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The sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1906-1909, April 11, 1907, Image 10

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MRS. A. M. HAGERMANN a
Lydia E. Pinkham's V
made from simple native roots and hi
it has been helping wvomen to be sta
fectly and overcoming pain. It has i
paring for child birth and the Chang
Mrs. A. M. Hiagermnann, of- Bay
Plnkham:-"I suffered from a disp
functions so that I had to lie do
[aydia E. Pinkhamn's Vegetable Comnpo
that 1 am able to attend to my dut-i
would try Lydia E. l'inkhain's Vegct
it will give them."
Mrs. Pinkham's Standinj
Women suffering from any form of
Mrs. fPinklhn: at 1,:.n. . for ad
has been advising sick women free
yoars. and before that she assisted h
ham in advising. Therofore she is
sick women back to health.
Even when a fellow is beside him.
e*If he can't see himself as other
see him.
Junr BECAUSE -
It stor ,
dont confine f
yourself - y'no r
Indoors ~
PROVIDE
POR YOUR t
BODILY , /
COMPORT
by wearing / '
WATERPROOP t
QQLE CLOHINOG 1
Evory Garment
Guaranteedt
Good enough to last years
Low In Price Sol N
Mica Axle Grease
Best lubricant for axles in the
world-long wearing and very ad
Makes a heavy load draw like a
light one. Saves half the wear on
wagon and team, and increases the
earning capacity of your outfit.
Aok your dealer for )tica Axle
Qreasu.
STANDARD
OEL CO.
SUCCESS IN THE STOCK MARKET.
On book gives detail.. Free. Write for it.
,OHN A. BOAIRDMAN & CO.,
6ns Iasr. Me. 53 sadway, Mew Vuea City, N. V.
AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA
SWEET BLOOD
AND
JUIGY
The Original "Break Plug" 1
tised Brand" of North Can
Sh~owi1ng a GAIN EVERY
"IMIT ATEOBIN STYLJ
W. L. DOU
$3.00 AND $3.50 SH
W. L. DOUGLAS $4.00 GitJ EDGE SHOES CANNOT BE
SHOES FOR EVERYRODY A
Men's Slhoes, 05 to SI.50. 111ya'' shous, 0
Shoes, 84 to t.50. MtaIses' & (Chi ldren's I
WV. L. Dougla. shoes are recognized by ex
tobe the best in stylo, it and wear produce
part of the shoe and~ every detail of the ma
and watched over by skilled shoemakers,
time or cost. If I could take you ito m'
Brocktou, Mass., and show you how caref
shoes aro made. you wouldl then undlerstal
wear longer, and are of greater valun than1
W. L. Don las nme and prioe Is siomped on ta
4
ALL WOMEN
SUFFER
om the same physical disturbances,
d(1 the nature of their duties, in
any cases, quickly drift them into
te horrors of all kinds of female
mplaints, organic troubles, ulcera
on, falling and displacements, or
rhaps irreg ularity or suppression
masing backache, nervousnebs, ir
tability, and sleeplessness.
Women everywhere should re
ember that the medicine that holds
o record for the largest number of
tual dures of female ills is
egetable Compound
rbs. For more than thirty years
'ong, regulating the functions per
lso proved itself invaluable in pre
of Life.
Shore, L. I., writes :-Dear Mrs.
lacement, excessive and painful
'n or sit still most of the time.
and has made me a well ,voman so
es. I wish every suffering woman
ible Compound and see what relief
Invitation to Women
female illness are invited to write
,ice She is the Mrs. Pinkhan who
of ch.arge for more than twenty.
r mother-in law Lydia E. Pink
,specially well qualilled to guide
Such a Big Hotel.
Mrs. E. R. Thomas, the day her
orse Nemesis won at Gravesend, was
ongratulated on the success of her
acing stable.
"When one wins," Mrs. Thomas an
wered modestly, "one's losses are
orgotten. But in racing one's losses
,re many, and the keeping of a stable
as its troubles.
"The general idea of a racing stable,
he idea that it is one long triumph
.nd joy is very wrong. It is as ex
.ggerated as the foreigner's descrip
ion of our mamnioth hotels.
