THE PICKENS SENTINELJOURNA
Entered April 23, 1903 at Pickens, S. C. as second class matter, under act of Congress of March 3,1879
38th Year PICKENS, S. C, MARCH 25, 1909. Number 51
We live by our blood, and on
it. We thrive or starve, as our
blood Is rich or poor. There is
nothing else to live on or by.
When strength is full and
spirits high we are being re
freshed-bone, muscle and
brain, in body and mind-with
continual flow of rich blood.
This is health.
When weak, in low spirits, no
cheer, no spring, when rest is
not rest and sleep is not sleep,
we are starved; our 1hod is
poor; there is little nutriment
Back of the blood is food,
to keep the blood rich. When
it fails, take
It sets the whole body going
again-man, woman and child.
Send this advertisement, together with name
of paper in which it appears, your address and
four cents to cover postage. and we will send
you a "Complete Handy Atlas of the World."
SCOTT & BOWNE, 409 Pearl St. New York
J. E. BOGGS W. E. FINDLEY
BOGS & FINDLEY
Pickens. S. C.
Ollice over l'iekens Bauk.
Dr. E. S. Porter,
Is Now Locate . in Pickens for
e practice 'his profession.
Office Upstairs iEPN leman Bldg
Residence Joninsta St.
,Notice of Final Settlemen'and
N OTICE is hereby given that I will
make applicatien to J. B. Newberry
Esq., Judge of Probate for Pickens
county, in the State of South Carolina,
on the 1 day of A:pril. 19)9, at 11 o'clock
in the forenoon. or as soon thereafter as
said application cau b beard. for leave
to made final -ettlernnt of the estate of
Mahaley C. Kemp deceasect. and obtain
discharge as administrater of said estate.
P. D. Dacus.
Notice of Final Settlement and
NOTICE is hereby givin that I will
make application to J. B. Newberry
Esq.. Judge of Pro~bafe for Pickens
coumtv, in the State of South Carolina,
on the 2 day of April 1909, at 11 o'clock
n the forenoon, or as soon thereafter as
sa i application can be heard, for leave
oimat e final settlement of the estate of
W. .\1 Smith deceased, and obtain dis
ch-arg- as adpiinistrator of said estate.
March 4, 1909.
J. P. Smith, Admrt.
Had Done His Best.
Uncle iosea (did not feel able to con
tribute more than 75 cents to the mis
slonary cause, and he was not particu
larly enthusiastic about giving even
"You ought to give as the Lord has
prospered you," said the deacon.
"I don't think the Lord 'il ever ac
cuse me of bein' ungrateful," answered
Uncle Hloseat. "Six of my boys is
The Farmer's Wife
[s very careful about her churn. She
scalds it thoroughly after using, and gives
it a sun bath to sweeten it. She knows
that if her churn is sour It will taint the
butter that is made in it. The stomach is
a churn. In the stomach and digestive
and nutritive tracts are performed pro
cesses which are almost exactly like the
churning of butter. Is it not apparent
then that if this stomach-churn is foul it
makes foul all which is put into it ?
The evil of a foul stomach is not alone
e bad taste in' the mouth and the foul
.>reath caused by it, but the corruption of
Jy'the pure current of blood and the dissem
ination of disease throughout the body.
Dr. Pierce's Golden M1edical Discovery
makes the sour and foul stomach sweet.
It does for the stomach what the washing
and sun bath do for the churn-absolutely
removes every tainting or corrupting ele
ment. In this way it cures blotches,
pimple-s, eruptions, scrofulous swellings,
sores, or open eating ulcers and all
humors or diseases arising from bad blood.
