to in< 11 the < mployecs In conference j
iinlv hf nn arbitrator is first pel eetod
to decide n!! quertlonft <:i which er.nferenco
commit:'< niinit differ.
Seale Kills Folk.
At Providence, Sumter county, Supervisor
William H. Seale and Magihtrato
It. L. Folk had an altercation
in which Folk was killed. Details are
i ram wangles Deaf Mute.
Ben Smalley, the deaf and dumb soa
of Jim Smalley, of the Westminster
cotton mills, was run over by a
through freight at \yestminster and
in. tautly hilled.
Two Suspects Relcsred.
Hutlcr Hoit and Will Martin, tho
two young white men who have been
in cu tody at Newberry for several
<lays, charged with the murder of
Maud Allen, were released by the authorities.
The release was the result
of finding Holt's wife, who. up to a
few days ago, was thought to be the
murdered woman now lying in tho Co*
lumbi?. morgue.
Holt and Martin have returned to
their hnmes.
* *
News and Courier Lcco^ Associate
Carlisle McKinlcy, associate editor
or 1110 News an,i Courier, died in
Charleston a few days ago, after a Ions
illness. He was the author of "Ail
Appeal to Pharaoh," an argument for
deportation of negroes to Egypt, which
attracted much attention. Some of his
poems have been widely quoted. Ho
wvs a distant relative of the late President
Boy Foully Murdered.
Fate Shealy, a 14-yearo.tl wni'.o r
was found one morning recently near
the old Taylor place, just south of Columbia,
with his head horribly crushed
and his mouth split back to the
oars. The boy witli two men have been
living in a camp near the river earning
their living by fishing. On the day
of tin* tragedy the men went out to
sot t.heir lines and on returning found
the boy's dead hedy. Robbery is now
thought to have been the cause. A
valuable gun 1 elt at the camp is miss
C o m m i s 3 ary Clerk Suicides.
At Carlisle, a few (lays ago. D. C.
Farm or, chief commissary clerk for
Russell & Killibrew, railroad contractors,
kIio: and instantly killed himself.
The report of a pistol was hoard in
the hotel, and when W. H. Gist and
the porter rushed to the room they
saw his body lying on the floor before
a bureau with his brains spattered on
the floor. The ball entered his right
temple and was fired from a 44-ealibre
pistol. The only explanation of ihe
terrible tragedy was two notes, saying:
"Telegraph Robert Russell at
Union that 1 have killed myself. ;D. C.
Farmer, son of II. D. Farmer, Aliend
Scandinavian Truckers Coming.
An agent representing ;i colonization
society <;f the northwest recently dosed
a trade for 10,000 acres in Lexington
county. This will be divided
into farms of 10 acres each, and will
lie soid to Scandinavian truck farmers,
who will come to South Carolina
to escape the severe winters of
the northwest. This agent will take up
five other options before leaving the
state and will proceed to have them occupied
by colonists. The tract sold
is about 2u miles south of Columbia,
on the Southern's tr nk line to Florida.
The trade was made through
the office of tlie commission of irn
nngr.ition, colonel 10. J. Watson, who
met the agent in New York, where
C'oiono] Watson wis advt itis!ng tlio
resources of the slate.
Road Profited ky a Marriage.
The ease of the two young ladies,
Misses Mary Moore and R< rtha Hooker,
who were left by a Spartanburg
pisrenger train which they were attempting
to Jiov.r.i last year, ins been
settled l.y compromise "or
Mi's Moore, who wa< one 'if the
two girls, lias been married since U.o
o eurn-nce. and i? now Hving in Viro
* i. i I: ?- i??i oVc'fuw? iVia.
cm";i offere.l $1.000 as a compromise
f owe tin: af-'o. hut .1. M. Marshall, of
Mi sivs;p|>i. an uncle of the youujr Indie:;,
who prosecuted 111- damage ta*'*
for I hi ill.I efiis. (1 (OHC<ep (he amount.