" In American,' he said, 'everything
s on a grand scale. They have gigan
ic buildings of incredible splendor. I
lye in New York in a hotel of such
olossal proportions that when I rang
he bell Thursday evening the waiter
vould come to my room Monday morn
ng.' "-Philadelphia Record.
CURES ALL SKIN TROUBLES.
;ulphur the Accepted Remedy for a
Hundred Years.
Sulphur is one of the greatest remedies
nature ever gave to man. Every physician
mnows it cures skin and blood troubles.
Eancock's Liquid Sulphur enables you to
let the full benefit in most conveniont
orm. Don't take sulphur "tablets" or
'wafers," or powdered sulphur in molasses.
[Tancock's Liquid Sulphur is pleasant to
ake and perfect in its action. Druggists
iell it.
A well known citizen of Danville, Pa.,
writes: "I have l),d an aggravated case of
ilczema for over twenty-five years. I have
ised seven 50-cent bottles of the L;iquid,
mnd one jar of your Hancock's Liquid Sul
phur Ointment, and now I feel as though
I had a brand new pair of hands. It ha.
eurcd me and I am certain it will cure any
one if they persist in using Hancock'.
Liquid Sulphur accordg to directions.
"N TLEn EDGAR."
The early bird may get the worm,
but in these days of competition he
has to stay up D11 nigbt to do It,
AAAAAAAAAAAAA&AAAAAAAA
HOUND. CORN
BREAD
0 - -
'obacco. The Only ."Adver
lina Fiue-Cured Tobacco
E BUTNOT INOCHEW" E
7yyyVyyyVVVyVyVyVyVyyyyyy
CLAS
OES T"SVJRLD J
EQUALLED AT ANY PPICE.
r ALL PRiCES: ,
a to S1.25. womfen 's "
,hoes,.'a.9 t o 01.04).
er jdsof foot wea:
ting Is looked aftter
without, rcgrd to
y' largo factories at.
ully Wi. Lj. loninla , '/A
dI why they hod ther shtape, Ilt better,
ys other miakes.
t
Mother Bear s Adventure.
In the deep, deep wood siat Mother I3ear
the wi d wood-(6ok she'd sumannoned
To listen to her tale
Ai- they all agreed who harked to her
IT%uns enough to thin the thickest fur
Or turn urne's featiers pale!
"Ch. the sun was sihianing clear and high,
And ro hint of str1a was in the sky
L'en tirut strangt beast I spied.
. its fur was ianue, and its head was
wiril te,
And on two short legs it walked upright,
\Vilio one huaig down each side. t
"It ixed or ie suchr a fearful gaze,
11'il thought 'twoual surely end ay days.
,My back~ was stia' with fright!
'ier fiuroa out its ioutlr thiere came a
cry,
And it wheeled around and seemed to
IIy
Oft, such a dreadful sight!"
"Hoot!" cried Grandpa Owl. "What's
this I hear?
Somewhat louder. P"-ase, to reach those
deer
Half-hid behind the rocks."
While With downcast eyes, and air de
miure, .
To his kinsfolk' tntrin'ring, "Strange, I'm
sure!"
Sat Master lleynard Fox.
"I am shaking so, I'll lose my quills,"
Said the porcupine. 'Each shiver spils,
l'am certain, two or three.'
Gasped the uiv'ritng hare, 'Just watelh
my ears!
Why, from end to end they thrill with
fears.
As ary one a1ay. see!"
"The tiring I saw was a hunan child;
And I know whear very strong and wild,
The woods it loves to roam.
Where its den may be I never knew,
But tie sight I saw I've told to you
So now all scanmper home!"
--By Eilizabeti Lincoln Gould, in Yout.h's
Companion.
Animals' Toilet.
Cats, large and small, make the
most careful toilet of any class of
aninal, exceptilnk some of the opos
slims. The lions and tigors wash
themselves in exactly the same man
ner as the eat, wetting the dark india
rubberlike ball of the forefoot and in
ner toe, and passing it over the face
and behind the ears. The foot is thus
at the same timie a face sponge and
brush, and the rough tongue combs the
rest of the body. lares also use their
feet to wash their faces, and the
hare's foot is so suitable for the brush
that it Is used to apply the "paint"
to the face for the stage.-Birnming
hamli Weekly Post.
