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The sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1906-1909, July 11, 1907, Image 3

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N INSEELM JURNAL
EuteredjApril 28, 190 Lt Pickens, .C., as secoad lass matter, under act of Congress of March 8, 1879.
VOL Fxvl ICE&1 SOUTH CAROLIA, THURSDAY, JULY 11, 1007 ,.
Mrs. W. H. Johnson, of Charles
ton, iill arrive in Pickens on the
13thr visit friends.
'Several of our advertisers have re
nently changed their ads. Hunt
them up and see what they say.
The Anderson Daily Mail of the
6th instant says that the Liberty Oil
Mill, which has been owned and op.
erated by the Anderson Phosphate
and Oil company since 1901, has
been sold to several citizens of Easley
and Liberty. The transfer papers
were made out several days ago and
the actual trade was consumated yes.
terday afternoon. Dr. R. F. Smith
of Easley will be president and
treasurer and Mr. John A. Robinson
will be secretary. Mr J. 1P. Smith
is another who is largely interested.
The concern will be known as the
Liberty Oil Mill. It is a 20 ton plant
and has been in operation for many
years.
At Rest.
News has been received in Pickens
that Miss Corrinne Newton, who is
in Atlanta, is in a hospital there in a
precarious condition. She has had
an operation 'performed for abcesA
of the lungs and her condition is crit
ical. Her parents and sisters are at
her bedaide. Her many friends sin
cerely hope that she will soon re
ve go to press we learn with
siere sorrow of the death of this
-stimable oung lady. which occurred
on Wednea,4 ay. Her remains will be
brought to her father's bome in
Pickens and she will be buried Thurs.
day evening at 6 o'clock in the Fick
ens cemetey.
Miss Newton wasa young woman
of many noble qualities-kind, gentl
of disposition, lovable of character
and true to her friends, under all
conditions. It was a pleasure to be
her friend. Her schoolmates and
friends will learn of her death with
genune grief and sorrow and extend
their heartfelt sympnthies to the heart
broken parents, the stricken sisters
and brothers and bereaved relatives.
She was a good girl, a true Christian,
and not afraid to pass through the
valley of the shadow of death because
the arms of her blessed Savior led
her on.
Went Up and Down.
He sallied out one pleasant eve
To call on the fair young miss,
And when he reached her residence
thisl
lik46
steps
the
up
Ran
Her papa met him at the door,
He did not see the mis;
He'll not go back there any more,
For
he
went
down.
like
____ ___ -_this!
The Eyes.
Many persons who think their sight
perfect have a greater visual power in
one eye than in tho other. With regard
to the respective power of the right
and left eye a wvell known optician
finds a person occupied in writing all
day has, as a rule, stronger vision in
the left. Writing with the right hand
nd his arm resting on the table, his
eft eye is niearer his work and its
ision is more concentrated.*
Nothing Describecl.
As I uzame dbown to breakfast one
crninig I was mzet in the dining room
my v''uali nephew of live years, who
mred,o have become conscious for
first timze of the true meaning of
word "nothzing." As he talkedl to
up)on the subIject I asked hhnim,
hat IS niotinig't" to whieh he made
following apt reply: "Nothing is
thuing that isn't, made yet."-Chi
Pointed Paragraphs.
Where there's a will there's always
an heir.
Fortunately for'the fool, he doesn't
know he's a fool.
There are a good many rabbits
playing lion parts.
Many a man's failure is due to his
being afraid to try.
A forgiving disposition is the first
law of self-preservation.
If you let others do your bragging
for you, it isn't so apt to be overdone.
Never try to borow money from a
man, you have had an argument
with.
Gossips have no use for people
who refuse to supply them with raw
material.
No matter how much man loves a
woman, she thinks he ought to love
her more.
When authority spoils a man, it is
also apt to be bard on those over
whom it extends.
Careful comparison makes ani
other heritage look insignificant con
pared with common sense.
You often bear impolite children
criticised. Ever realize that there
are a good many impolite grown
people?
