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The sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1906-1909, December 19, 1907, Image 3

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THE SENTINEL OUpNAL
Entered April 28, 1908 at Piokene, 8. 0., 0a seoond clas matter, under act of Congress of Marob 8, 1879.
L1CAR.OLINA, THURIDAY DC I 19 110,
La Grippe.
An ache in the back,
A :d a pain in tpe head
That's the Grippel
A choke in the throat,
And a yearning for bed
Thats the Grippel
A river of hest,
Then a shiver of cold,
A feeling of being
Two hundred years old;
A willingness, even,
To do as you're told -
That's the Grippel
An arrow of pain, now
In this place, now there
That't the Grippe!
A feeling of doubt
As to where you are at
That's the Grippel
A stupid sensation
Of course, wholly newl -
A foolish depression -
Why should you ftel blue?
A doubt as to whether
This really is you
That's the Gri1.pel
Strange visions at night,
That deprive you of rest
That's the Gripptl
A taste in your mouth, and
A weigbt on your chest
Tha's the Gripptl
A tired sensation
TIbat rusns thro' your veins,
A queer combination
Of oches and of pains,
A vapid admission
Of absence of brtins
That's the Grippel
-[omerville Journal.
How the Dogs Turned Out.
WASHINGTON, Dec 9.
Mr, Claude Hester, Pickens, S C
Dear Claude:-I have been want
ing to writNyou for some time to tell
you how the dogs turntd out. I. did
not get a chance to work them much
until just before leaving Charleston,
and therefore could not do so. About
a week before leaving, Mr. Harris
aud myself took two hunts, and be
tween u.? killed five deer I buu'ed
the dogs at my home place for fix.
end they tread an enormous coo'n
weigbing 22 pounds . I had a negr"
to throw him out of the tree, and we
had another chame, but . they soojn
overtook him, and we had a great
"coon" fight. The first day we went
out hunting deer; we hunted with
another pock of hounds, so as to
teach the doga. This time we re
ma1ind two days. My doies were all
lame, their feet being cut with oyster
shella trailing coons at nEy home over
oyster shell banks, but it would have
done your heart good to see them
tbe lirst day out, They did not seemi
to know much about the matter, and
the men who owned the pack of
hounda laughed sat them and
said they were rabhit dogs That
afteirnoon', however, we killed a doe,
and they i ot a taste of the dleer blood
and ment, and the next morning went
Immediately t - work--one of them
the lit tio spotted dog, wvho got. awvay
the morning I shipped them from
Picke,:s, and wie brought ba~ct in the
buggy by you was very lame; in~ fs~ct,
thei wagon had run over one of his
feet, and he was going on three legs,
could not put his fouiath leg to
the grunsid at all. I did not think
he was fit to hunt, but after we had
b-on o~ut about an hour I hetard thet
entire pumnk comning to me in full cry.
AMI at once a splerndid buck came
dartong t~brough the canebrakH with
the pack about 100 yards behind
him. He wheeled s he saw me
and ran broadside in front of me. I
had to shoot him three time.s before
he fell. As he fell the pack of dogs
wheeled into the opening and turned
nu the trail just where the deer had
tul ned, and to my astonishment my
little spotted dog on three legs vas
leading the pack by about ten feet,
and you could have put a blanket
over the rest of the nose. lie kept
the lead, straonge to say, and was the
first (log to put his mouth on the
<leer; and when I got up to cut the
deer'd throat he was plunging about
a nme and he throw the little fellow
off, and he went and laid down as if
he bad done his duty and was sat
i6fl-d.
A little later on they jumped a
deer, and the deer and dogs all got
out of the drive, and kept running
for about two hours. They must
have gone for miles, but finally the
drivers drove the deer back and
brought him within 100 yards of our
wagon-too far to shoot, but near
enough to see the deer and the doge,
My other spotted dog, the first one
you bought, was about 100 yards be
hind the deer, and at least a quarter
of a mile ahead of the big dog
"Quit,'' and the little three-legged
dog, and the rest of the pack had
given out entirely, so we had the
laugh on the other fllows.
The next tiue we went out we
hunted them by themselves, with one
old dog, and we killed three deer,
In the two spotted dogs and the
black dog "Qait" I think I have three
as good deer dogs as can be found
in the state. On our last hunt
"Quit" was always the first dog to
jump, and he sticks to a trail like a
bloodhound.
Rememoer me to all my friends,
and with kindest regards to your
homefolks and yourself, I am
Sincerely yours,
GOo S. LEGARE,
Watterson on Prohibition.
"1 protest against that religien
which sands the sugar and waters
the milk before it goes to prayers.
T protest against that morality which
poses as a saint in public to do
what it pleases in private. In my
opinion- that which threatens Ken
tucky is not the gentlemanly vices of
the racecourse and sideboard, but
perfidy and Phariseoism In the pub.
iu and private life. The toen who
made the Blue Graso famous, who
put the brand of glory upon its wo
men, its horses aid its vintage, were
not ashamed to take a drink or lay a
wager, though they paid their losses
and understood where to draw the
line that marked the distinction
betwveen moderation and inotem per
anc. They did not need to be told
what honor is.
