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The watchman and southron. (Sumter, S.C.) 1881-1930, October 19, 1904, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067846/1904-10-19/ed-1/seq-1/

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'SSTS SCKTBK WATOBKAir, Established April, i860* * "Be Just and Fear not-Let all the Ends thoa Aims't at be thy Country's, tay God's and Truth's. THE TKCS SOUTHRON,. Established jone. 15?
-?c&olidated kng. i, 1881.
% M'i??tko?? m?t Soi?t|m
<3k Osteeil;
SDMTER,- S. (\
V-v-- TEBKS :
fl 50 per aa nara-ic advaDoe.
*?"-. ... - ' \
Oo-1 Square Sret insertion............_"$1 u)
Svery subsequent insertion-,. 50
Contracts for three months, or Ico?er wib>
. ?e sande at reduced rates.
JLll comnaaoicatione which robaerve private
interests will beeharsred for as advertisccnts.
Ooirnariee and tributes of respects will be
" ?barged fer.
!? m:n mm.
twelve Speeches i aids by Ur,
Davis, a Wir!wind Campaign
the Venerable Candidate.
Cumberland, Md., Oct IL-Henry
G. Davis, Democratic vice president
irl candidate, bas mads a flying start
on "his whirlwind can.paign through
Maryland and West Vi rginia, Leav?
ing Baltimore this morning on a spe?
cial train over the Ba ltimore & Ohio
railroad, he has made an sven dozen
speechs, arranged the details bf every
meeting, introduced his: corps of cam?
paigners to the audience in all the
West Virginia to wast visited, has
struck out viogrously on State issues,
done the greater part of the talking
and .tonight is the freshest from
fatigue of any member of,the party.
Bailies were held t might in Pied
^gl^nd Keysr ,W. Va., each of an
s duration and several others of
that tinks." Many cf tbe talks
were made from the rear of the pri?
ais car Graceland, occupied by Mr. ?
"avis and his campaigners.
The reception tendered , the candi?
ce and his retinue cf speakers was
lif?rm in courtesy i nd was marked
y enthasiasm varying according to
he size of theandiences and the popu?
lation of the towns visi ted. -
f- Ai the meeting here Mr. Davis con
F eluded with a few remarks and turned
the meeting over to Mr. Hill and
Senator Daniel. Mr. Hill dwelt on
the "tariff to a considerable estent,
arguing the necessity i Dr a revision no
matter what party, was successful in
the election. Senator Daniel touched
srpon by the live issues of the day, pre?
senting a pie-ture of Republican mis?
takes and of Democratic prospects.
Martiasfe?rg, W. Vs., was complete?
ly captured by the Dai is special. For
\ mer Senator Faulkner presided at
this meeting.
Mr. Davis dwelt at; some length on
State issues. Be reviewed the recent
work of the noa partisan tax commis?
sion, of which he was a member, and
declared that its recommendation that
Hgtfee revenues of the State should be
-, raised eutirely by taxing the corporate
interest, had been entirely, ignored
cy the Republican legislature which
. /had taxed the farme:: and let the cor?
porations ?ff ^ scot free. Senator
Daniel and Mr. Hill followed, touch?
ing on national issues.
Mr. G???sfsith Thompson Took His
Own Life With Pisto!.
Special to The State.
Lacrens, Oct. H.-Mr. Goldsmith
Thompson, a well i nown young man
anda son of Judge (). G. Thompson,
committed -suicide la:-t night at the
home of his father, five miles sonth
of the eily, by shooting himself
through the head with a revolver.
He c.ccap?e? ? room alone and upon
investigation after tte startling report
of t?ie pistol at 1 o'clock at night, a
member c f the family found the young
mau in bis bed in au unconscious con?
dition with a woand ia his right tem?
ple.- Dr. A. J. Christopher of the
city was hastily summoned, bet the
wounded ?nan never rallied and died
shortly, before 5 o'colck this morning.
Be had been ia ill health some time
and bad become despondent, a fact
that is attributed as tue cause of his
act. He was about 32 years old and
Autos Not Wanted.
- Cumberland, Md., Oct H.-The
county court of Grant county, W.
Va., probably the finest touring coun?
ty in the state, bas passed an order
prohibiting the running of automo?
biles in the county because, the order
says ** injury to both the person and
property of some of its citizens has
been sustained.,?
