Newspaper Page Text
PUjJBHED EVERY THURSDAY MOBNING.
The Sentinel-Journal Company,
J. L. 0. THOMPSON. EDITOR.
W. L. MATHENY, Manager.
aubscription 81.00 Per Annum.
Advertising Rates Reasonable.
Entered at Pickens Fustoffice as Second Clas
PICKENS, S. C.:
THURSDAY. JUNE 174. 1909
Do your part to help this town
grow, as it is not going to grow
-by sitting around talking about
it. The work is what counts.
Time may be money, but
some how some of your friends
appreciate the money you spend
with them more than the time.
Some want the Tariff taken
out of politics. This is not the
only quality in which it resem
bles Prohibition. It prohibits
"Where there is unity there is
strength." Remember this
at all times and stand together,
as we will never advance our
city by pulling against one an
We are not politicians. We
want no office, and have no axe
to grind, We have the welfare
of the people of this town and
the surrounding country at heart
and if we cannot help to forward
the interestof both we are ready
to quit. But impiovements can
be made and our people made
to prosper, if we only stand to
Everybody is talking good
roads all over the country. How
about this county? The mer
chants, the farmers, and the
leading news papers say we
must have good roads. The peo
pie have realized the necessity
for good roads and their value.
Be up and doing. Talk for good
roads, work for good roads and
the automobile route.
When an observant person
notes a need and suggests it, it
does not argue that he is trying
to run the town, and only those
who possess the disposition to
"run things" will attach such
an extreme construction to his
interest If you know of any
thing that would be helpful to
the town, don't hesitate to sug
gest it, we'll gladly print it for
you. ________ _
Patience is a virtue that needs
to be more generally cultivated.
As a people the citizens 'of this
town are a restless set, impa
tient of delay and of opposition
and chafe under trial and adver
sity. The world was not made
in a day and neither can towns
be built un in a day, a week, or
a year. But she is growing ev
ery day, and will continue to
grow with push add energy be
Who said Blacksburg wasn't
on a boom? Our people have be
gun to realize the fact that she
has got the best future ahead of
her of any place in the up coun
try. One thing, our natural ad
vantages give us the lead. Our
climate is the best, our farming
lands the finest, and our rail
road facilities are the best in the
county. Any one can get in and
out of our city at very near any
time, night or day.
"Some men enjoy work as
work, but there are still more
who enjoy standing by to see
them do it," remarks an ex
change. Our people here, or a
majority, have gotten over such
as this, and each one wants to
do -his or her part. This is one
thing that has put new life in
our little city, as our citizens|
have realized the fact that it
takes work, push an energy to
make a town grow.
Take life likea man. Take
it as though it was-as it is-an
:arnest, vita], essential affair.
Take it just as though you were
born to the task of performing a
merry part in jt-as though the
world had waited your coming.
Take it as though it w'ere a
grand opportunity to achieve, to
carry forward great and good
schemes, to hold and1 to cheer a
sufferin, wearv-, it may be a
broken hearted brother.-C'has.
The Rev. Anna Shaw was dis- I
,ussing playfully her contention
-raised at Mrs. Clarence Mack
xy's house-that man, not wo
man, was too emotional to vote,
says the Rochester Herald.
"Why," said the learned lady,
take all these extraordinary jury
stories. They show the most
intense emotionalism. And yet
they have nothing to do with
women. For instance, there's
the story of the tin can murder.
The jury remained out thirty
four hours. Then it filed back
into the court room, very stale
and ill-humored. 'Gentlemen,
what is your verdict?' said the
judge. 'Wall,' said the fore
man, 'eleven on us is for hangin,'
Jedge, Yer Honor: but the 12th
man sticks out for acquittal, and
there ain't no arguin' with him.
He's a low down, no' count
rooster, anyways, and so we've
decided to make our verdict un
animous by hangin' 'em both.'"
As He Sees It.
The newspaper man often
hears suggest- is. Frequently
tie is asked to call attention to
this or jump on that; occasion
illy he is threatened if he shall
lo thus and so, and once in a
great while he is commended
for something he has written.
But, philosophically, he pursues
the even tenor of his way,
knowing that he cannot please
all the people some of the time,
using the judgement with which
he is endowed,and influenced less
by hope of pecuniary gain,
words of praise or threats of loss
or violence than by the desire
and intention to do the right as
he sees it-to act fairlv.-Ex
County Dispensary Graft.
7kfew days ago this writer
was told an interesting incident
in connection with the manage
ment of the county dispensary
of one of the counties that re
tain this system. The gentle
man who related the story re
quested that his name be not
used, if the story was published
and for that reason neither
name nor place will be mention
ed. The story is a true one and
every statenient can be verified,
the writer was assured, there
fore it is too good to keep.
The facts are as follows, ac
cording to the relator, who said
that the story was told to him
by a member of the dispensary
board of county.
A month or two ago the dis
pensary board placed an order
with a certain liquor house for
a quantity of whisky, the proof
and quality of which were
guaranteed to be the same as
sample submitted with bid.
When the liquor arrived the
board, for reason not stated.
suspected that it did not conme
up to sample, so it was submitted
to reputable chemist to be tested.
The chemist reported that the
whisky was not as good as the
sample and it was under proof.
The liquor house was communi
cated with and the report of the
chemist laid before them. They
came down at once, like Davy
Crockett's coon, without forci
ble measures. They left it to
the county board to name the
terms of settlement. The board
decided to pay for the whisky
on the basis of the chemist's
report and sent a check for the
amount deemed fair and just.