Some houses are so prim and oi
derly they remind one of the system
atic arrangement of the tomastone
in a well-kept grav'eyard.
The Canadian Habitant.
The rural populatioin of French
Canada is unlike that of any other
country. The habitant is the, result
of peculiar ce Jitions. Traiplant
ed originall: from the north.of
France, the : cock has been modified
and transformed by the environ
ment of the new world. It retains
the simplicity and poctic tempera
ment of the old stock, combined
With a measure of the vigor and
self relriance of pioneer life. ' And
with it all, remarks a correspondent
of the Nation, in an appreciative
tribute to the patois story of the
late Dr. William Henry Drummond.
the habitant remains to this dynv al
most untouched bv the influences of
modern civilization, living his life
in his own snfficient way, oblivious
of many things that the rest of us
think : iidispensable.-Ncw York
World.
Essential.
Two fishermen 'visiting a Scotch
village asked one of fie inhabitanits
what kind of fishing was to be had
in a small lake near by pp4 were
informed there wias as much fishing
tliere' as anybody could wvishi for.
When the' akglers .had departed a
friend of the villager remarked,
"Sandy, boo could ye tell the gen
tleman that there was plenty o' fish
ing when there isna twa fish in the
water ?" "Man," was the canny
Scot's reply, "Where's the harm?
The scarcer the fish the mair fishin'
for 'emn."--Glasgow Times.
What Johnny Had.
As a reward for good behavior
Johnny was allowed to come to the
dinner table when companfly was ex
pected. Hie wanted to appear hig,
too, so he chose a lowv chair, which
brought his mouth just to the top
of the tablo. But he didn't mind
this, because it was on a line with
his plate, anid he was not so likely
to drop iinythiing while eating. He
ate ravenously of everything, having
notliug to say to the guests, as his
mother had told him to remember
that good children arc seen, not
heard. Finally after (dessert, when
there was a lull in the conversation,
lhe exclaimed:'
"Say, p)op, you can't guess what
I've got under the table."
"No, my son," said his father,
w~ithu an indulgent glance,, "what is
it ?"
"Stomach ache!" shouted Johnny
glenfullv.----Rhnan.
THE KING GEORGE.
In the Deadly Wake of tho Famous Old
West indiatman.
Sn. r yoil happen to be so for
tunate as to take a trip) down the
west coast of Africa you'll be sure to
hear of the famous old West India
man, King George. This yarn is
backed up by the records of the
British aidmiralty, so of course it is
true. Shc was wrecked in the year
1789 during a hurricane that dev
astated the coast of Cuba and the
West Indies generally. Every man,
woman and child aboard of her was I
lost, and the ship herself was strip
ped of her top hamper, masts and
spars and went drifting, a helpless
wreck, "bawd to all disaster." '
She was first reported by a ship
of the same company some hundred i
miles north of the point where the i
storm is supposed to have struck c
her. Men were sent aboard her
from her sister Indiaman and re
ported that she was sinking rapidly.
After that she was never completely
lost to sight for the best part of five t
years. when she vanished in a storm
off the Grand Canaries. In that
time she hard drifted upward of 10,
000 .mils and h:Ad beel the direct
cause of at least four wrecks and the I
indirect cau.4e of three imiore. e
Hl[er travels were strange enough,
epially at that time, when the lo- i
cations of the ocean current-s were
but vaguely guessedt at by tile most
speculative of mariners. She jour
leved northward n4id eastward from V
the gulf of Mexico to the British 6
isles ind then, making a long curve; t
to the west coast of AMrica. Dl-uring
all Ia it time she wa coin ant(ly re- t
porIed hl sing shbips, m1any of
which sent ilen aboard of her. At I
last the British government dis- 3
patched a man-of-war after her, t
with orders to blow her up. Tu
stead tile fri: e ran onI a reef und
was wrecked.- Another, the Dla.phine,
was then sent out, but she encoun
tered a slaving dhow and was sunk
in the eusuing fight.