Tbe- order states that the public
sentiment of tbe cou nty is against the
running of automobiles on its high?
ways. Tbe several superintendents
and surveyors of roads are directed to
strictly enforce the order. Any vio?
lation is subject to $100 fine.
Pill Pleasure.
If yon ever took Dewitt's Litvla Early
Rirer* Uu biliousness or courti nation you
kb' w what pill plea me i*, These famous
little pilli? cleanse tue liver ar d rid the *ys
nm of ah bil** without producing ^t?pleap
ant elf ec P. They do not gripe, sicken or
weaken, but pleasantly give tone and
strt-sgth to the tissues and organs of the
f toma? h. liver and I o ? els. For sale by
Olin B. Davis.
- -mmmm^-**' ?^??^
One of the State parvis published
an article to the effect that two of
the circuit jadges would resign soon
on account of ill health, and the next
day a denial was sent ont from Co?
lumbia. Wasn't the denial enntces
isary?-Anderson Mia!.
Several Former Instances Record
ed-The Moore Case the First.
Since the lynching of John Morrison
at Kershaw there has been not a little
discussion in regard to the number of
white men in this state who have
suffered from lynch iaw since the state
got back to a rational basis and the
people returned to a sane condition af?
ter Radical misrule, says The State.
The case of Moore in Spartanburg
County had been cited,already. The
case of Cuibreath of Edgefield is
another, although it is said to have
been more of an assassination or feud
than a lynching.
Another has been brought to recol?
lection, it was the kiliing of Manee
YTaldrop in Rekens ia 1887 or 1888. It
was art the hands of negroes that this
man paid with his life for the crime
which he had committed. But the
white people of the community are
said to have- raised no serious objection
to this method ef dealing with Wald?
ron, who was not strong minded and
his. guilt was said to be beyond ques?
tion. The little negro girl died? and
her body, af ter. being exhumed, was
examined by a physician who declared
the nature bf the crime. Waldrop
had been out rabbit hunting the day
of the crime and there were many
evidences to show that he had been
near the place and that be was the
guilty party.
A gentleman who is now a resident
cf Columbia was living at Central at
the time, and he advised the depnty
sheriffs not to start at night with
their prisoner. But they started for
the jail at 1 o'clock, and about mid?
night were taken in hand by a large
and enraged body of negroes, who
took the white man into the woods
and executed him according to the
accepted plans and specifications fur?
nished in such a striking manner by
the white people on numerous occas?
ions. The gentleman who told of- this
tragedy said that he was one of the
party who found the body the next
morning after a great deal of search
But the negro murderers did not get
off. as easily as* the white men do these
days, and four of them went to the
State prison. That was when Col.
Jas. L. Orr of Greenville was solici?
tor, and he was a powerful prosecut?
ing officer. The ex-resident of Pick
ens county does! not know whether any
of the prisoner are still in the peni?
tentiary, for their names had escaped
The News and Courier has had the
following :
"The John Moore case was the first
lynching of a white man in South Car?
olina since the war between the
States, that is, the first regulation
lynching." said a gentleman more or
less familiar with up-country affairs,
"Your Columbia correspondent,"
he added,.*'did not name the crime
in his reference to it. The facts as I
remember them were that a respectable
white girl was found dead in a ditch
with her throat cut and evidences that
she had been viley abused. The crime ;
was traced to Moore, a rather worth?
less white man. This was not far
from the village of Reidville and I
think was in 1878. At any rate it was
during a political campaign, for the
late Col. Tom Woodward of Winns
boro was a candidate for Congress in
that district, and drove by the scene
of the lynching at about the time it
occurred. About 3,000 people are
said to have been present. Coi. Wood?
ward delivered a speech counseling
moderation and, I think, advising
that j the law should be allowed take
its course.
The mob, although it numbered
some of the leading citizens of the
county, and perhaps of Greenville,
Laurens and Union counties, was in
no humor to hear him and he received
anything but a sympathetic reception.
Moore was placed in a buggy, a rope
tied about his neck and the^ other end
flung over the limb of a tree. Then
the buggy was pulled from under him
and he was left dangling. This' was
probably the most representative
and the largest mob that ever lynched
a man in South Caroinla. lt embraced
practically the whole population of a
?arge and prosperous section of coun?
try. The murderer's victim and the
lynchers' victim were both white.
