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The sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1906-1909, May 07, 1908, Image 3

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Pickens Sentinel-Journ
nMULBHED EVERY THUBSDAT MORNNG
-BY.
The Sontinol-Jourval Company.
TfomrON & Rion=E. PRoPs.
J. L. 0. THOMPSON. EmsTO.
Subsoription $1.00 Per Annum.
Advertising Rates Reasonable
Entered at Pickens Fustoffmco as Second clas
Mail Matter
PICEENS, S. C. 8
THURSDAY, MAY 7, 1908.
Skits.
There was a time, not so many
years ago, when bananas wer
a luxury, and eating them waE
an indication of extravaganc(
or wealth. Not so now. Thic
delicious fruit is plentiful and
cheap and within, the reach ol
every one, and the man that
goes along the street eating
this fruit attracts no attention.
But this change in the condi
tion of things has brought about
a ctrolessn'ess that should be
checked. Throwing banana
peelings on the sidewalks. It is
dlangerous. A man oil busilnes
bent comes hurrying down the
street, steps on a peel, and as
his head comes in contact w itl
the sidewalk the stars that
dance before his eyes are envel
oped in a sulphurous vapor not
conducive to his spiritual wel.
fare. Or it may be a. lady trip.
ping lighttly down the thorough
fare. She is figuring oi th<
style of her new gown, or think.
ilg of those she will invite, 01
those she will not invite, to hel
next pink tea. While he:
thoughts are thus centered o
higher and better things, sh
steps mi a banana peel and he
dainty soles soar heaven ward
It is soul-harrowing, to say th
least. Or perhaps it is the mir
ister'r heel that hits the pee]
His thoughts are not of eart]
and earthly things. He is pon
oering on uplifting ideals. Stid
dlenly his feet fan the atmiios
phere and his head hits th<
walk. It is a terrible jar to hih
physical frame as well as hi
religion. His suffering is mor
initense, beca~iuse his profession
will niof permit him to exp)ress
his feelinigs in language befit
t ing the oc'casion.
Here'( is a good1 word for the
"M~erry WVidowv's'' hat : WvVhile
at( lini uh ile other night the
lhat that hmidl ihe preacher from
myiX view prev'ented him fr'om
seeilig how I wais twvistinmg un
dler h is preachliin.
Mlar'k Tfwa in says he is a
frienid Of temUperance but prohi-.
bition is not practical, for the
(Geramns prevent it. They have
.inst inivented a method of mak
ing brandy ouit of sawdust, and.
no0w Mark wants to know what
chance pr'ohibition will have
when'i a 'nan can take a rip-saw~
and so out and get drunk with
a ienmce-rail, make brandy
$ nashes out of. the shingles or
his ro of, or get delirium tremenm
by drinking the legs off th(
kitchen chairs.
Buying goods of the mail
order houses in the big ities ii
simply buying a' "pig in a poke.'
The money has gone .out o:
your county . never .to .return
and 'as Is very.' often the cast
when too late,. ..u find thal
you could .havo bought betto1
good1s, for less money, of yoni
home merchants. Buying goods
from gaindy.-colored 'cataloguies
Is poor econotny,for you are prot
ty sure in get somet~hing om th,
uraer that you do not need, sim-'
ply because it is cheap. "Oh!
it will conge In handy some
time," is the way you put it.
The average bargain hunter
very much resembles old Mrs.
Toodles in this respect. Mrs.
Toodles was a fiend for bar
gains, and attended every auc
tion near and far, and when
Mr. Toodles would ask what she
wanted with many of her pur
chases she would Invariably re
ply: "0, it's a handy thing to
have in the house." In the
days of the Toodles' it was the
custom to have a plate, contain
ing the name of the resident,
ori the front door of the dwell
ing, so that the passer-by could
see at a glance who occupied
the house. One day Mrs. Too
dies attended an auction and bid
off a doorplate bearing the name
of.Tompkins, and to do the old
lady justice she bought it at a
bargain. Returning home, she
went at once to Mr. Toodles to
show him her remarkable bar
gain. But the old man was out
of humor, and blurted out:
"Now, Mrs. Toodles, what un
der the canopy do you want
with that thing?" 'Why, my
dear Mr. Toodles," replied the
old lady, "can't you see? In the
course of time there may be a
baby in the family, and that
baby may be a girl, and that
girl may grow up to be a wo
man, and may marry a man by
the name of Tompkins, and
then this doorplate will be a.
'handy thing to have in the
house.'" Now, the moral of
this little "skit" is, don't buy
second-hand doorplates because
they are cheap, but call on our
advertisers, where you can ex
amine the goods. Keep the
money in your own country,
i and ple xse, whei doing your
L trading, mention that you saw
r twir ad. in the S rr.t
JOURNAL.
e"
. Be Kind In Little Things.