I,atcr M!8h Moore was married aiul
went to Virginia to live, and not ear
ini< to he traveling up and down fit
country to attend court, the ease n,:s
: n comprcmlst <l ). gaily on iier a?
< ount.
Latimer Visits P,?rker.
Senator Asbuvy !/itliner, of South
f'r.volina, was the only political v!slt(
r at Roscr.ior.nt Mon lay, says a dls
patch fr >m Ksopus-. 11? arrived lat<
i;i tho afU rii'jon ani rceivod a hearty
wi o.nc fr< m Judge Parker. The sc r. i
lor dined with :!] jud^o, and at 9 i">
p. in. \v<nt to Norwich, N.. V., where
he is to make a speech with Elliott
After leaving Rosemount, Senator
Latimer said:
"I came to tell Judge Parker that
the South stands ready to send a host
of orators north to help in the campaign
against Roosevelt. Every speaker
in tho south ia prepared to assist
in this work in the north. The south
is solid, not so much against republicanism
as against the personality of
Roosevelt. The race question as fathered
by Roosevelt will be the chief
issue against him.
"I um highly pleased with Judge
Parker and with his views. I learned
much during my conference with him.
I shall begin my own stumping at
Norwich, N. Y., and shall go from
there to Bridgeport, Conn."
Wife Sent Poison to Husband.
A Columbia dispatch says: It has
j just developed that while incarcerat]
e:l in the Yorkville jail awaiting to be
[ sent to the st ito penitentiary to begin
i hi; life sentence for the murder of J
I i... i atterion, ? _ Tori. Mill, in Afay last,
j VV. E. Deaton endeavored to secure^
I poison through his wire and thus
cheat tha state of the penalty.
i i i.u u.jciiver; was m.kic tnrougn a
j .otter to ?he prisoner trom his wife,
which was opened and read by one ol
i ll;o jai' oiflc
Vi'.-. Deatcn went to Yorkville, car
tying ir r chi:c re:i and a bundle tor nor
husband. When to'.d thai she could
1 not ears"." a hundl 1 to her husband
\\i;io:it i: Loin*- c :ni:;u;l, Mrs. Dent*
j on insisted, spying there was nothing
in it except some things the children
needed. A deputy carefully examined
ti]I the articles in the package and especially
the pants, in tho hem ol
which was found a small paper packr.ge
filled with a white powder. lie
showed it to several physicians, but
none was able to tell exactly wh.it
1*. was.
Dp.'llnn V fljfnrnov nnnn lont?ni?w? f\!
the circumstances, promptly notified
the clerk of the court of the withdrawal
of the appeal he had tiled and
I f;aid he would have nothing more to do
with the case.
Deaton is now in the state penitentiary
serving his sentence.
Is Consumption Curable?
Yes! If Kydale's IClixir is used in
time; before too much of the lung
j tissues is involved. Tills modern.
I scientific medicine removes nil morbid
'irritation and inflammation from the
I lungs to tiie surface and expels them
from the system. It aids expectoration,
heals the ulcerated surfaces. i<lieves
the cough and makes breathing
easy. Rydale's Elixir does not diy
I the mucous surface and thus stop the
j cough. Its action is just the opposite
|?it stimulates and soothes. It Kills
, the genus that cause chronic throat
land lung disease and thus aids nature
J to restore these organs to health. Trial
isize 25 cents. Large size 50 cents
I The large si<:c holds 1-2 time:' iJie
I trial size. i!
Names of Mob Members Given?Sheriff
on Witness Stand.
The court of inquiry appointed by
Governor Terrell resumed its sessions
at Statesboro, C5a., Tuesday. The
furnishing of tlie names of seven re!
puted members of tin* mob. the tesi
timony of Sheriff J. Z. Xendrick, winch
1 Is the nrat statement that h.is come
from htm. the desire of th.- member.;
of the court to bring out strongly lie
1 fact that forty-five men of the Sta'ts
I horo company wore in camp and did
not participate in the riot at all. were
the* features of the three hejrings during
the day.