The negro question was not remotely
connected with it. Spartanbure bas
never been undef 'negro domination,'
not even iu Radical imes.
"Another lynching," continued the
gentleman, " which escaped the mem?
ory of your Columbia correspondent
and which created intense excitement
throughout the State was that of
Cuibreath in Edgefield, in about 1885. !
Cuibreath was a man of bad charac?
ter, but of good connections. He
had killed some members of bis fam?
ily and was in the Edgefield jail. He
was taken from the jail by a mob and
executed. I. think that some of the
members of this mob were indicted
and it included men of prominence.
Although it was not large- -that is,
compared with the great gathering
that banged John Moore. The Moore
lynching, by the way, was probably
the first affair of the kind, at least,
the first that attracted general atten?
tion, after the Cemocats regained
control of the Stare in 1876. If the
Moore incident gave an impetus to
mob law it is carious, indeed, that it
was, as already pointed out, exclu?
sively a 'white man's affair.' "
- 'muja- I III II
Savad Two From Death.
**Our little daughter had au almost fatal
attack of whooping cough and bronchitis."'
writes Mrti. W. K. Haviland, of Armonk, N.
Y. "but, when all other remedies fai'etf, we
saved her lifo with Dr. King's N*-w Dis?
covery, (mr niece, who had Consuwptiou
in HU advanced stage, al?o used th's won
? derful medicine and today she is perfect
I ly well." Desperate throat and tun*, dit
j eases yield to Dr. Kiah's New Discovery
I as io no other medicine on earth. Infalli- j
! hie for Coughs and Colds 50c and $1.00 !
' bo iles guaranteed by J. F. W. Dei orme,
j Trial bottles free. j
The Episcopalians Cannot Agree
Among Themselves to Take
Any Action to Check the
Boston, Oct. 12.-A marked division
of en timen t. regaring the proposal, to
prevent the re-marriage of the inno?
cent party to a divorce during,the life
of the former partner, developed at
todays' session of the house of de?
puties of the Episcopal general con?
vention. The house sitting as a com?
mittee of the whole discussed the issue
all day and many vehement addresses
were made by both sides.
Several prominent delegates express?
ed the opinion tonight that in view
of the great difference of opinion the
present convenitou would not act on
the matter bnt woald, like its prede?
cessor, refer the problem to the next
triennial convention.
A commotion was caused by John C.
Buxton of Winston, N. C., who at?
tempted to link the divorce evil with
the liquor question.
Mr. Buxton is the deputy who on
the opening day of the convention
attempted to read a resolution censur?
ing Bishop Henry C. Potter of New
York for opening the Subway saloon.
In his rem?rks today he expressed the
opinion that it would he better for the
church to curb the liquor traffic be?
fore changing the canons on marriage..
Continuing, he was saying, "If in?
stead of a high official of the church
lending his inflneuce to the dedication
of saloons,'* when he was interrupted
by a point of order. Mr. Buxton was
admonished by the chairman. Still
he attempted to make some further
reference indirectly to the Subway
tavern but was promptly called to
order by the chairman. The time
limit of the morning session expired
before Mr. Buxton could continue.
James MConnell of New Orleans
i opposed the adoption of the new cannon
in a dramatic speech. ' * In God's name, ' '
hev declared, ".now can the church
legislate to take away the pain of the
innocent What right has aDy one to
change the meaning of the words in j
St. Matthew's gospel? Where is the
man to expound away the written
word of the Son of God himself?" /
Rev. T. J. Beard of Birmingham,
Ala., was opposed to the adoption of
the proposed canon because it compro?
mised the church as a teacher.
George Foster Peabody of Brooklyn
thought that all amendments to the
present canon should be voted down as
the church was evidently emphatically
divided on the issue.
The debate was put over until to?
The house of bishops today present?
ed the Archbishop of Canterbury with
a silver loving cup. The English pri?
mate will leave the city for New York
tomorrow and will sail for England on
The resignation of Bishop Thomas
A. Jaggar of southern Ohio was re?
ceived and accepted by the house of
bishops and his coadjutor, Eight Rev.