The sunshine of life is made
Up of very little beams that are
- bright all the time. In the nur
- sery, on the play-ground and in
the school roomi, there is room
all the lime for little acts of
kindnoss that cost nothing but
are worth more than gold or
silver. Tfo give up something
when giving up will prevent un
happiness; to yield when per
sisting will chafe and fret
others: to go a little wa~y around
rather than come1 against an
other; to take an .ill word or a
cross look rather than to resent
it; these are the ways in which
clouds and storms are kept off
and a pleasant,smiling s',nshine
secure even in a humble home,
among very poor people, as in
familiesi in higher station.
Much that we term the miseries
of life would be avoided by
adoptin'i this rule of conduct.
Old-Fashioned Mother.
Thank God,'some of us have
and others have had,' an old
f ishioned mo6ther. Not a
woman of the beriod, ~enameled
and paliuted-, withi her great
chignon, her. curls and bustle;
whose white,' 'jewelled hands
never have felt' the clasp of her
baby fingers; bitt a dear old.
fashioned, sweet-voiced' mother,
with eyes in 'which -the love
Slight shonje, anid 'brown hair
threaded with silver, lying
smooth upon her, faded cheek.
Those dlear hands Wvorn 'with toil,
gently guided our tottering steps'
In childhood, anda Amodth'ed' our
pillow in sickness; even reaching'
out to us in yearniing tender
ness, when her sweet spirit was
b~aptizenl in thle pearly spray -of
the river. Bksscle is he am
ory of Ant old-fashioned mother.
It foMts to us now, like the
beautiil porfume of some
woodland blossoms. The music
of other 'voices may be lost but
thoe ntraning memory of her's
will echo in our souls forever.
Other places will fade away
and be forgotten, but her's will
shine on until' the light from
heaven's portals shall glorify
our own.
When in the fitful pause of
busy life our feet wander back
to the old homestead, and cross
ing the welI-.worn threshold,
standing once more..in the low,
quaint room.,as hallowed by her
presence, how the feeling of
childish innocence and depend
ence comes over us, and twe
kneel down in the molten sun
shine streaming through the
western window-just where,
long years ago, we knelt by
our mother's knee, lisping "Our
Father." How many times
when the tempter lured us on
has the memory of those sacred
hours, that mother's words, her
faith and prayers, saved us
from sin. Years have filled
great drifts over between her
and us, but they have not hid
den from our sight the glory of
her pure, unselfish love.
That our Amcrican rorests abound in
plants which possess the most valuable
medicinal virtues is abundantly attested
by scores of the most eminent medical
writers and teachers. Even the untu
tored Indians had discovered the useful
ness of many native plants before the
advent of the whito raco. This informa
tion, imparted freely to the whites, led
the latter to continue investigations until
to-day we have a rich assortment of most
Valuable American medicinal roots.
Dr. Pierce believes that, our American for
ests a ft d in most valuable medicinal roots
to thecu f most obstinate and fatal dis
ea)s. if w w ol properly investigate them;
n i of this conviction, ho
pII with pri lta. nlmnat mran
Cres effPted hv itL "Anidn Medbeny nig
coer." hch has nrnven iteftohth
osniDcient..tomfch tnnte. liver iniror
gulator and blod
Me- OrlIndigestin. tor1D~d_-iUj unctiona~
and even vaivular and other affections of
the heart yield to its curative action. The
reason wey It cures those and many other
affections. is clearly shown in a little book
of extracts from the standard medical works
which is mailed free to any address by Dr. IL
V. Pierce, of Buffalo. N. Y., to all sending
request for the same. . - -
Not less marvelous. in the unparalleled
cures it, is constantly making of woman's
many poculla affecUons. weaknesses and
de gder rents, is Dr. Pleice's
Fa roscrip a is amply attested
by thousa 6 1 estimpnials con
tibuted by ful pa who abeen
cure b 0 tan
per rr ri I rlpesn
n 9f nleUS
after many other adv rid eil ci e, and
Physleians had failed.
Bioth the above men tdoned medicines are
wholly made tip from the gerle ext~racts of
skille rc ofts and. D~ikicitwitt
aid of apparatus and anjpliances specially
decsigned and built fr this purpose. Bot
medicines are entifrely free from alcohol and
all o hor h armful. habt-lorrming d rugs. A
full litof their ingrredientesis Drmted onl
each bti-wrapper.
J J McSWAIN
LAWYFE3'
Greenville, 44
Notice Fmnal Settlement and Discharlie
Notice is hereby given that I will
make application to J. B. Newbery,
Esq., JudIgo of -Probate for Pickene
county, in the ate of Roth Carolina,
on the 7th day of May 1908, at 11 o'clock
in the foranoorg or as soon thereafter asB
said application can be heard, for leave 1
to make finaissettlement of the estate of
Betnjamin T1erreli, deceased, and obtain
discharge as administrator of said es-.
tate. - A; L. Edens,
A pril 9th 1908. Administrator.
