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The sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1906-1909, June 11, 1908, Image 1

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I VL HE SE NTINEL-J'U NAL
E, utored April 2., 1903'at Pickens, S. .. a seoond class inatter, under act of Congroes of March 8,-1879.
VOL. UXVIll. 1OCSE, 3OUTH CAROLINA,- THUADAY JUNE, 11108 N
Candidates, Take Notice.
COLUMBIA, S. C., June 4.
To the County Chairmen of th
- Deiocratic. Party of Sout
Carolina:
GENrTLEMEN:-You wNill pleas
call to the attention of all cain
.T1idates in the Democratic pri
.mary in your county the follo w
Ing act of the Legislature, al'
provcd March 6, 1905, and mak
it your personal business to so
that every candidate files
pledge with the Cleric of Cour
of your county as required b,
:4aid act
NO. 4713.
AN AcT Making C.ertain Offenc
<s in Primary Elections Mis
demeanors, and Prescribinj
Penaltis Therefor.
-3M~CTION 1. Be iit enacted b,
the General Assembly of Souti
4arolina: At or bAfore ever
plitical primary election hel(
by any political party, organiza
tion or association, for the pur
pose of choosing candidates fo:
office, or the election .of dele
gates to conventions, ,in thi
-ate, any person who shall. b3
threats or any other form ;o:
intimidation, or by the .pay
ient, delivery or promise .oj
toney, or other article of value
vmcure or offer, promise or en
deavor to procure, another t<
vote for or against any particu
I.ar .candidate in such election
r 0hti hall, for such consider
.:aston, offer to so vote, shall b
:.guilty of a misdemeanor.
Se. 2. Every candidate of
f1riig fer election,' under th
4rwvisions of .Sec. 1,. shall mak<
the following pledge and file thi
-.ofme with the Clerk of thi
Court of Common Pleas for tl i
AOilnty in which he is a candi
date, unless he should -be a can
- aidate in miore than one county
iin which case he shall file san'
-with the Secretary of State, be
fore he shall eiter upon hi
4:ampaigin, to-wit: I, the umder
.sig I ed .....................................
'f the county of.......................
-and State of South Carolina
candidate for the office of........
..................hereby pledge tha
I will not give iior spend money
ter use intoxicating liquors fo:
the purpose 'of obtaining.or in
fluencing votes, and tlat I shall
zit the conclusion of the cam
-paign and before the primal.3
,4 ection, render to the Clerk o:
Couirt or (Secretary of State a
hereinbefore provided) unde:
xth, an iteinized statement o:
-ail ioneys spent or provided bj
&je during the campaign fo:
.4anmpaign purposes up to ilha
time; and I further pledgo tha
I will, immediately atter thi
primary election or election:
that 1 am a candidate in, rende
atn itemized statement,. undo
oath, showving all further mon
eys spent oir pr'ovided by mec ii
said election: Provided, T1hat:
failure to comly with this iro
vis'ion shall r'ender' such elect ior
mull and void, in so far as thi
'candidate wTho( fails to file th<
:-tatemnent herein required, bu
-shall not affect the validity o
$,he election of any candidat<
-cmplying with this section
.And provided further., That such
stemized statement and pledg<
:shall be open to public inspectioi
~a all times.la~io
SEc. 3. That ay ilto
.4f the provisions of this act shal
ibe a mnisdemeanor;~ and any per1
sm upon conviction thereof
shall be fined notiless than $104
-nor more than $500, 01' be im
I iisoned at hard labor fo 0no~(
es than one month nor mnori
.han six months, or both fin<
andl imprisonment,, in the dis
c:retion of the cou rt.
Aproved 'March '6, 1905.
Very respectfully,
WVITux Joxmxs, Chnm.
OF INTEREST TO DEMOCRATS
The National Democratic Con
:srrasion a I Cnnmplnlr n mit
tee has begun active operations
at its ieadquarters at Washing
e ton, D. C. In addition to its
[i regular work, it is now prepar
ing a campaign handbook which
e it hopes to have ready for dis
- tribution by July 1-two or
three months earlier than here
- tofore.