He Liked Sugar.
The story that I am going to tell you
is about a pug that lives down in Dev
onshire.
This pug was a father pug who has
a wife and two baby pugs. Papa pug
was very fond of sugar, and his taste
was shared by the rest of his family.
One morning when she was in the
storeroom, in the middle of giving out
the stores for cook, the mistress of
Mr. and Mrs. Pug was suddenly called
out of the roomi, leaving not only the
outer door, but also the lower door of
the store cupboard open. It was quite
a quarter of an hour before she was
able to return. Imagine her surprise
on r'eachring the doeor to see the whole
fanrily of pulgs-mIirs p)aa---stand
lng near the cupboard, with a very
expectant look upon their faces.
Just inside the cupboard stood Mr.
Pug-and-whrat do you think Ire was
doing? Handing out lumps of sugar
ini turn to each member of his wvait
ing family.
Ils mrisiress was very amused. She
pr-etenrded to be very cross wvith him,
burt she really thought him a very
clever doggie.
I thought so, too, whren I was told th
story, and I expect you will all of you
agree with mre.-Home Chat.
Great Bird Travelers.
Tire greatest of birdl travelers is
passing throughr the United States on
iris wvay fromr Alaska to Patagonia.
'Thlis is a dlistance of 10,000 miles, and
tire nighrthawk, or "bill-.bat,"' travels
it twice a year to get away from tihe
coldl of wirnter. Whren winter begins
at Patagonria, South America, he flies
away uponr Iris long journey of 10,000
miles to tIre Arctic Circle. Whren
winter begtins there he returns agai.n
to the extreme souithernrmost land in
Sourth Amer'ica. Th'lras he travols 20,
000 miles eaich year in search of a
climrate thrat suits him, something thrat
few human travelers ever do.
A few of the advance guard of tihe
nrain army of these migrating birds
hrave already beenr see on threir way
sourth. Threy may be seen any even
ing at twilight from nrow until cold
weathrer, flitting around, catchring in
sects, but threy remain for' onrly one or
two evenings, and thren are off for their
winter home. Whrat a vast )anrorama
of scenrery murst tis grexat tour'ist of
tire air behold! Looking down urpon
mrillions of people, on tower'ing moun
tains, b)eauitiftul valleys, denrse forests,
mighty r'ivers and tire blue waters of
thre ocean.
Nature hras so construceted tire wings
of tis bird thrat it is capab)le of long
periods5 of Iligh't. It soars thrrourghn
space withoirt any apparent motin
of its wi.ngs, and moves with the
swiftness of a speeding arrow.-Wash
lngton Post.
A Generous Horse.
Trho following Incident, given by a
writer in the St. Louis Republic, indi
cates that it is ponsibln for a home
Word? of Praiso
For the seve'al ingredients of which Dr.
Pierce's medicines are composed, as given
by leaders in all the several schools of
medicine, should have far more weight
than any amount of non-professional toes
tirnonals. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Proscrip
tki has THE BADGE OF HovNaSTY on every
bottle-wrapper, in a full list -of all its in
grodients printed in plain l:nglish. ;jr,
If you are an' invalid woman and suffer
from freq ent headacho, backache, gnaw
hig distr in stomach, periodical pains,
disagre e, catarrhal, pelvic drain,
dragglt down distress In lower abdomenl
or pelv , perhaps dark spots or specks
danci g before the eyes, faint spells and
kind sym toms caused by female weak
ness, o th derangement of the feminine
organs, can not do better than take
Dr. Pier e Favorite Prescription.
The h s ital, surgeon's knife and opera
ting ta may be avoided by the timely
use of avorite Prescription" in such
cases. Thereb the ohno a -
toa fiuM vs ctan can Iva-voided an _a ria
c irse o success u reai me it carrie o
I' avor to
Prescr ption' s conpose o e very best
native medicinal roots known to medical
science for the cure of woman's peculiar
ailments, contains no alcohol and no
harmful or habit-forming drugs.
Do not expect too muci from "Favorite
Prescription; "it will not perform mira
cles ; it will not disolve or cure tumors.