One of the iu<:k; important witnosnra
of the day war Rev. Whitney I.an*:
*ton, a Methodlat minister, who very
reluctantly gave a list of the men who
| were said by hiro to be very active in
; 3lirr^g up the mob.
Taken With Cramps.
I Win. Klrmse, a member of the
bridge gang working near Littleporl
was taken suddenly ill Thursday night
with cramps and a kind of cholera
I Ills ease was so severe that !" had
to liave tho members of the row wait
upon him, and Mr. Clifford was c-tlied
and consulted, lie told ther.i L,? had
a medicine in I lie form of ChamlcrIain's
Colic, Cholera and l)i:? Tinea
Remedy that he thought would help
him out, and accordingly several doses
were administered with tho result thn?
the fellow was able to bo around nc t
day. The incident speaks quite high
jy <>i .Mr. (fiironi'K medicines.- KlWader,
Iowa, Ar/;us.
This remedy never fails. Kef p it
in your homo, it may save life. For
sale l?y IM'kens Drill? Store. Karle's
Drunr &tore, V. N. Hunter, Liberty, tt
Populi3tc of North Carolina Plan to
Put Out Electoral Tickct.
11 liccina tba:. an effort is to be made
to reorganise the populist party in
1'iir.h Carolina. Fx-Congressman A.
' '"chuffor 1 r.n;joun<;p8 that the national
chairman of the party has <!'.
reeled him to begin thin work, and
i,ubl nhcd a call upon the populist.;
in <?vnry county to quickly organize, pi.
' an electoral ticket for Thomas E. WatI
ton car. bo put in the field.
Figures Cot:on Crop of 1903 at 13,.
011,374 Baleo?What Millo Used.
The t;otals of Secretary Heeler's
annual report of the cotton crop of
the United States were given out at
New Orleans Wednesday evening.
They show receipts of cotton at all
United States porta for the year 7,252,222
against 7,72-1,104 last year;
overland to northern mills and Canada,
939,043 against 1,083,209; southern
consumption taken direct from
thcinterior of (he cotton belt, 1,819,200
against 1,920,072, making the cot- 1
ton crop of the United Btates Tor
1903-04 amount to 10,011,374 against
10,727,559 last year and 10,G80,U80
the year before.
Colonel Hester has made his usual
Investigation Into the consumption
of the south and has received reports j
by mail and telegraph from mills
consuming cotton in the cotton growing
states, including woolen ir.ills 1
that have used cotton, and tlv> results ,
show a total of 1,091,252, but of this i
100.04:' were taken from ports and in- i
| eluded in port rectlpts. This hows j
that the mills of the south have used
I up SI,477 bales less than during 1902- ,
i n:s and 18,718 less than during 1901- i
02. the decrease being due to the un- i
rath'.factory condition of the goods 1
i trade and the relatively b'.gh prices | j
j of the raw rvaterial compared witli | \
I the manufactured product during most '
of the season. I I
t olonel Hester's full wtu !
contain Interesting and valuable facts,
showing tlio consumption of the south j
| by states, the takings and consumption
of northern mills and the world's
I consumption of American cotton. lie
i will also give the crop by states and
j faets in relation to the increase in
j the spindles of southern mills. ,
Former Colombian Minister at Washington
Dies in New York.
Dr. Thomas Herran, who represented
Colombia at Washington for several ,
years up to the time of the Panama
incident, died Wednesday at Liberty, ,
N. Y. He had been il: for somo time j (
: and went to Liberty in the hope tnat i t
| a sojourn there would aid in the res- j ,
' toration of his health. Dr. Herran was !
j educated in the United States and de- j
voted his life largely to his country's j
1 i ?i ?
