THE SENTIN EJOURNA.
Elutered April 28, 1908 at Pickeus, 8. 0., as second class matter, under act of Congress of March 8, 1879.
VO.1XVI ICSINSL SOUTH CAROLINA; THURSDAY, DICUBME 12 1907 .2?
DO NOT KNOW
Modern People Have N
Does human health depend on one
organ alone? This question is becom
lug widely discussed since L. T.
Cooper first advanced his theory that
the stomach is the true seat of life
and all health dependent upon it.
Mr. Cooper, who has met with re
markable success in the sale of his
new medicine, believes that the stom
ach is responsible for most sickness,
and that this organ is weak in the
present generation. While discussing
this theory recently, he said: "I am
asked time and again to tell why my
medicine has made such a record
wherever I have introduced it. My
answer always is, 'because it restores
the stomach to a normal condition.'
No one will deny that today there are
more half-sick men and women than
ever before Nothing critical seeps to
be the matter with them. They are
just half-sick most of the time. They
don't know really what is the matter
with them. I have talked with thou
sands during the past two years, and
few knew indeed what their trouble
was. One said nervousness, another
a ,aid kidney trouble, another liver com
plaint, some constipation, or heart
trouble, or luig trouble. Many had
treated, as they called it, for most of
these diseases at different times. A
very common complaint is 'all run
down,' or 'tired all the time,* or 'no
"I know positively that every bit of
this chronic ill health is caused by
stomach trouble, and nothing else. My
New Discovery puts the stomach in
sound condition in about six weeks.
Mighty teW People can be sick witha
,Congressman Aiken Replies in Opet
Letter to Malicious Attack on
Cotton Producers by
Abheville, 8 0, Nov. 30, 1907
r Saturday Evening Poet:
li an daitorial thet b .% line
tensAiveily qsoted ni:l cnon- d ion
by t he pael s of t.- ' r'.n
Distriot that I haves tlei b o ir to r
resent, %)u Haidi: "-W*e 111t, d1-p.-wJ
pribcipally Upol cottoni, which E11
ro p o w ill b uy iii -re ea t q iu ianiti .. ', d
which run into mwoney very NOst, top
overtuan this wenatice an(d turn the'
tido our way. That, in view of nuch
publio tewl, pbintre rs shou'd hold
not.ton for mere personal gain is truly
o preiensibe. We read that the
bankes geiet ally will keep them in the
path ..f duty hv re.fusing to 4 x'oud
IL woui hi. a waste. of time ci > r ..
Aa-uid li wase its gjri-atet ohlj i i.i
The s *,dird id eiitoniily imoti~.
-qsynoui o0 :unouz
?jddns o; uodn peg~
Lany Names for Same
rig to New Belief.
sound digestion. That is why my me&
icine is selling at such a tremendous
rate. I have convinced many thou
sands of people that these things are
so, and the number is growing by;
leaps and bounds."
Among more reccnt converts to Mr.
Cooper's beliefs is Mr. Edgar L. Hinds,
living at 6 Tappan Street, Everett,
Mass. Mr. Hinds has this to say on
"I have sufferea with stomach
trouble for eight years. I was not sick
enough to be in bed, but just felt bad
all the time. My greatest trouble was
that I always telt tired, would get up
in the morning feeliur as tired as
when I went to bed.
"I had a very irregular appetite, and
was troubled with dizzy spells. If I
stood for any length of time, I would
have a dull pain in the lower part of
my back. I was nervous and felt all
the time as though something terrible
was going to happen. . I tried many
kinds of medicine, but nothing ever
'I had about given up all hope of
ever being in good health again, when
I heard so much of Cooper and de.
cided to try his medicine. I took one
bottle of his New Discovery and was
greatly surprised at the result I
gained 12 pounds in a few weeks. I
can now eat anything I wish. and feel
like a new man. I cheerfully recom
mend this medicine to all sufferers
from stomach trouble."
It is worth anyone's time, who to not
enjoying good health, to learn of Mr.
Cooper's wonderful preparations. We
are selling them in large quantities,
-Pickens Drug Co.