No medicine will. It will do as much to
establish vigorous health in most weak
nesses and ailments peculiarly incident to
women as any medicine can. It must be
given a fair chance by perseverance in its
use for.a reasonable length of time.
tru m a" - t
Sic women are invited to consult Dr.
Pierce, by letter, free. All correspond
ence is guarded as sacredly secret and
womanly coniidences are protectedby
professional privacy. Address Dr. R. V.
Pierce, RIuffalo N. Y.
Dr. Pierce's Ploasant Pellets the best
laxative and regulator of the bowels.
They invigorate stomach, liver and
bowels. One a laxative ; two or three a
cathartic. Easy to take as candy.
A King of Long Descent.
The Sultan of Brunel is 83 years of
ago-at least so he told me. And
while he stoops as he walks, he makes
the appearance rather of a temporary
invalid than of an old man. I-Ie seem
ed pleased when I told him that he
might pass for G0; and indeed he
might for his face is singularly free
from wrinkles. Ils expression of
benevolence suggests the late Leo
XIIi.-his smile is engaging, albeit
tinged with sadness.
Ills house was ruling when the Ro
man empire had harnly ceased to
crumble. Ils ancestors gave the law
to a vast Eastern empire when I.u
rope was .but a patchwork of barbar
ous chiefs, and when, after eenturies,
Spanish and Portugese found their
way to the Spice Island.s ".tey laid
propit :ating gifts at the feet of the
Borneo Sultan-as vassals, humbly
bogging the right to live within his
dominions.
Brunel is still the metropolis of na
tive Borneo-indeed, the name Borneo
is but a corru}ption of Brunel-yet few
maps show the existence of this em
pire.-Harper's Magazine.
PHILOSOPHY VINDICATED.
"Money dloesn't always bring hap
piness and peace of mind."
"You are right there," aniswered the
mnan with an anxioums look. "Some
times it tempits you to buy automo.
biles."--Washington Star.
NOT ENViOUS.
Smartly--Brown's wife makes all of
her own hats!
Mrs. Smartly--Well, I don't care
als long as I don't have to wear them.
--Detroit F'ree Press.
GOOD NATURED AGAIN.
Good Humor Returns With Change to
P'rop)er Food.
"For iany years I was a constant
sufferer from indiigestion, and ner
vousness amounting almost to pros
tration.'' writes a Montana man.
"My blood wasH imlpoverished, the
vision was blurred and weak, with
moving spots b)efore my eyes. This
was~ a steady dlaily condition. I grew
Ill-tempered, and( eventually got so
nervous I could not keep my books
pos'tedl, nor handle accounts satisfac
torily. I can't describe my suffer..
ings.
"Nothing I ate agreed with me, till
one day, I happened to notice Grape
Nuts in a grocery store, and bought
a package, out of curiosity to know
what it was.
"I liked the food from the very
first, eating it with creanm, and now
I b)uy it by the case and use it daily.
I soon found that (Grape-N~uts food
was supplyig brain and nerve force
as nothing in the dIrug line ever had
done or could do.
"Jt wasn't long before I was re
stored to health, comfort and ,hap)pi
ness. Through tho use of Grape-Nuts
food my digestion has been restored,
my nerves are steady once more, my
eyesight is good again, my mental
faculties are clear and acute, and I
have become so good-natured that
mV friends are truly astonished at
tihe change. I feel younger and bet
ter than- I have for 20 years. No
amount of money would induce me to
surrender what I have gained through
the use of Grape-Nuts food." Name
given by Postunm Co., Battle Creek,
Mich. "There's a reason." Read the
little book, "The Road to Weliville,"
in nkgg.
o be "a perfect gentleman." Two fine.
noking horses attached to single bug
les were hitched ne:ar the entrance
o the St. Louis Merchants' Exchange.
hey were hitched several feet apart,
ut the hitching straps allowed them
ufflcient liberty of movement to get
heir heads together if they so de
ired.
The owner of one of them had taken
he opportunity of a prolonged stop
o give the horse a feed of oats, which
vas placed on the edge of the sidewalk
n a bag.
He was contentedly munching his
ats when his attention was attracted
)y the actions of the other horse,
vhich was evidently very hungry. le
yed the plentiful supply of oats wist
'ully and neighed in an insinuating
nanner.