The Committee is charged
j with the duty of assisting, in
, every way possible, the election
t of a Democratic Congress. We
t wish the active co-operation of
F every voter in the United States
who believes, with us, that the
election of a Democratic Con
- gress would greatly benefit the
-'country. We must rely upon
the people to sustain our work
by giving information as to lo
cal conditions, and suggestions
for our guidance.
Each individual can at least
aid us by making a contribu
tion. Will lie not do so and in
terest others in helping us, too?
I We wish our campaign hand
book distributed as generally as
possible, and we will furnisih a
-copy,. as soon, as published, to
everyone wvho contributes to our
- Committee.
Send remittances to me at
Washington, D. C.
JAs. T. LLOYD, Chn.
The Tactful Shopman
"Let me see some of your
black kid gloves," said a lady
to a shopman. "These are not
the latest styles, are they?" she
asked, when the. gloves -were
produced.
"Yes, madam,'" replied the
shopman; "we have had themi
in stock only two days."
"I didn't think they were, be
cause the fashion paper says
black kids have tan stitches and
vice versa, I see the tan stitch
es, but not the vice versa."
The shopman explained that
Vice versa was French for seven
- buttons. to she bought three
pairs.-[Detroit Free Pross.
Pearidge
I will try and give you a few
Ldots from this side, after being
quiet so long. -
Farmers are somewhat behind
with their crops, but everybody
is scratching to catch up.
d Messrs. Pickens and Stephiens
Swere pleasant callers at the
hiome of J. A. Hunnicutt la~st
Sunday.
LHealth good in this part of
the moral vineyard.
3 There will be an all-day sing
l1ing at Praters church next 3id
ISunday., All lovers of music
are invited to attenid and bring
well-filled baskets..
The boys of this community
.met last Saturday on the T welve
IMile ball ground and had a fine
>practace game of ball. The
I .core ran 11 to 8. The boys are
playing fast ball this time, and
Ssay they are going to play Pick
ens next Saturday afternooni if
athey can get a game.
Mrs. W. C. Seaborn visitedl at
. the home of her daughter, Mrs.
'P. C. Robertson, last Sunday.
IWith best wvishes to tile 01(d
S. -J..., etc. OtiwWHEEL.
Piokens, R.F 0 5
-l If you 'will allow me space in
y onr pan~er I will give you a fe
dots from this side of the county.
Capt. J. J..Herd had a bee
robbing Satuiday night and
took out some 75 or 100 pounds
of fine honey.
The fine rainls for the past
week have greatly benefitted
growing crops.
Health remarkably good at
this writing.
R. . F. Herd and his two
daughters, of Pickens, were the
guests of J. J. Herd, Saturday
night and Sunday.
J UN'APPLe.
Norris
Excuses never fill a meal bar
rel when it is empty nor buys
the baby a new coat when the
old one is worn out. So we will
not offer any for our delay or
shortcomings toward contribut
ing news to the S.-J. Suffice it
to say a man can't work with
out tools.
Farmers in this section have
been making good use of the
pretty weather. Crops are look
ing fairly vell considering the
late spring.
W. N. Maddox and Newt.
Sentell have the finest cotton in
this section.
T Ars. ANm. Perry and son can
lead on corn.
We can't say much about the
small grain crop, for there is
not enough of it in this section
to give it a fair test.
Owing to the Continu(ed wet
weather last fall the farmers
were prevented from .sowing
very much wheat.
What the good ladies will do
for feathers (straw) about July
to renewv their heds sa uest ion.
The only remedy we cani ofinr
is shucks or leaves. llis r
miids the writer of speniding
the night once where there were
shuck beds. About 2 o'clock in
the morniig the big turning
over with every one in the house
took place. 'I'he old guard dog,
supposing, we guess, there waIs
some one in the shuck pen,
raised a bark. About that time
the old cow began to bawl and
the old horse, thinking it was
feed time, b)egan to squeal, and
then the old man began to rse11
his old1 woman for not stirring
up the Bed. The writer was
meditating over vwhere so many
night bugs could hide so well in
the day time, whien all at once
this thought~ occurredl to h im:
"'We may liie till (lay by the
beopof God, but if we do, will
we ever look like ~anything?"