I- lit As it i. ma1,ilieintusly false.
Living as I do, in the midst of tho
cotton I e'tt and hwIng fully Coui)Yrd
ant with the ille that the cotton farm
er baat suffMied, by reason of the ma
nipulation of his product by Wal
Street gaublI re aided and abeted b.
certain subsidized newspapere. I an
prepared to say, Gd npeed the day
-h 1n1 the intrigue. and legalized tbft
11 WAll Streot can b halked by C
mo r* '"pri ole ihht" act. on the .part
of .the produne'r' than siuiptv holdingi
bi' own property until he see' filt tc
dispoce of it
And you say "the banks generally
will keep tiem (the farrmero) in the
path of duty by refusing to extend
loans on stored cotton," Let me in.
form you and your kind, that as a
rule, the flas ofil W11n whoow hamve
(Ott..n stirl. 1.d hnsin10e44 nn the oth
er sidi cif the leqdger, and if it were
be'lie,..ed that the 'banks generally'
ha'd e'nlite~d in. a dast ardly attempit6
b) 1y the fann iing 'class the banks an~d
niot the finrmers wo.d be the suffer,
erg. Thce con' Itonc of the dependeni
-e h...ee' een put un the
-~n pa.peau q
imarket, and if some are weak th -v
will find ready help in their ov n
ranks, if local banks should be fooled
into such a short sighted suicidal pol.
Now, what are smue of the facts
about this product of the farm tha
the Saturday Evening Po.t alleget
has so demoralized American filance 1
The probability id that the crop will
not exceed twelve million bales. In
an interview in Atlanta, some months
ago, the president of the Internation.
al Spinner's Association, who was
also President of one of the largest
mill interests in England, admitted
that English mills had sold thei
output of cotton cloth on an average
of sine imonths or mre, on a basis of
fifteen cents per pound for cotton.
This being the case and there is no
reason to doubt the statement, who
is entitled to this extra margin of five
cents per pound, between recent pri
coo, and the prices at which the mills
h.ave sold their output at a profit?
The cotton farmer can pay tte ad
vanced. price for cotton cloth, manu
fa3tured on a basis of tifteen cents Ver
pould, but if he dans refuse lo
dump his cotton on the market, at a
los of five cents a pound to its ac
kuowledgedI vaiue, you brand his
ronduct as "reprehensible."
And this you think has brought
American finance to the bink of
A glance at the figure will show
the absurdity of your statement, A
private crop etstimate circulated on
N. Y. Exchange Nov. 29, placed the
yield this year, at 10,388,000 On the
same date the Liverpool Cotton Ex.
change estimated the crop at 11,935,
000 bales. If this is near the marl
and it is safe to say that it is full,thii
crop is short of last year's crop b3
more than 1.500,000 b des. Cottor
brought into sight up to Novembei
30, this year amounted to 4,300.00(
against 5,700,000 same time last yea
Allowing for the shortuess of thil
year's crop haq.xnt cotton been war.
keted at about ia n>irmal rate.
The one trun. thing that your did
'sat, by inferrence, that exported do(
ton alone adds to the vulume of
currency. Uotton sold and consumed
at hoamm simply takes the moiiey out
of one man's pocket and puts"it in
te p cket of another. Now let us
see how the exports stand. The to
tial exports from Sept. 14t to Nov. 30
.f this iear amotintei to 2,377,000
bales tagainat 2.878,000 bales same
period last year, There is an ap.
proximate d florence of half a million
hales aor say 500,000 Does anybody
believe that the financial base of this
country could ha shaken by a balance
of trade of 25.000,000 f ,r or against
us, when our export trade runs u
inito billions? You have no wvord ot
censure for the money sharks who
withdrew their money from circula
tion, but the farmer who will not
sacrifice his cotton, at less than its
vsnine to coax this r'ooney freom its
hiding, is guilty of 11 ep thensible con
If the planter, tinlike other free
American citizens, as you sav', I) US
eliminate "merely persnal. gain)," in
disposma of his product may he niot
at least look to the preatest public
"o (1? Sin)co his5 initeret muiist 1 0
-"'rntdarv, would it not be. bettir for
he public good for the farmer to hold
Lbe two-.thirds of his crop until for
"ignl trqade pays an) addit ionial two or
t wee cents per pound, that is the
r,-'al value. This would really adid to
h, volume of currenicy niot to mien,
lion the incidental advantage to
Is it not just possible, Mr. Editor,
that instead of depressed finances be..
ing due to conerted ation by the
Thinks Much of Our S
It gives me great pleasu
arships which you offer fr<
$ business colleges.