If you have bitter, nasty., foul taste in
your mouth, coated tongue, foul breath,
are weak and easily tired, feel depressed
and despondent, have frequent headaches,
dizzy attacks, gnawing or distress in stom
ach, constipat& . or irregular bowe-ls, sour
or bitter risings after eating and poor
appetite, these symptoms, or any consider
able number of them. indicate that you are
suffering from biliousness, torpid or lazy
liver with the usual accompanying iidi
gestion, or dyspepsia and their attendant
h * a! ci
ence . e a v -m toms
. co ions, as ' .-it n
athe se'- s
c tevry at this is absolutely true
will be readily proven to your satisfaction
if you will but mail a postal card request
to Dr. R. V. Pierce. Buffalo. N. Y., for a
free copy of his booklet of extracts from
the standard medical authorities, giving
-the names of all the ingredients entering
into his world-famed medicines and show
jgwhat the most eminent medical men
ofte age say of them.
3I.KING'S N~EW DISCOVERY
VIlI Surely Stop That Cough.
By Professor CHARLES A
The instability of Ame
we not only lead all civilize
but WE HAVE MORE
OF THE CHRISTIAN'
THE FAMILY IS THE I
MAN SOCIETY. IT IS THE
TO CONSERVE ALL SOC
DOWN TO THE NEXT GE
TERIAL POSSESSIONS THL
UAL POSSESSIONS OF T
RALITY, ART, GOVERNMEI
The family thus PRES
FROM ONE GENERA'
not only the new individu
itself. Moreover, in the r
each other we have the so
pends' for each upward adv
SOCIETY RESTS UPO
Christianity, indeed, are bui
By Professor EDWA
HE end of the wo
dle ages were plei
ter, as by fire. Sci
a MORE DEFLNITE F1
by no means precluded, foi
outbursts in other regions <
profound changes througli
and have brought to some
With the development of ti
VICTION OF AN ENI
death of the individual is
the duration of activity FI.
BIOLOGISTS ARE BEGI
SEEM, WITH GROWING CC
BUT THINKABLE, OF CON
OF BODILY LIFE. EQUA
RACE, IF IT BECOME St
OVERTAKES IT, MAY SO N
OF LIFE AS TO GREATLY
Men Are R<
By Mrs. BELLE AR.MSTRO
I is not the fault of
Tvaried, more or less
OF THE MEN wi
Woman is not
FOLLOW THE DICTA'
shall wear. And it is a go
the people at large would h.
Let the women refuse tc
would be such a commercial
THERE ARE MILLIONE
FOR WOMEN'S CLOTHES
THE CLOTHES OF LAST
ANY DIVIDENDS THIS YE
AND THEN, WITH THE
CHANGES WHICH ARE S
BUY OTHER CLOTHES, AN
By Mrs. MAUD BALLING1
CH E PRESS OF TH
In many states the daily
If they are not fit reading f
girlsi Would that we cou
for GOOD than for publis]
By Senator T1
IHAVE no respeel
fact instead of fa:
fallen has the RK
HAND. In this way it is p
worth unequaled by those
the multitude-to acquire
qualed by the warrior.
THE RECOGNITION OF
KEY TO THE PEACE C
RECOGNITION OF SOCIAl
MATELY BRING TO THE
un OF ALL WaRa
Life Is Our
ELLWOOD of the University of Missouri.
:LY THE AMERICAN FAMILY IS CON
WITH THE PROBLEM WHETHER IT
ITINUE TO EXIST, AND THE AMERICAN
HETHER THEY LIKE IT OR NOT, SHOULD;
PROBLEM OF THEIR FAMILY LIFE
IN THE FACE AS THE GREATEST OF
-ican family life has become so great that
d countries in the number of our divorces,
DIVORCES THAN ALL THE REST
ORLD PUT TOGETHER.
VIOST IMPORTANT INSTITUTION OF HU
FUNCTION OF THE FAMILY IN SOCIETY
IAL POSSESSIONS AND HAND THEM
NERATION. NOT ONLY ARE THE MA
IS PRESERVED, BUT ALSO THE SPIRIT
HE RACE-LANGUAGE, RELIGION, MO
IT AND IDEALS.
ERVES THE SOCIAL CONTINUITY
'ION TO ANOTHER. It reproduces
als of each generation, but also society
lations of the members of the family to
urce of altruism upon which society de
ance; hence MORAL PROGRESS IN
r THE FAMILY LIFE. The ethics of;
an idealization of the family life.
ng Earth's Career.