God dleliver us from a shuck
bed and a lazy wvoman.
The Cateechece Sunday school
picnicked at Lay's bridge last
Saturday evening. Rev. W. G.
Mauldin was the orator and
made an eloquent speech. Sup
per was then spread on the
ground by the good ladies, lem
onade furnished by the. other
sex, andl a general good time
was had.
R1ev. A. C. Boiter, of Green
ville, has just closed a 4-weeks'
mieetinig at this place, with 50
additions to the church. Mr.
Boiter is an earnest worker.
Not a single sermon was preach
ed by anyone else during the
meeting. Some one whom then
devil has a 'mortgage over. and
is just about ready to close it,
set fire to his tent on last Mon
day, about 2 p. i., while no one
was present, af d burned it and
about 20 of his 187 chairs.
Fifty more of his chairs were
damaged more or less. Mr.
Boiter, determined not to be
downed, by the help of God and
some good people at Cateechee
built a brush arbor, repaired his.
chairs and carried the meeting
right on; also made him up a
purse of $65 toward buying him
another tent. He expects to
buy another one this week and
begin a meeting at Liberty in
a week or ten days. He expects
to be in Oakway, in Oconee
county, about July 15.
j The prayers of the wicked, we
are taught, prevaileth nothing
so J. Alonzo Brown says he is
confident the Lord heard the
prayer published in the S.-J. a
few weeks ago, for on last Sun
day, about 11 a. m., he was in
formed that his presence was
needed at the residenmce of Thos.
Hawkins, near Cateechee. In
obedience to the request he
gathered his top-piece, jumped
inl his huggy, and in a few in
utes found himself standing be- 1
fore Oscar Hawkins and Miss
Ninnie Gillespie, who were wvait
ing to hear the words that soon
made them man and vife.
After congratulations by thir
many friends (and a. goodly
nunber were preseit), all were
ilnvitcd inl to the dining-room.
Here we can't do the subject!
justice in Irin:t and we shall nct
try, but all who saw us at the
table can testify that we did
more than justice there, or to
put it, plailer, we didl Mr. Haw
kin an tmijustice. AM iss Gilles
pie is a (aughter of WI. Clil
lespie, near Camp Creek church,
and a charming young lady
Mr. I-HIwkinIs is a promising
young farmer of Caleechee.
They are at hon to friends at
the residence of the groom's 4
father,9Thocs.Hawi.
Two youing hldies, not over a
thousand miles froEmi Norris,
took advantage of Leap Year
on last Sunday and called on a
certain young hachelor, He
met the Occasion, we are told,
wonderfully we*1, for he dove
around1 like a duck making a
nest, ml in a short wvhile had
dinner ready. The ladies, we
are toIld, ate dinner, . compli
mented his cooking very highly,
and left without washing the
poor fellow's dishes. B.
Lady Ernestine Hunt, eldest
daughter of the Marquis of
Allesbury, owns and operates a
horse ranch at Calgery, Alberta,
on a stretch of land nearly 40,
000 acres in extent.
Emigration to Canada from
the United States in Jarnuary
and February increased 61 per
cent., while foreign emigrants
arriving at Canadian ports de
creased 36 per cent. Over 1,000
American settlers reached Sas
katchewan on March 19.
The common impression that all per
sons in English upper classes are en
titled to coats of arms is erroneous, for
there are Instances of noble and an
cient families who have no right to use
hiereditairy coats of arms and scorn to
take a grant at thuIs late day.--London
Satundy 1ew n v.
CHINESE LANGUAGE.
Difference Between the Written Char
acters and Speech.
The dialects or languages of the Chi
nese emplie are very numerous and
dtissimilir. Thus a Chinese speaking
the dialect of the Kwangtung (Canton)
province is not understood by a Chi
nese residing in the neighboring prov
ince of Fukien. The language or dia
lect spoken at Shanghai would be quite
etrange to the people residing at Pekin.