Boyd Vincent, becomes bishop of the
i- ? ? -
London, Oct. 13.-The bulletin is?
sued at Walmer Castle this morning
announced that Lady Curzon passed
a restless night and is somewhat ex?
hausted this morning. The evening
paper assert that Lady Curzon's con?
dition is again most grave.
Ligonier, Ind., Oct. 13.-This town
of four thousand people is on fire.
The whole business section being
already doomed. The fire broke out
in Claire street at 3 o'clock this morn?
ing quickly gained great headway,
and is still burning briskly. A call
for help is being sent to surrounding
New York, Oct, 13.-Mrs. Nellie
Ferguson was burod to death early
thin morning in her' <ome at 163 East
54th Street and several others were in
jored in ?heil blaze which destroyed
the house which was a four story
brown stone mansion. Ono of those
injured gave his name as John Smith,
but this name is fictitious, fie is said
to be one of the most prominent club
men ia New York and wry wealthy.
His real name cannot be obtained as
he refuses to givo it. He jumped from
the fourth story window and broke
both knee caps and if he survives he
will be a cripple for life. Mrs. Fer?
guson is the wife of a wealthy Balti?
more mau.
New York. Oct. 13.-Judge Parker
made his first visit to Democratic
National Headquarters this morning.
He made his visit shortly after 9
o'clock and found most of the mana?
gers on hand. He will probably re?
turn to Esopus this afternoon.
Lexington, Ky., Oct. J3.-The re?
port of the Franklin County Grand
Jury at the special session, -called for
next month, will take up the conspir?
acy to assassinate William Goebel. It
is learned that the Commonwealth
Attorney for Franklin will submit.ad?
ditional evidence which is said to
involve several Federal officials. This
has caused consternation among wei)
known politicians here. It is known
that detectives are still on the casi1
i and sensational developments are ex?
Edgefield, Oct. ll.-Upon warrants
today sworn out by Solicitor Thur?
mond Messrs. G. H. Sawyer and M.
li. Princp,. sergeant and guard of the
county chaingang, were arrested and
are now in jail here, awaiting trial At j
the approach iug term of court, ch arg-j
ed with the killing ol' one Wade Hart- i
ley, colored. Bail will be applied fori
at once.
For Infants and Children.
fite Kind YOD Haye Always Bough!
Bears the
Signature of
Minor Success in Monday's Battle
Not Followed Up on Tuesday
. by Russians.
Japanese Hold Hulin Pass and Force
> Russians to Fal I Back on Main Line.
St." Petersburg, Oct. 13.-The fol?
lowing dispatch was received today
from-Lieut. General Sakharoff giving
a description of the- fight on Monday
south of Mukden : "The Japanese took
the offensive on both sides of the rail?
way and north of Yeu Tai mines. A
hot ^battle was fought all day. The
position at Hulin Pass, east of Yen
Tai v was for the most part taken by
ns, but the highest point was not oc?
cupied up to five p. m. During Tues?
day our outpost troops retained .their
advanced positions except at a few
points where they were obliged to re?
tire to our main position. "
St. Petersburg, Oct. 13.-The Bourse
Gazette says that at 10 o'clock yester?
day morning the Japanese retired
from two lines near Yen Tai and evac?
uated Yen Tai station, while the Jap?
anese right wing which had been con
I siderably weakened, had withdrawn
i during the night leaving the Russians
to occnpy Pensiho without fighting.
Having thus turned the Japanese
flank the Russians attacked a posi?
tion of great "strategic value which
they occupied after a fierce fight in
the Yen Tai hills. The Japanese
stubbornly resisted the Rnssain at?
tacks, but were driven out of the cov?
eted position.
Gen. Oku Defeats Russians.
London, Oct. 13.- A dispatch from
General Oak's headquarters, via Fusan,
dated October lltb, says that during
the night the Japanese occupied the
hills held by Russians on the right
and centre, the Russians retreating a
distance of three miles, hotly p"*sued
by the Japanese. The Russian lost
heavily. -
Japanese Squadron Near Vladivostok.
Loudon, Oct. 13.-The Paris corres?
pondent of the Exchange Telegraph
Company sends the report that five
Japanese cruisers have been sighted
off Vladivostok.
Gen. Kuroki in Close -Quarters.