Notice Final Settlement and Discharge
Notice is hereby given that I will make
application to J. B. Newbery, Esai.
Judge of Probate foi- Pickens county; I
the state of South Carolina, on the '7th
(day of Mriy 1908, at 11 6'olock in the
forenoon, or as a >O'i thereafter as said
alplication can be heard, for leave to
miake final settlement of the estate of B.
L. Walters, deceased, and obtain die
chatrge a execui r of said estate.
T. A. Gary,
April 9th 19' 8. Executor.
AGEN1'4 WANTED;-16 x 20 crayon
portralis 40 centea, frameis 10 cents and
tip, sheet pictnres one ce pt each. You
can make 400 per (cnt. profi' or $86.00
por week. Ciitalogue and Samples free.
A'lr s, Frank W. Williams Co., 1209
W. Tavlor at.. Chincao tIl. amo-w4
.R.C.R1
Joyle Building.
General Me
[lave bought stock of goods form
n Hoyle building, and am constai
The very best full patent Flour
>arrel; and as an extra inducemer
Aill give you 8Ibs of the very besi
Best quality yard-wide sheeting
A nice line of Shoes, bought la:
I thank the public for the libera
extend a cordial invitation to all
af REAL BARGAINS.
"&w-R. C. Re
Hoyle Building
GjjyHandle all kinds of Countr
Restaurant
Fanc]
These are two things we-all hui
I am running a Fancy Grocery
Biscuit Co's. Goods, Ice-Cold Drir
etc., etc ,) and first-class Restaurai
meals at z
All the delicacies of the se
My stock of Fancy G.ioceries is
yectfully ask for a share of your t
H.c. c
Southern Shortl
and Busin4
Atlanta, Ga., also All
Over 15,ooo Graduat<
Receives 12,000 applications every year for Hook
tc. An average of two openings for eveiy student
70 typewriting machines,
The Southern also conducts the
ATLANTA SCHOOL (
Ipon which institution tho railtoads and( telegraph
S rs.
Main Line Wires Run
Write for catalogue. Enterntow. The Southern
ai the South. Add resH,
A. C. BRISCOE, Pres., or W.
Atlanta,
LOW Rate Milei
ON SALI
Southern'
500 mile state Family Tickets $
rnRailway in South Carolina f~
niember oi a family. Limited one
1.000 mile Interchangeable Indiviual Tic)
alwaiy and thirty other roa in the Souti
done year from date of sale.
2,000 mile Inter-changeable Firm Ticket, $4i
yand thirty other roads in the southteast e
;tehead of a firm or employe. Limzite<
chpersons at one time. Limited one year
100mile Interchangeabae Individual Tici
tailwny anid seventy-five other ronds in tl1
Amnrted one year from date of sale.
-OQ and after A pril 1st, 1008, all mileage ti,
>n tlains on trains nor in checking baggage,
tations not for the sale of tickets. but must E
xchanged for continuous ticket.
Money saved in passage fare
outhern Railway agents. Fares
uigher rate. Call on Southern.
nileage tickets, passage tickets an
R. W. HUNT,.
issistant Gen. Pass. Agent,
Atlnnta G.
INSO N.
Liberty, -S. C..
rehandise.
erly carried by R. H. Crane,
itly adding to this stock.
on the market at $5.65 per
t to get some of your tiade,
:-15c. coffee for $r.oo.
at 6 %c. the yard.
Pt fall to go. at a ireduction.
I patronage given me and
to call on me when in search
Respectfully,
binson ,
Liberty, S C
y Produce for cash or barter.
f groceries.
it sometimes.
(Canned Goods, National
iks, Cigars, T6bacco, Fruits,
it in connection, with
Nil hours.
ason Served in Style.
pretty complete and I' rss
rade. Respectfully,
wers,
Central, S. C.
Land
ass University
)any, Ga. Branch
:s in Positions
ceepers. Stenographers. Tolegraph Operator
that attends the Scuthern.
the larget collectioT Of tyreiriters owned
by ny concernj In the South.
)F TELEGRAPHY
:ompanies are conistantly calling for opera
Into This School.
Is the olest and largest Hlubithess College
L. ARNOLD, Vice-Pres.
Ga.
ige Tickets!
BY
h~ilway.
1 .25-good over the South
>r the head or dependent
year from date of sale.
ete $20.00-good over the Southern
ieanit aggregating 80,000 miles. Lim
).00-good over the S&uthern Rai.
g zregating i0000 mik s, f<. a Mana
I to live but good for vnly one of
from date of stale.
:et $25.00-good over the Southe~rn.
e southeast aggregating 41,C00 mrilee,
ikets will not be honored for passage.
except from non-ngency srtations and
e presented at ticket officcs and thtere
by purchasing tickets from
paid on trains will be at a
Railway Ticket Agents for
d detailed information.
J. C. LUSK,
Division Passenger Agent,.
Chnreton, SC C.

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