RD L NICHOLS of Cornell University.
rld has long been a favorite subject of
ancients and our forefathers of the mid
sed to imagine some sudden final disas
ence in our own day furnishes a basis for
3RECAST. Sudden catastrophe is still
astronomers have occasionally witnessed
f the universe which may have produced
ut neighborhoods like our solar system
tragic end life on planets like the earth.
e doctrine of energy has comc the CON
OF THE WORLD, inevitable as the
inevitable. In neither case, however, is
NNING TO INTIMATE, AND, IT WOULD
INFIDENCE, THE POSSIBILITY, REMOTE.
SIDERABLE EXTENSION OF THE TERM
LLY CONCEIVABLE IS IT THAT THE
IFFICIENTLY WISE BEFORE OLD AGE
ODIFY AND CONTROL THE CONDITIONS
PROLONG ITS CAREER.
esponsible For Wo
avagance In Dress.
NG WHITNEY, Editor and Magazine Writer.
women that they wear so many and so
beautiful, garments. It is the FAULT
L make their fortunes in women's clothes.
vain, but merely weakminded enough to
ES OF MAN in regard to what she
od thing that she does, for if she did not
ive little either to wear or to eat.
buy new clothes for six months and there
crisis as the world has never known.
AND BILLIONS OF DOLLARS SPENT
EVERY YEAR, AND IF WE WORE OUT
YEAR THE MEN WOULD NOT MAKE
AR. THE MEN MAKE THE FASHIONS
HELP OF THE DRESSMAKERS, MAKE
UFFICIENTLY RADICAL TO MAKE US
D THEY GET RICH.
1N BOOTH of the Volunteers of America.
E COUNTRY IS TOO MUCH GIVEN TO
OF DETAILS OF CRIME. THESE IL
UNTS OF CRIMINALS CAUSE OTHER
r COPY THEM.
papers are not allowed inside the prisons.
'or prisoners, are they fit for our boys and
d use the great power of the press more
ing the details of crime.
Will Bring Peace.
IOMAS P. GORE of Oklahoma.
for the man or social fugitive WHO
E FALL. If the brotherhood of man is
acy, everybody who has
HT TO A HIELPING,
ossible to acquire a moral
receiving the plaudits of
a moral heroism une
SOCIAL DUTY IS THE
F THE WORLD. THE
L DUTY WILL ULTI
WORLD UNIVERSAL PEACE AND THE
JUST WANTED TO SEE MONEY.
Then Italian Woman Was Satisfied It
Was All Right.
A savings bank is never a very
cheerful place. To one smiling young
matron putting aside the proverbial.
"nest egg," or, still more, smiling
young mothers depzsiting in trust for
the first baby, there are ten sad-faced
women in black, many of them with
This was especially true recently
when the panic sent anxious deposit
ors by the hundredd to draw out their
small savings, and It was therefore e
pecially refreshing to see in that
crowding somber line not "Lola from
Berlin," but Marguerita from Italy, a
trim, bright-eyed little woman with a
scarlet handkerchief around her neck
and her uncovered, glossy, black locks
puffed and braided and curled as if
for an inauguration ball.
She waited patiently-even cheer
fully-as slowly foot by foot she ap
proached the paying teller's desk, but
it was two o'clock before her turn
came. She began to loolt weary, but
she gave the wearier man behind the
little window a confiding smile as
she handed him her bank book and
"I want it all."
He glanced at the book and count
ed out $312 in one-dollar bills.
"That mine!" gasped the little
The teller nodded.
She fingered the bills, looking more
puzzled. The woman behind her was
almost crying with impatience. The
line swayed as if it had been a row of
bricks and some one had hit the last
brick in the row. Still Marguerita
folded and unfolded the bills; she had
all the repose of her native land.
"You sure," she said at last. "You
sure these all mine."
"All yours," the man answered, la
Ordinarily he would have told her
she was blocking the line, but this
day he saw no objection to the delay.
She ventured one more question:
"You sure these mine-these dollars?