Written characters of Chinese are,
however, understood and recognined.
by sight throughout the whole empire
In the same manner as our Arabic nu
morals 1, 2, 3. 4, etc., are recognized
by the eye throughout Europe. But as
these numerals when pronounced or
read have entirely different sounds at
tached to them in England, France,
Germany, Italy, etc., so the Chinese
written characters are spoken in to
tally different words and sounds in
the several provinces of China, with,
however, the important exception that
the mandarin language is spoken or
lnderstood more or less throughout
bree-fourths of China or, roughly
;peaking, ini nearly all the provinces
lorth and west of the river Yangtze.
The language known as Weu-lI is the
nedium by whieh the classical books
)f China have been handed down. It
a par excellence the written language
)f China, but It is not generally under
Otood by the great mass of the people.
rhe spoken language-viz, Mandarin
nay also be written, and there is a
good deal or (olloquiali literature in
%landarait. Versions of the Bible in the
ocil patols have also been produced in
soveraIl districts of the southeast,
ahere the dialects are very numerous
tud diverse.
li the Chinese written language 4
hre are over 40.000 distinct charne
ers or sylbols. and this vast number
Sa'eng constantly increased by 'the
tddition of iew chareters to repre
'ent new selentilic vords and modern
Ideas.
Althouigh the Chinese are considered
i literary peopfle and have inaturally a
LIesire for eduent ion. yet owing to the
extriem l ditL~ilty of mastering the -
r'hinese crwt ers it is estlinated that
)IIY 9v iII len of the population' can
read or vii te.-Contemporary Review.
LIVED AFTER HANGING.
Vien and Wcmen Who Survived-the
Ordte-i of the Scaffold.
1 liumera ble Istances of resuscita
loll 0mt hliianging are recorded. lien
y ill. granted a pardon to : woman
named luetta de Halshan who was
t'SiMnded fromli 0 o'clock on a Mon
Mny to sinrlse of Thursday and after
ar "enm1i to." Dr. Plot tells of a
w11s who was haniigeId tip thirteen
lames wlihout effect on necount of the
>eIe:lr voldit Ion of his windpipe, it
iving been converted into bone by
lisease.
AnnIe Green, a .servant girl, was
iatnged at Oxford in 1050 and recover
!d fourteeiI hours afterward under a
loctor's trentiIent. Mrs. Cope, who
1vas hantged tit tlte saime place eight
eaa later. nico recovered. Ont Sept.
, 1724. Margaret Dickson was hanged
f Edinburgh and recovered Ivbile be
n1g carried to the grave. Site lived
'or ninny years afterwarc and was
mIvetrsally known as "Half Hlanged
Wiggle Dickson."
A housebreaker namned Smith was
tanged a't Tryburn in 1705. A reprieve
mame whien he had been smspended a
inntrier of an hour. He was cut down,
aled and revived. William Duell, hang
ad In London in 1740, revIved and
svas transported. A man htanged in
Cork in 17115 was taken in hand by a
phiysctelu who brought him rounui in
six hours, atnd we are told the fellow
bad1 the nerve to attend a thteatrical
performnance the same evening.
RIchard Johnson, hanged at Shrews
bury, Oct. 3, 1000i, obtained a promise
from an undersiherify to place him in
the coffin without changing his clothes.
After hanging halt an hour he still
showed signs of life, and on examnina
tion it was- found he had wrapped
eords about his body connected witha
books at the neck which prevented
the rope from doing its work. The
apparatus was removed and the man
hanged effectually.
It may be orfered ins'explanation of
the cases mentioned that there was nos
dirop used at executions in those days,
the culprit usually suffering asphyxia
without tihe cerebral column being
broken.-London Tit-Bits.
"Your wife used to like to sing, and
she played the piano a lot. Now we
don't hear her practice at all, flow's
that?"
"She hasn't the time, We have two
children."
"Well, welli After all, children are
a blessingt"--Tit-Bits, . . ' ..a

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