1V7I Wigll 01*1 V lVJC, I I
In 1'JOO lie was attached to the Co- |
lomblan legation at Washington and j
throughout the regime of Minister ,
] Concha was the executive head of the
legation. Upon the sudden depar'tire !
of Minister Concha Dr. Herran was!
made charge d'affaires ad interim and J
in this capacity signed with Mr. Hay .
on January 22. 10;?3. the Panama ca ;
nal treaty between the United Slates j |
and Colombia, which, despite all that j ,
ttie charge coul 1 do. was rejected by I
the Colombian congress. I
This was the disappointment, of Dr.
I Herran's life and from that and Jie
severe strain under which he labnre l
throughout the negotiations ho novo*
fully recovered He did not recti vc 's
what he considered proper treatment r
from the Bogota government after the 1
failure of the treaty and in the apt in;; e
of 1904 he quietly closed the legation /
and left Washington without pre- 1
sentlng his official letters of re:a'l. ,e
Dr. Herran leaves a large family. jc
Hold Up Train and are Given Pack- j 1
age Containing $900. '1
On the arrival of the Oregon express
on the Oregon Short Line at Kemmerer,
VVyo., at 2 o'clock Wednesday
mornitiK. four men stepped out from ?
I lie shadow of a building near the depot,
and an noon as the door of the
express car was opened by the mes- ^
senger, two of them held him up,
while two others stooff off the station
agent. A package containing $900.
to pay off the employee? of the Kenimerer
Coal Company, was demanded,
and was given to the robber:, who '
disappeared. '
The robbers are believed to be employees
of tlie coal company who knew '
of the arrival of the package, as thev
made no further search for other plun- ^
tier. A package containing $13,000 for
th? Cumberland Coal Company wan i
not disturbed.
Cholera Infantum. ,f
This disease lias lost iis terrors !
since ( hamli< rlaln'B Colic, Cholera and !f
Diarrhoea Kcmedy came Into general !
use. The uniform success which at- '
tends the use of this remedy In all
cases of bowel complaints in children
has made it a favorite wherever i's 1
value has 1" come known. For sale by
Pickens Dpij? Store, Karle's Drug 1
Store, T. N Hunter, Liberty. tf j
The Death Penalty.
i A little thitiK sometimes results in
| death. Tims ? mere scratch, insiftnifir-ant
cut; or iliny boils have paid the
death penalty. It Is wise to have
j r.ucklcn's Ami a Salve ever handy.
It's the best Stive on earth* and will l
I prevent fat a I it, rf when Hums, Sores,
'Ulcers nrul Pil s threaten. Only 2.rie
at PickenR Drt $ Co. tf
Timber woh s i.t ' .c country nortt
ct l.arar.ie. V. <>.. p.r; / iid to be rr.oro
riiinx ro-m thij . than for years.
Ilfavy his . J< [ live stock have rei
C0;:t!y t< -1 paused by these gray
| ihW vis i.) 'J. jt pert of t::c State.
Thousands Have Kidney -x-ruuble
and Don't Know It.
now To Find Out.
Fill a botllo or common gluss with .' our
water and let It stand twenty-four hours; a
SC ent 0r ?
* ' ' jhc back is al*Gconvinclng
proof that the kidneys and blatft^.
der arc out of order.
What to Do. j ft
There Is comfort In the knowledgdf^) i
often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's Swa5VkX{' ?lw4.
Root, the creat kidney remedy fulfills
wish in curing rheumatism, pain lr
back, kidneys, liver, bladder and every pari*' J
of the urinary passage. It corrects inabilityM^. -
to hold water and scalding pain in passin^^^
It, or bad effects following use of liquori I
wine or Deer, and overcomes that unpleasan
necessity of being compelled to go ofter
during the day, and to get up many time!
during the night. The mild and the extr*
ordinary effect of Swamp-Root is coot
realized, it stands the highest for its won
dcrful curcs of the most distressing cases
If you need ft medicine you should have th<
best. Sold by druggists In 50c. and$l. sizes,
You may have a sample bottle of this >
wonderful discovery
and a book that tells :5a
more about it. both sent
absolutely free by mail. \
Mdress Dr. Kilmer & nomo of Swamivnoot. \
To., Binghamton, N. Y. When writing meniion
reading this generous offer in this paper.