I thought I put in fives and tens."
"These are all yours," he assured
She flashed him a glimpse of white
"All right, then," she said, idiomat
ically. "Tony-my man-he tell me
my money not here. He say, 'take it
all out.' I say: 'I go see.'"
Then untying the corner of a red
handkerchief and taking from It a
five-dollar gold piece and several
grimy bills she added them to the pile
in front of her and pushed the whole
toward the astonished bank official.
"You put them all back," she com
manded. "I see them, so I know they
A Slow Place.
"Well, how are you, cap'n, and how's
everything going?" genially inquired
the patent churn man, as he hopped
up on to the porch of the tavern at
Folkville. "'Round again, eh?" re
turned the landlord, in fiat and accent
less tones. "Me? Aw, I'm still here, I
reckon. Everything else is dead-dead
er than a dog and flatter than a flit
ter! Tell you what's a fact. There was
a pig born with six legs, not more
than three miles out o' town, week
before last, and I'll be fiddeldy cussed
if more than a third of the population
went out there to look at the wonder
ful Insect! Yes, and yesterday a fel
ler from over at Timpkinsville walked
out in the middle of the street here
and hollered that he was a bigger by
gosh man that old William lennin's
Bryan, and not a gent In the whole
durned town had patriotism enough to
jump him! Aw, I tell you, a berd of
reindeer could get fat on the moss on
the backs of our prominent citizens,
and not be disturbed while they were
a-doing it! "-Puck.
A few weeks ago in a village a few
miles from Mexico City a citizen went
to the alcalde and complained that a
boy ten years old had stolen and car
ried away his donkey. He insisted
that the boy had carried the animal
on his shoulder. The police laughed
at the Idea, but when the lad was ar
rested it was shown that the state
ment was true. The boy had carried
a good-sized donkey a quarter of a
mile on his shoulder without a stop.
He did the trick again for the benefit
of the police.
Various tests were made of his
strength, and it was found that he had
the mnuscle of two ordinary men. He
is In jail now, but when he comes out
the people will have to look out that
he doesn't carry off their houses some
A Bride's Little Scheme.
"Nearly all brides are getting sore'
on cut glass for wedding presents, be
cause they always get so much more
than they can ever use," remarked a
jeweler recently, "but I never heard of
one going so far to block the cut glass.
as a little bride that was in here the
-She told me her name and asked
me if I wouldn't keep my ears cocked
for any customer who might come in
to buy a wedding present and men
tion her name. My part of the game
was to tell the customer that she had
dropped a remark about not caring for
cut glass. She said she had been to two
other stores and fixed up the same
deal with them."
"But your minister is gruff."
"And chews tobacco."
"We're satisfied. Them sort don't
run much to affinities or aech is our
- xrin."-Washingtonl H erald
INVITE THE WEARY
WASHINGTON CHURCHES KEPT
OPEN ON WEEK DAYS.
Havens of Rest In the Down-Town Dis
trict of the Capital Are Greatly
Appreciated by Women on
By taking only a few steps which
will occupy a couple of minutes, shop
pers of Washington department
stores can get away from the rush
and hurry of the bargain counters to
absolute quiet and solitude. This is
made possible by the "open house"
maintained throughout the week days
by the large churches in the heart
Df the shopping district of the city.
"The church Is open for rest and
prayer." This Invitation is placed out
In front of the Church of the Epiph
any, on G street between Th'rteenth
and Fourteenth streets, and the wide
pen door under the huge pile of stone
which makes up the spire adds hearti
niess to the invitation. In front of
the open door during the daylight
hours rushes an almost constant
stream of humanity, every one on
the alert. There are business men
who are crowding 20 hours of work
Into half that time; there are women
with bundles. Rush and strenuosity
are the chief characteristics outside
Af that open door.
Inside all is different. There is a
gentle light in the large structure
that neither makes one squint his
yes nor strain them. There is abso
lute quiet, and the calmness which
pervades the place has a s6othing ef
rect on the nervous person who en
This is also true of other churches
ocated near the shopping district of
St. Patrick's Church.
the city, the largest of which are the
First Congregational church and St.