London, Oct. 13.-A dispatch to
the Exchange Telegraph Company I
from Rome states that a message re- j
cived there says that during the flight
in the vicinity of Yen Tai Tuesday,
the Russian loss amounted to 5,000.
Japanese reinforcements are being
rushed northward, especially toward
Gen. Kuroki, who is in danger of be?
ing surrounded by an overwhelming
force of Russians.
Marshal Oyama Says All is Well.
Tokio, Oct. 13.-Field Marshall
Oyama telegraphing under date of
yesterday skates that the operations
agianst the Russians are progressing
Japanese Cruiser Searches Russian Ship.
Tacoma, Washington, Oct. 13.-The
Russian ship Glenard inst arrived
from San Francisco, claims to have
been overnhauied two hnndred miles
outside of the Golden Gate by a Jap?
anese cruiser. After an examination
the ship was permitted to proceed.
Battle North of Mukden Also.
Tokio, Oct li-Field Marshall
Oyama telegraphing under date of
yesterday reports that the battle so
far to the north Mukden has been fav?
orable to the Japanese, with the
exception of the left of the army
which is trying to envelope the enemy
but has uot yet succeeded. The
fighting has been terrific.
Berlin, Oct. 13.-The Tokio corres?
pondent of tbe Lokil Anzeiger wires
that as the result of three days contin?
uous bombardment the greater part of
Port Arthur is in flames.
Numerous Russians under a white
flag have surrendered. The Japanese
have captured two more forts.
Tokio, Oct. 13, evening.-The latest
telegrams from the front indicate the
continuation of Japanese success.
Gen. Oku's left army alone bagged
2? guns.
The Russians made two desperate
counter attacks against the Japanese
left bot were repulsed with heavy
slaughter. #
The Japanese commanders in their
reports give expression to their admi?
ration of the valor of the Russians.
The Manchurian headquarters, in a
telegram sent today, reports as fol?
lows :
"Since the last report our right
army has* been continuing a vigorous
pursuit of the enemy towards the
"The column which was dispatched
in the direction of Sliihchiao Tsn to
intercept the retreat of the enemy
from Bensihu, ontinues its operations.
.'The central army continues its at?
tack on the Russians and expects to
occupy the line between Tungshankou
aud Jl.ucbiakuchaitzu today. The j
enemy in this direction appeared to I
retreat continuously until dusk last !
"A report that a large column of j
the enemy in moving to the southwest j
and is commencing the erection of de- <
fense works at Ohienhuanghiatien I
cannot be verified. j
"The number of puns captured by
the centre column of the left arm}" i's
10 instead of 8 as previously reported.
11 The right wing of the centre col?
umn of the left [army captured four
"The enemy's two counter attacks
against the center column of the
left army were very daring, bnt these
attacks were repulsed with heavy
damage which bas inflicted by our ar?
tillery and by a heavy infantry fire.
"The right column of the left army,
while pursuing the enemy west of the
Schilir river, captured five guns,
making the total number of guns cap?
tured 25.
"The supports and the artillery re?
serve advanced to Kuchiatzu and vic?
inity, driving the Russians from Hun
"The right wing of the left column
of the centre army captured 150 pris?
Kuropatkin Ordered His Men to Fall Back.
St. Petersburg; Oct. 13.-Gen. Ku?
ropatkin reports that during the
fighting yesterday and today the ad?
vance troops were reenforced from the
principal positions ; that this evening
the left wing was ordered to fall back
on the main position and that about 2
p. m., the centre also was obliged to
fall back. The report does not men?
tion the fighting on the right wing. |
The full text of Gen. Kuropatkin's
report which is dated October 13 and
addressed to the emperor is as follows:
"Last night and throughout today
the Manchurian army was engaged in
a fierce fight. The Japanese concen?
trated a great force against our dispo?
sitions on the centre and right wing.
We carried on the fight from advanced
positions and it became necessary to
support these advance guards from
the main position. The right wing
held its advance position and only at
nigtfali under my orders retired to
the principal position. In the centre
the troops were forced to retire from
the advance to the main position
about 2 p. m.