Don't make any mistake, but remember ?,
he name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kilmer's at
5wamp-Root, and the address, Binghnmton, t ^
^.Y.. 011 every bottle. j
Is Conflict Waged Between Rus6 andj .
Jap at Liao-Yang.
Accorning to reports received from I
the scene of the battle being waged
botwec-n Russian and Japanese forces
it Liao Yr.ng there are considerably
:>ver four hundred thousand men engaged
in the conflict. If these figures
?re correct it is the greutest battle, in
point of numbers of all wars in the
world's niftory.
Tlu> following figures show the number
of men engaged on each side .'.n
the present battle at l.iao-Yang and
the number engaged in six other great j
battles of history: 1
Liao-Yang?Russians, 200,000; Jap- j
inese, 300,000. Total, 00,000.
Au.terlltz, December 2, 1S0?>?Allies,
>4,000; FreinTi, 70,000. Total, 154,u00.
Smolensk, August 17. lSl??Frono'i,
175,000; Russians, 12*,000. Total, 1 G-l,- f
Idepzig. October lG-lfl, 1813?French,
1.10,000; Allies, 200,000. Total. 330,000. !
iTnt-iiuu, juin. is, jsio?i'Tcncn, |
124,588; Allies, 200,000. Total. ttb'J,- J
Ant lot nm, September 10-17,
l*e:ierals. 7"),000; Confo.l^r.'Wcry
100. Total, 120,000., y-?' Qp{
Gettysburg, July p. 18G3?Federalajj^^J^j?
32,000; Confederates, 7.".,000. TotalS
155,000. / END
"Two physicians had a long and
tubborn llKlrt with an abscess on my i
ight lung," writes J. F. Hugh<s, of 1}
JuPonfr, Ga., "and gave me up. Evrybody
thought my time had come.
a last resort 1 tried Dr. King's New
)iseovery for Consumption. The benlit
I received was striking and 1 was
in my feet in a few days. Now I've
Iiwivij my iK'iUlll. n CDDmors
all Coughs, Colds and Throat
ihI Lung troubles. Guaranteed by
Mekens Drug Co. 1'rlce, f>0c and $1.00.
"rial bottles free. tf
Hundred People Lose Life and Five
Thousand Rendered HomtletE.
A Manila special says: The city ot
'iinaug, in L ikuim province. Island 01
.uzon, has been destroyed by lire.
Dne hundred persons perished in th?
laine^ an.I 5,000 were rendered homo
ess. The loss is estimated at $200.
J00. The government i'- furnishing
iheltcr and food to the destitute.
According to the census of 1896 Bi
uang has ? population of 7,758.
/iolent Attack of Diarrhoea Cured by
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
utarrnoea ?emeoy ana remaps a
Life Saved.
"A short time ago I was taken w!Ui
i violent attack of diarrhoea and b<
ieve I would have died If I had not
;itten relief,' Bays John J. Patton, a
< ading citizen of Patton, Ala. "A
riend recommended Chamberlain's
'olic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy.
bought a twenty-fivo cent bottle ami
ifter taking three doses of it was enirily
cured. I consider it the best
omedy in the world for bowel complaints.
For sale by Pickens Drug
Store. Karlc'g Drug Store, T. N. Hunter,
0" i P n 11 (Ti; D T \
l:; if r il n!:
' C.y?Ci.'!GN *f,rvc u i ^ J
w> carry the w;al;tf.?'. uxl i
1 ?! iyi'wrr, ftVnj} until 1: uNy . u (J
i ? su.-.fiorl in r rdi: :.ty food.
!tr><". lot '.rcc utmple. i '
RCO'- T ? I'.OV'NK, Ci-cniv?? (
1 JC.--4 1 I ? ' ' . N Tl
jiot. << .o{<!.oo; ai !\ S
w' w^'ryr

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