Patrick's Catholic church at Tenth
and G streets. At the former a li
brary and reception room is open
throughout the day, in charge of a
matron. The Catholic church, like
practically all structures of that de
aomination, has been kept open for
many years during the day and
through the evening.
It is regarded as important by the
pastors of these churches to point
out to the many shoppers that these
difices afford places of retirement.
Here women can go and mingle some
periods of rest with their shopping ex
peditions. While resting in the church
they can look over the purchases they
have made and can plan where to
go and what to buy, when they shall
become rested and able to again take
Lp their errands.
The pastors of the churches also
recommend the use of the open struc
tures by business men and clerks dur
Lng the rest hour about noonday. It
I pointed out that these men can
iuickly get away from the active and
driving business of the office by spend
ing a few minutes In a quiet pew.
A greater use of the church edifices
during the week is advocated by the
Too Much for Her Chief.
There is a cabinet officer at Wash
ngton who for a long time was great
ly annoyed by the incessant requests
for promotion preferred by a young
woman in his department who was a
friend of his family.
One afternoon last winter she en
tered the great ma's office with' the
usual application. Unfortunately, the
head of the department was in any
thing but a go~od humor that day. So
he flared up instantly.
"Upon my~ word," exclaimed he,
"you clerks are the bane of- my life!
You-" he stopped short, as if re
straining himself. Then he burst out
again with: "I wish to goodness you
were a man!"
The young woman flashed a glance
at him from a particularly fine pair of
eyes, and as a smile came to her hand
some face she replied: "Mr. Secretary,
you are the first man who ever wished
This was too much for the chief.
She got her promotion.-Sunday Mag
Largest Concrete Bridge.
The largest concrete bridge in the
world, a huge structure which has
attracted world-wide attention among
engineer, Is just nearing completion
at Washington, Connecting Connec
ticut boulevard, one of Washington's
most fashionable drives, over Rock
Creek valley, this wonderful bridge is
already regarded as a celebrated ex
ample of the utility of coucretA
Constructed of molded concrete
blocks and monolithic concrete ma
sonry, it Is dependent upon itself for
support, having no steel framing .for
reenforcement, says Popular Mechan
ic. At its highest point the bridge
is 150 feet above the bed of the
ravine, and its total length, with ap
proaches, 1,400 feet. Congress ap
prrate $50.000 for construction of
ALCOHOL 3 PER CENT.
tion, SV. StoRnadDarit
0 WormsknwOls eWrisi
Ezact Copy of Wrapper.
Took Advantage of Czar's Hobby.
Peter the Great particularly delight
! in -:awing teeth, and he strictly
tjoined his servants to send for him
when anything of that sort was to be
one. One day. his favorite valet de
hambre seemed very melancholy;
he czar asked him what was the mat,
er. "Oh, your majesty," said the man,
"my wife is suffering the greatest
agony from toothache, and she ob
stinately refuses to have the tooth
taken out." "If ihat Is all," said Peter,
we will soon cure It; take me to her
at once." When they arrived, the wom
an declared that she was not suffering
at all; there was nothing the matter
with her. "That is the way she talks,
your majesty," said the valet; "she is
uffering tortures." "Hold her head
ind hanis," said the czar; "I will
ave it out in a moment." And he in
antly pulled out the indicated tooth
with great dexterity, amid profuse
hanks from the husband. What was
Peter's indignation to discover g little
ter that his valet had used him as a
:ecutioner to punish his wife, who
ad never had an unsound tooth in her
ad.-San Francisco Argonaut.
Food and Air.
Food sense is still hampered with
ds, but it is becoming a science and
custom. No qualified authority Is
ady to say that a meat diet can with
e best results be abandoned. What
e qualified men do say is that far
ss nitrogenous food than Is usually
nsumed in America suffices for nu
rition and Is better for general
alth, showing its benefit in longev
y. Science will not say that slow
d thorough mastication will stop
sease or perfect digestion, but it is
remptory in advising a mastication
sthorough as the proper appetite for
od permits. Too much holding of
od in the mouth may cause dislike
rindifference, and the proper di
stive action depends upon enjoy.
ent. Human beings can live a long
ne in bad atmospheric conditions,
ut we know positively that oxygena
io of the blood is indispensable, and
hat fresh air is a remedial agent of
nore potency than ten years ago we
A Sly Hit.