The horse with the feed pricked up
its ears politely, and replied with a
leigh, which must have been, in horse
anguage, an invitation to the other
ellow to help himself.
Evidently he accepted it, for he
noved along in the direction of the
ag as far as the hitching strap would
permit. But the strap was not long
mnough, and his hungry mouth fell
ibout a yard short of the bag.
The host noticed and seemed to ap
preclate this diflicult.y. Fortunately
there was some leeway to his strap.
So he moved slowly along the curb,
pushing the bag with his nos? until his
guest was able to reach it. Then,
ifter a friendly nose-rub of salutation,
the two horses contentedly finished
the oats together.
Philip of Pokanoket.
Massasoit, Chief Sachem of the
Wanpanoags, died in 1660, leaving
two sons, Wamsutta and Metaconi.
Wamsutta drank too heavily of New
Eigland rum and (lied, but Metacom
lived long enough to make the New
l:nglanders remenhber him forever.
It is not by his name of Metacon
but by that of "Philip," or, as he was
vften called, "King Philip," that Mas
3asoit's younger son figures in history
-a name that was for near a genera
'ion a terror from Cape Cod to the
Berkshire Hills.
For thirteen years after he became
Thief Sachem of his tribe Philip
usied himself with the problem:
'How shall we red men get rid of the
people from across the great waters,
who have come here to drive us from
Dur homes and the graves of our
fathers?"
It was simply a matter of patriotism.
Prom all accounts there was no par
ticular reason why Philip should have
gone to war. Conditions in 1674,
wlen "King Philip's War" began, were
i.s fair for the Indians as they were
in 1660, the year of the death of his
rather. No contracts had been brok
en on the part of the white men, no
hostilities had been entered into by
the settlers against the natives, and
5o far as any one could see there
was no reason why the peace which
Massasoit had maintained for half a
2entury should not be indefinitely pro.
Longed.
But Philip was a patriot, he loved
uis countr-y and his peopl)e; lie saw, as
plainly as lie saw the sun in the
tueavens, that that country was rapid
ly being taken away from them, and
that lisa people were slowly but surely
b,eing exter-minated, and lie resolved to
strike, let the consequences be what
they might.
The "savage" chieftain stood exact
ly where Patrick Henry did a hundredi
vear-s later, when he said: "Give me
Liberty or- give me death!1"
The storni broke on Sunday, June
20, 1675, and for tree years New Eng
land was in the gr-ip of a mortal ter
ror! United by the eloquent appeals
gf Philip, the r-ed mn were battling
for their right to live as freemen in
their- own land.
Thme historians of the (lay--and their
mitator-s since--uniitedh in consigning
Philip and lisa confeder-ates to the hot
est cornerm in Hades. They were, we
ire told, a pack of "redl deviles," human
>nly in slfape, at hear-t so maniy fiends,
xulting ini blood( and( tottre-; but
iistory, like its cr-eator's, is anything
ut infallib)le.
As might have been expected, Phil
p's fight against the "New England
Confederacy" was a failure. The chil
Iron of the for-est wer-e brave andl had
1. goodh cause, but the white men had
lie organuization and science which
nadle them proof against the i-ed man's
'alor. With thme per-sistent, cold1-blood
3d dheter-mination thaut remdinds us~ of
loshiua and Agog, the Puritans, once
hey were started, d1id not let tip until
he Indians were virtually extermninat
Hlis comiradles all gonie, Phlilip, with
L handful of followers, was driven to
say near his 01(1 home at BriLstoi Neckc
WVhite mcii wcre all about him and csa
yapo seemedl imp)ossib)le. One of his
non suggestedl sutrrender', but no soo
3r' was the word slpoketi than the uin
yonquer-able Sachtem lifted his toma
inwk and strtuck him (lead. A littlo
atoer andh a "ball from the mutsket of
t traitor Indian p)iered( his heart, and
1c fell upotn his face in the water
vith his gun uinder himn."
Thus perished "Philip of poas
i0ket." The (lay wvas the twelfth of
tugust, 1678.--R-lev. Thomas B. Greg.
ry. In the New York Amei. n

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