"They believed, as I believe, that
there is such a thing as pretending~
to more virtue than honest mortals
can hope to attain. I do niot care to
live in a world that is toD good to
be0 genial, too esthetic to be honest,
too prospective to be happy. I do not
believe that men can be legislated into
angels, even red-noseca angels. The
blue la ws of England - -da.-ad lotters
fir the most part-did ruore harm to
the people while they lasted thani all
utber agencica unitod. I want to liv,
a hlale lontger still to tell the tru ha
andfjhame the devil; but if obscurita,
saveisity and ne lect shall overtake:
nwe, it will be a comfort even ini the
va4l ey of the shadow of death that
ficomn the first to last I fought. not for
t me spec dcd gosp. ls of the short
ha'iied women and the lorag-h aired
me t o Bubylon, but for the slimpiL)
mn inhood and lovely womanhood of
old Kentucky."
Of the alliance .of political parties
for the prohibitory law, Mr. Watter
son had this to say:
Aloug with their craz, prohilb
Itory law-the vile and IllegIlILnate
.ffmpriug, of a liaison between the
Puritats of religion and the blaokloPgs
41f politicO---the result of a Combine
if populism, pure and simple, anid
t-he remnant of what has th6l
impudence to call itself Di-moe
aoy, a duo between two discordant
mtusiianti-Hoky-Poky Smith lay
mg 0econd. fiddle to Tom Watsmn -
loom into view the familiar troop of
humbugs of the old firm of P-ckaoiff,
Obadband & 0.' -[4. Y HerAld.
Peonage in the North.
While the federal government im
*trainmg its already over-wrought
nerves about '-peonage in the South
it is obseived that Ithe infamous
-*whito slave" truade, a traffic confined
to Northern cities and so evil in its
nature that only veiled reference to
it is admissible in print, arouses no
interest on the part of an adminis
tration bent upon preventing abuse
-f the imwigration laws.
Yet, from time to time, there are
bints in Northern newspapers indi
3ating that this most repulsive and
infamous forni of "p -onage" that dis
graces humanity does not decrease
ind receives no attention from the
Roosevelt administration.
We incur no risk of an accusation
Af Pharisaism when we thank God
Lat this forn of "peona"g.' Las
never been laid at the door of a Soutl -.
eur community.-[ News and Courier.
Owing to the great improvementa in
antiseptic surgery only six patients
die out of every hundred that have a
ilmb amputated.'
Pointed Paragraphs.
Lots of men are their own Jonah.
A man who pleases only himself
must furnish all the applause.
Possibly more men would want to
smoke if it was against the law.
Every time a man pots his foot in
it he feels like kicking himself.
Wise is the man who knows what
not to say, and remembers niot to
say it.
When beauty io in distress every
man is anxiou. to be Johnny-ou-the
spot.
When it comes to enlightening
3ne-half the world as to how the
ither half lives the mockrake helps
Nobi
C L'
The real values and 1
section of t he state.
croughit out that it i
the prices as we offer
TIhe peeple are corn
and new stylish 1907
M~othiers, it is a gool
suit-akt the prices no
get them aganl.
NO alterations-nl
Don't neglect your
Statistics show the
alone over 200 peopl4
consumption.
And most. of thes<
be living now if they ]
warning cough.
You know hoi
Emcelsion enabi
cough or cold.
ALL DRUGGIST!
home,
Go te the aut, thou sluggard; al
lbough hboi doetsn't make any noiH - in
the orld, e II't buried at the ex
pense of thf. ci-unty.
Where there's a will tlere's always
i way to dodge it.
Some people seem to be afflicted
with selfish gener-,siti.
Thinks Much of Our Sc
ATI.AN
* ItN
ErrOR SEi.N'rINE--OURNAL.
* It gives me great pleasur
# arships which you offer fro
$ business colleges.
# I was fortunate to secure
# and studied bookzeeping I
H1. L. Bridges. I am now
High Company, one of the
in the South. My work is
salary. I think any young
# spending their time wisely i
$ the scholarships which you (
# Wishing you much succe
$ the scholarship which you g
Si
)dy That Kn
Will Ever Doubt
>argains we are offer
Every day the fa
s an impossibility to
ing from far and ne
.8 clothing an 111overe
ci timie to rememberi
w onl hiem the4y are e
othing chiarged--notl
L'S12""
cough.
it in New York City
D die every week from
consumptives might
iad not neglected the
v quickly Scoft's
%s you to throw off a
If 50c.. AND $1.00.
The min who lives for himself
alone dies unmourned.
A. woman with a liery temper isn't
niecessarily wari henrted.
IT less a wan thinks of his neigh
bor the more he thinks of himself.
Our idea of a god wife is one who
helps her husband with the house
work.
hiolarship Popositions.
rA, GA., 28th Nov. 1907.
L- to recommend the schol
n time to time in Atlanta
one of your scholarships, -
ere in Atlanta under Prof.
a bookkeeper for J. M.
largest dry goods houses
pleasant, and I get a good
man, or woman, would be
n trying to secure one of
>ffer.
:ss, and thanking you for
ave me, I am
ncerely,
LEI.A BAL.ENTINE.
OWS
E S!
ing the people of3 this~
et is mfor'e plainly
find such clothing at
ir to buy high-grade
>ats at ONE-THIIRD LIsSS,
the boys with a new
heape: than you will
ling on ap~proval.
',. hain Street
Greenville. S. C.

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