"According to reports and to my
own observations the fighting was
most desperate. We repulsed numer?
ous Japanese attacks and ourselves as?
sumed the offensive. The heroic de?
fense of its advance position by the
Tomsk regiment is especially deserving
of mention. ' . '
"During the night our troops on
the right flank recaptured at the point
of the bayonet a village which had
been lost the previous evening. On
the left flank severe fighting for the
possession of a pass has been continu?
ed. O?r troops scaled almost inac?
cessible rocks and held their ground
for two days gradually approaching
the enemy.
"I have not yet received a report of
the result of today's fight on the left
wing. Under the conditons of the
fighting the losses are necessarily con?
siderable. I have ordered that the
positions we now hold be stubbornly
defended tomorrow."
Loudon, Oct. 14.-Baron Hayashe,
the Japanese Minister this morning,
issued a report from Field Marshall
Oyama, received in Tokio confirming
many of the press reports of Russian
reverses about Yentai. The report
reads: "Near Ponalhu the enemy's
counter attacks were repulsed on all
sides. The center and left columns
and the right army are vigorously
pursuing the enemy. Central army
captured the heights a few miles
north of Yentai, taking two field
guns and eight ammunition wagons.
While pursuing the enemy, they also
captured field guns ammunition wagons
numbering eleven at Sunkuainshi
chan, besides one hundred and fifty
prisoners. The pursuit by the right
column of the left army is proceeding
On Wednesday the enemy's detach?
ment, with artillery, while being en?
veloped became panic stricken twelve
miles east of Yantai while retreating
northward in disorder.
The left since Tuesday night has
been continuously attacking the
enemy who are posted near the rail?
way, within ten miles north of Yan?
The central column of the left
army, after repulsing the enemy's
strong force, occupied Lantshich,
five miles northwest of Yentai, captur?
ing sixteen guns. Thereupon they im?
mediately pursued the enemy who
were retreating in disorder and cap?
tured four more guns.| < -
The right column of the left army,
while pursuing the enemy near the
Schill river captured five ?;uns and
ammunition wagons. -
Kuropatkin Reports a Hot Time.
St. Petersburg, Oct, 14.--A dis?
patch from Gen. Kuropatkin contain?
ing news of the fighting near Yentai
up to Wednesday 1 o'clock p. m., says
the fighting has been terrific. He j
admits that sixteen guns were cap?
tured by the Japanese from a brigade
on the Russian right flank. "He
says there is news of being repulsed
on the Shake river.
Marshal Oyama Still Satisfied.
Tokio, Oct. 14, 1 p. m. -Field
Marshall Oyama reports that fight?
ing is proceeding all along almost
the entire front today. The Japa?
nese, he says aremakingfsatisfactory
progress at all points of the line of
Russians Lose Thirty-Seven Thousand.
.Rome, Oct. 14.-A dispatch from
Tokio to the Giornale Di Roma re?
ports that the Russian losses in the
tour days battle around Mukden an
calculated to have been 37,165.
Port Arthur Must Soon Fall.
* London, Oct. 14.-A dispatch to
the Central News from Rome states
that Agenzia Liberia has a dispatch
from Chefoo saying that the Japanese
have captured the last of the Russian
forts at Port Arthur and they now
occupy the peripher} ol the town.
Sick headache is caust d by a disordered i
condition of ?he stom ich 'an 1 i* quickly j
cai ed by Chamberlain's Stomach Rbd Liv?
er Tablets. For sale by all droggwu. I
DUKE CF mmw?
King Edward's Brother Had Nar?
row Escape From Death-Auto
Collided With Cart.
Edinburgh, Oct. 12.-The duke of
Connaught, brother of I?ing Edward,
while driving in a motor car from
Edinburgh to Gosford house, the seat
of the earl of Wemyss, had a narrow
escape from death and suffered painful
injuries from which he was for a time
The automobile in which the duke
was riding with his aide-de-camp Maj.
Murray, in passing a street car, col?
lided with a cart. The overhanging
portion of the cart struck the rear
seat of the automobile and literally,
carried away that section or the ve- >
hiele. The duke'was thrown out with
great force. As soon as the automo?
bile could be stopped Maj. Murray
went to the aid of the duke, whom he
found unconscious and bleeding from
wounds about the head. A second
automobile, carrying members of the
duke's suite, came up and the duke
was taken hack to Edinburgh in it.
By the time the automobile reached
Edinburgh the duke had recovered
and was able to walk into his hotel.