By this time the whole English
speaking seafaring world was agog
over the mystery. .When a third
warship was dispatched and in her
turn ran high and dr on the beach
superstition. had its way, and the
King George was allowed to proceed
on her ghostly path in peace. She
was reported a few times after that
by passing merchantmen, then dis
appeared for good and all in a tor
nado that destroyed much beside the
derelict. But her name is .t ill a
thing to conjure with in some parts
of the world.-New York Herald.
Hello Girl Got It All Down.
"Hello! Is this the Grand
hotel?" asked the man at the
phone.
"It is," sweetly responded the
young woman at the other end.
"Will you please ask Henry Per
kins, whq is stopping there, to ring
me up this afternoon ?"
"Yes, sir. 'Who shall I say he is
to ring ?"
*"D. B. Feely."
"B. D). Greeley ?"
"No, no! DI. B. Feely."
"P. Beaf Healy ?"
"No! Can't you get it? Listen
-D). B. Feely. - Understand?"
"Spell it, please."
"D-get that? A, B, C, D--get
it? B-understand? A, B-all
right? F E E L~ Y--Feelv. Got1
it? All right. Just tell him to I
ring me up. He'll know what it
means."
When Mr. Perkins returned to
the hotel lie received a memoran
dumi saying, "Pleiise call upl M[r. A. s
B. C. D. A. B. F. E. E. Yelly."
Judge. ______
Down to the Norman eonquiest the
BrItons had( "'livIng mnley'' ad "'dead
moneyv," the former belng sJlaves al C
cattle iand the latter metal.
Frenoh Misapplied, 8
We -Americans insist on usig cer- t
taln French words9 instead ofi our own
good English ternis, blit wrhenm we in
vade France we finid the meanings we
haive attached1 to these * borrowed hi
wvords to be incorrect. In France a
dlepot Is a wvarehiouse for freight; a
modiste 1s a dressmaker, not ai imilli
nor; dessert nlever' means pui(lng or' e
pie, but waters with butter or cheese.
--Travel Magazine,.L
Fait'iers' Unlion
Burett of
Infor ation.
-Conducted by the
South Carolina Farmers' Educational and
Co-Operative Union.
Co31 w uuni(ations intended for this depar
ment sihould be addressed to J. C. Stribling,
eidleto,, , Soith Carolina.
The state meeting of the Farmers'
Jmion called to meet at Greenwood,
[uly 25-26--27, begins to look like it
s going to be a grand rally and red
otter day for representative farmers
if the state.
0. F. Pile of Texas, Ben F. Griffin
If Arkansas and R. F. Duckworth of
leorgia are to have a talk to the
arm ers' organization at the Green
vood meeting, and we take this
pportunity to put Greenwood on
otice to spread herself, and make
oom, for the signs ae right for
omething doing at Greenwood at
his July meeting of the farmers.
The speaking at Greenwood will
ie public anid everybody is invited to
ttend. A special invitation is ex
ended to the yet unorganized class
f farmers.
Whether delegates or not, we urge
as a duty to all Farmers' Union
ien to attend this Greenwood meet
1g. New delegates have equal rights
Pith delegates to the floor, but none
ave regular delegates can vote at
his meeting.
Begin now to prepare yourselves
o put the right men in the right
>laces at the coming meeting. For
our success or failure depends upon
his. Vote for no man for the poor
eason that lie is your friend or com1es
rom your section. Don't try to stop
t twc-inch hole with a half-inch peg,
ior try to trot ou a ten-cent man to
lo a dollar job. Vote for thbe right
nan for the place every time.
ANNOUNCEMENT.
The editor of this Bureau is goin
bo make an effort 'to attend as man1
>f the South Carolina Farmers' Insti
Lutes this summer as possible, ani
wvill be delighted to meet and talb
wvith the progressive element of th<
Farming fraternity at these meetings
Not with a view of teaching pro
4re- sive fiarnors how to farm, but we
irs ,ut to learn what otir up.to-dat<
fn Pre doing and how they d(
t, so thaL we may tell othcra aboutj
t 1i we pass around amiong them.