"Henry James," said a publisher,
'ives at Rye, one of England's cinq
ortes, but recently he left Rye for a
me and took a house in the country
ear the estate of a millionaire jam
anufacturer, retired. This man, hay
g married an earl's daughter, was
hamed of the trade whereby he had
Aled up his fortune.
"The jam manufacturer one day
wrote Mr. James an impudent letter,
>wing that it was outrageous the
way the James' servants were tres
ssing on his grounds. Mr. James
"'Dear Sir: I am very sorry to
iear that my servants have been
>aching on your preserves.
"P. S.-Excuse my mentioning
"Pa, what is a blase person?"
"One that has seen all the sights,
y son, and is completely 'rubber'
ired."-Kansas City Times.
It Saved His Leg.
"All thought I'd lose my leg," writes
F.A. Sxensmn, Watertown, Wis., "Ten
ears of eczema, that 15 doctors could
aot cure, had at last laid mie Up. Then
3ickli's Arnica Salve cure~d it sound
d well." Infallible for skin Eruptions,
,zma, Salt Rheumn,Boils, Fever Sores.
Burns, Sealds. Cuts and Piles. 25c at
For Infants and
The Kind You Have
Tug 60"Mu soua"". MW emem
REFLECTIONS OF A BACHELOR.
A man would seem awful rich if he
could spend all the money his family
spends for him.
Self-control Is going down In the
cellar to swear instead of doing it be.
for the children.
When you hear from a woman that
everybody has dropped another, It's,
a sign that the men haven't
The proof that women have no
sense of humor Is they laugh at the
jokes their husbands read to them.
There is nothing too ridiculous for
a woman to believe about a man's
good intentions If she thinks he gets
them from her.-New York Press.
Near Death In B!g Pond.
It was a thrillin Z experience to Mrs.
Ida Soper to face death. "For years a
severe lung trouble gave me intense suf
fering,'' she writes, "and several times
nearly caused] ry death. Al! remedies
failed and doctors said I was incureable.
Then Dr. King's New Discovery brought
quick relief and a cure so permanent
tha t I have not been troubled in twelve
years." Mrs. Soper lives in Big Pond,
Pa. It works wonders in Coughs and
and Colds, Sore Lungs, Hemorrhages,
LaGrippe, Asthma, Croup, Whooping
Cough and all Bronchial affections. 50c
aud $1.00). Trial bottle free. Guaran
teed by all Druggists. i
WHATYTHEY SAY ABOUT WOMEN.
A woman's lot is made for her by
the love she accepts.-George Eliot.
0 woman! It Is thou that causeth
the tempest to agitate mankind
Women may be pardoned for lack
of common sense. The culprit in them
Is the heart.-Stahl.
The mistakes of a woman result al
most always from fler faith In the
good agi her confidence In the truth.
(U-..B.) Cures Troughaseetu
BNE PAINS, CAN
B.B. B. (Botanic Blood Blood) is the
only Blood Remedy that kills the poison
in the blood and then purifies it-send
ing a flood of pure, rich blood direct to
the skin surface, bones. joints, and
wherev.-r the disease is located. I this
way all sores. ulcers. pimples errptions
are healed and cured. prins an.1 aches
of Rheumatism cease. swellings subside.
B. B. B. completely changes the body
nto a clean healthy condition, giving
the skin the rich, red hue of perfect
health. B. B. B. cures the woi st old
cases. Try it.
BTANIC BLOD BALM-B B B
ot anicieints. It urifis and enrice
and build up the broketrngthn ste. Drug
gsts 81 .00 PR LARGE BOTTL):. with diree.
Sod in Pikos S.h. byaBot & Co.
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