After two stitches were taken in his
ear and his hurts had been examined !
by physicians, it was announced that
the duke would ?affer no seirous con?
sequences, but had received a severe
shaking up and shock. Maj. Murray
was not hurt.
- - ? ? i mm
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The pleasast to take and harmless One
Minute Cough Cure gives instant relief
in all cases of Cough, Croup and LaGrippe
because it does- not pass immediately into -
the stomach, but takes effect right at the'
seat cf the trouble. It draws but the in?
flammation!, heals and sooths and cures
permanently by enabling the longs to con?
tribute pure life-giving and life sustain?
ing oxygen to the bio ad and tissues. Sold
by Oiin B. Da-vis,
" Shakespeare said that "hold-fast ii?
the only dog;" and it is true of pol?
itics, war, worship, courtship, auto?
mobiling-and especially of store-ad?
Andersdon, Oct. 12.-The ginnery
on the plantation of Mr. J. E. Miller
in Varennes township was burned
early this morning. There were 32
bales of cotton in the building all of
this bring destroyed except five that .
were partially damaged and six that
were saved from the fi?mes. It is not
known how the fire originated.
Some Seasonable Advice.,
It may te a piece cf superfluous acvice
to urge people at this season of the year
to lay in a supply of Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy. It is almost sure to be needed
before winter is over, and*- much- more
prompt and satisfactory results are ob?
tained whan taken as soon as a cold is
contracted and before it has become set?
tled in the system, which can only be
done by keeping the remedy at hand.
This remedy is so widely known and so
altogether good that no one should hesi?
tate about buying it in prefetence to- any
other. It is for sale by ali druggists.
Reach i n g theSpot,
. mm ? ? i ? i . . i i ? I ?.
It Can Be Done^ So
Scores Of Sumter Citr
izei\s Say,
To cure an aching back.
The pains of rheumatism.
The tired out- ieeHuss,
You mus6 re-\ch the spot get at the cause.
In most cases 'tis tnt kidneys.
Dean's Kidney Pills are for tho kidneys.
Wm! J. (Mover. Florence, blacksmith in Hit?
Coast Line Repair Shops, says: "Doan's
Kidney Pills are a great kidney remedy. 1
used them for ray back which has given me a
lot of trouble for three or four years. I have
had to lose time from work on account of
them being so* acute. I doctored for rheu?
matism, rubbed my back with liniments and
laid oti for two weeks during one attack, brit
nothing completely cured eve. At night ii
hurts worse than during tho day and 1 rould
not rest in any position. My kidney secre?
tions wore all out of fix, Cutt of sediment,
very dark colored and greatly disturbed my
rest. Finally I saw Dean's Kidney Pills ad?
vertised and got a box. They did me more
2(K)d in ono week than ail the other medi
eines 1 used during four yeo.rs. The backache
left me, the kidney secretions cl eared up and
1 could go to bcd and rest, all night without
having to get np once."
Plenty more proof liko this from Sumter
I>eople. Call at Dr. A. J. China's drug store
and ask what Ids eusttmc.rs report.
For sale by all dealers; price jtf cents. Fos
ter-Milburn Co., Buffalo, ?i. T.. sole agents
for tho United States.
Remember the name -Dean's -and take no
other. 15
No appetite, loss of strength, nervous?
ness, headache, constipation, bad breath,
general debility, sour risings, and catarrh of
the stomach are all due to indigestion. Kodol
cures indigestion. This new discovery repre?
sents the natural juices of digestion as they
exist in a healthy stomach, combined with
the greatest known tonic and reconstructive
properties. Kodol Dyspepsia Cure does not
only cure indigestion and dyspepsia, but this
famous remedy cures all stomach troubles
by cleansing, purifying, sweetening and
strengthening the mucous membranes li?ng
the stomach.
Mr. S S. Ball, of Ravenswood, W. Va., says:-*
" i was troubled with sour stomach for twenty years.
Kodol cured me and we are new usine it in mitt"
for baby."
Kodol Digests What Yon Eat.
Bottles only. S1.00 Size hoM?ne '1% times the triai
size, which seils for 50 cents.
Prepared by E. C. DeWITT & CO., CHICAGO
For sale fay Olin B. Davis.

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