[f you think our Farmers' Unior
Buieai is on the right track, give us
few etctiuraging words, and if yor
Link we are wrong in any way point
mit lhe facts and we will thank you.
NO DOUBT ABOUT THIS.
It is the want of will not the want
>f power that makes the fermer yield
imiy to graft and grebd.
Does your Farmers' Union local be
~in to look like a. last year's bird's
est? if so fire it before insects and
pider-webs cover it. Then go to
vork and organize a ne0w one and
:eep it as lively and hot as a hornet's
iest in August.
A fler anal., insg all the more1- con
ervative and intelligentL estimaters of
he coat of the presentI) Crop of cotton
t hand, this bureau can assureo the
rower-s that this crop of cot ton w ill
ost much more per acre to grow than
'as ever known before. The exton,
ie replanting with very costly seed,
tie cold, wet, grassy weather, wvit~h
ad stands and costly labor, combine
>make the cost per acr-a alarmingly
eavy. Just here it is well for our
riniting conventions to weigh care
ally all these important factors of
)st of production before their pegs
e driven down at the figures for
lls crop.
TAKE YOUR CHOI10.
The rich have the most meat, the
poor the best appetite. The rich lie
the softest, L. a poor sleep the sound
eat. The poor have health, the rich
have delicacies. The rich kill them
selves through fear of poverty; the
poor laugh and sing, and love their
families too well to put the light out
of their own lives.
0 0 *
TOM WATSON IS COMING.
You hear that rumbling noise in
the elements about the Farmers'
Union? Well, that is a warning that
a 'stoim is coming to this state in
July: for Tom Watson is booked to
address the State k'armers' Union at
Greenwood, S. 0., Thursday, July 25,
at 11. a. m. Lookout for some home
made prophet to hop up. An article
in the newspapers about the danger
ahead by farmets' organizations
going into politics, as though farm
ers were dangerous and it was the
duty of farmers to do the voting
only whilst others direct them how
to cast their votes.
EVER TRINK ABOUT THiS?
That when the farmer names his
price for his products that give him
a reasonable profit, that he has about
the sane right to know how much
money the' purchaser has in his
pocket to pay for the farmer's cotton
as the buyer has to know how much
cotton the farmer has in his ware.
house.
If buyers reason that they must
have cotton cheaper because farmers
have made better crops, then farmers
must demand more money for their
cotton, be.catise the buyers have mide
better profits out of the cotton thin
the farmer who made. th. cot.ton.
Farmers are to blame fjr this state
of affitirs; it is not the men that take
the profits.
Cotton warehouses may control the
supply of cotton to suit the demand,
just the same \as the money vaults
hand out the proper amount of money
to sat isfy the douand by cotton. cot
ton will keep about as long in a good
wvarehouse as money will kee) in a
batik. Money may he sai: to have
little or no intrinsic vali, and .1
current trade value is limil-ed; wh:.e
cotton's intrinsic v'ale is iecognized
the' world over and will contiuc to be
a current article of trade in all conu
tries so long as babies are Lorn
naked
"These Lonesome Ribs."
The Rloanoke Times labors under
the mistalken impression that Editor
Walker Kennedy, of Tennessee, who
wrote the remarkable ballad, begin
ning:
"She's the only girl I love,
With face like a horse arnd buggy,"
is the author also of the well-known
pastoral, which contains the miourn
ful stanza:
"Out on the border of moonshine.
land,
Tickie me, love, in these lonesome
ribs
Out where the wring-wrang loves to
stand c,
Writing its name with its tail in the
sandc,
Tickle me, love, in these lonesome
ribs,"
We are surprisedl that the Times
should not correctly place the latter
classic. It is the work of none
other than thetversatile James Whit
comb Riley. D~ost not recall how
"The crankador. leaned o'er the edge
'of the moon,
And wistfully gazed on the sea?"
--[Norfolk Landmarzk.

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