0 I vas fortunate to secur
# and studied book~jeeping
H.-i L. Bridges. I am nov
0 High Company, one of th
in the South. My work is
0 salary. I think any youn(
0 spending their time wisely
the scholarships which you
Wishing you much succ
# the scholarship which you I
farmers, in holding back their cotton
depresed prices for co: ton may be
due to concerted nekioi of litanciers,
i i holding back he - imone? Li it
not possible tha.t L1ns panic, coming
ji t at this time, was started witL
this purpose, and that it baa gotter
beyond the control of its promoters
But we will not be drawn furthv
into justifying the conduct of on
people in a matter it at neither yot
nor your Wall 8 reet frieids hav
any right to dictate or oven suggest
a matter that as free Anericau citi
zoos we can dispose of iii our owi
way, at our own good pleasure. Lik,
Frederick. the Great, by our reverse
we have learned the Arts of wai
a id v- ith r the bullying nor th
flattering of Wall Street gambler
and their satilites will wrest from u
the triumph of right We are cap
able of attending to our own affair
and we have heard of many who hav,
gotten rich by this simple process
THE POULTRY SHOW.
It Means a Great Deal to Our Busi.
'he Poultry Show to be held at th4
courthouse, Dec. 19-20 21, prom
isas to be all that its proioitera car
de-site. They h ive m -t with all kinda
of encouragement and all of our mer.
chants, generally, have baen ver3
liberal, indeed, both as to p -tranizing
the premium-lists by taking adver
t sing space and also giving ni e
premiuma. This is very encourag
ing to the management and it isi all
Young Mens Sui
The young man who is re
something different from the
our distinctive collection of "C
a style and pattern sure to stri
There are three-button Sa
breasted styles for street or dri
smart and fashionable. These
backs and come in all the lates
Jutst the style smartly dre
this fall, at prices ranging fron1
'120 Main Street
:TA, GA., 28th Nov. 1907.
re to recommend the schol
>m time to time in Atlanta
e one of your scholarships,
here in Atlanta under Prof. *
a bookkeeper for J. M.
e largest dry goods houses *
pleasant, and I get a good $
, man, or woman, would be
in trying to secure one of
ess, and thanking you for
ave me, I am
Tjhis show, Coming, as it docep, in
the midst of the 0bristmaR shopping
seasUonl, will ueal a great deal for the
busi s; people of Pickens, many
people co ling here who nev, r trade
at this place, and it is to be hoped
I that many people will come who hav -
never been here beforo. For this
r jason both the Poultry Show and
I siness generally shoul.I be helped,
This is the first venture of the
kind in the county, but it will be a
- success, and will be the means of
c ainilg mfany p-rsons wlho think a
E chicken is a chicken to discriminate,
a anid go to breeding chickens that are
"birds" of some value.
a Here I come again this cool morn.
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Mauldmn visited
B at Jub E lens S iturday and Sunday
Miss Eunice Moody, of Oconee, is
visiting relatives near Mile Creek this
S B. Dalton will tr.ke charge of
his store at Mile Creek shortly.
Hello Old Riddle, .ou said it must
be Papa's Girl L' at was going to
-make the wedding oellf ring. Well,
I guess, no since it is $5 fine to mar
ry without a chance. Papa's Girl and
Old Riddle will abide tv the law.
no t C ltanes ud beautlem the b.I
ts era an Ovr oatsfll
:ay loingi form-fittinghes
ke shids fand fbrcs
ied college men are wearing
CreenvIlle. S. C.
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