The liquor men promptly sent
a receipted bill and a credit
memorandumi and a letter of
thanks-and in addition there
was inclosed in the same letter,
but without a word of explana
tion, a fifty dollar bill. It is
said that the bill was returned
to the liquor house by the next
mail. The relator of the storyv
also saidl that he had heard that
the dispensary board of another
county had had practically the
same experience with the same
liquor house. Neither story r
fers to Sumter coenty, nothing
of the kind having occuredi
The story shows that the li
a~uor houses are still inclined to
bandl out a little graft when op
portunity offer-s and( that they
need ('lose w'atch ing.-Sumter
E LECT RIC BidEso
BTTE RS AND KiIDNEYS.
QR.KING'S NEW DISCOVERY
Will Srelyni Stop That Couuhk
Another meeting of the Pick
ens County Fair Association wO
held in the court house Friday
afternoon at 4 o'clock.
The attendance was good and
every one present showed a deep
interest in the success of the Fair
All the committees have been
appointed and they are urgently
requested t) get together as soon
as possible and get their work in
It is the purpose of the associ
ation to interest every man, wo
man and child in Pickens county
in the Fair to make it a greater
success than the one last year
for it means a great deal to the
farming, stock and business in
terests of the county.
Let every one go to work now
to have some thing in the Fair,
talk for it, work for it and coniia
to it. and it will be a big success.
Changes In Postoffice's Pay.
The postoffice department, a
, Washington announced the fol
lowing changes in the salariL
of the South Carolina postmas
ters. Those increased are:
I Anderson from $2,600 to $2,
700; Beaufort from Q1,600 to ;1,
700; Cheraw, from $1,700 to 1,
800; Lake City, from $1,200 t<
1,300 dollars; Lancaster, froi
$1,700 to $1,800; Laurens, fron
$2,100 to $2,200: Leesville, froi
$1,200 to $1,300: Lexington, fron
$1,200 to $1,300: Manning, fron
$1,500 to $1,600; Mullins, fron>
$1,500 to $1,600; Pickens, from
$1,200 to $1,300;Prosperity, fron
$1,100 to-$1,200; St, Matthew's,
from $1,300 to $1,400; Spartan
burg, from $2,900 to $3,000
Sumter, frm $2,600 to $2,700:
Westminister, from $1,400 t(
$1,500; Winnsboro, from $1,60(
Those decreased are: Blacks.
burg, from $1,200 to $1,100
Blackville, from $1,500 to $1,400
Dillon, from $1,800 to $1,700
Georgetown, from $2,300 to $2,
200; Ninety-Six, from $1,200 t(
$1,100; Peizer, from $1,600 t<
$1,500; Seneca, from $1,700 t(
$1,600; Union, from $2,100 t<
The Telephone Girl.
The telephone girl sits still ir
her chair and listens to voices
from everywhere. She hears al
the gossip, she hears all the news
she knows who is happy and wh<
has the blues; she knows all ou:
joys, sorrows, she knows every
girl who is chasing the boys; she
knows of our troubles, she knows
of our strife, she knows every
man who talks mean to his wife:
she knows every time we are out
with "the boys;" she hears the
excuses each fellow employs:
she knows every woman whc
has a dark past, she knows every~
man who is inclined to be "fast;'
in fact, there's a secret beneath
each saucy girl of that quiet, de
iure-looking telephone girl. If
the telephone girl told all that
she knows it would turn half
our friends into bitterest foes;
she could sow a small wind thai
would soon be a gale, engulf us
in trouble and land us in jail; she
could let go a story which, gain.
ing in force, would cause half
our wives to sue for divorce: she.
could get all of the churches mix
ed up in a fight and turn all our
days into sorrowing night; in
fact, she could keep the whole
town in a stew if she'd tell a
tenth part of the things that she
knew. Oh, brother, doesn't it
make your head whirl when vou
think what we owe to the tele
A Beautiful Story of Love.
Many curious stories were told
in Messina after its disaster, ac
cording to Robert Hicheds, who
has written for the Century
Magazine of his exneriences and
observations, "After the Earth
quake.' One of the strangest
of the stories he heard he tells
"A woman after the shock
was buried alone in her room.
The door was blocked byV fallen
masonry. There was no means
of ingress or egress, and the rest
of the house had fallen in ruins.
She was uninjuHredl but she was
imprisoned. In this room she
remained for eight days. It
was a bedroom and contained
no food. During the eight days
she gave birth to twins. When
L(t us array you in one of our
many ncw styles handled by us of
11ome of the m1ost famous manufac
turers. -uid lead yoi to a mirror.
You look at your rellection
and the hard-to-pleas disappears at
We have dealt with lots of men
Who came to us skeptical of our
ability to satid;fy them with ready
''hcy are regular customes now; 'R.
once you wear our clothes, is
ough to kill all prejudice, The
spring styles are very sensible and
Wehai)e tried to consult all
tastes in imaking our selections, and i'
se bclieC we have succeeded.
T e0 JOI C Oz' Iloitii t0 m 1)11a, dwe starld lT ad N to "ive
YOu ou1r best -serdi-'u.
Look into our show win lows, you will see there a display of new models from some of
the foremost maker:;, they represnt th lat fashions, and you will spot them at once as
winners, Yours to please,
GR L VII tOLD. S.
CITY P RESSQff4CrI IN CL% U !vf
U B SCHOLARSHIP and ENTRANCE
Will do your EXAMINATION.
DYING, PRESSING AN CLUEAN IN G
The exa-i.ination for the award of
in a first-class manner and guarantee satisfaction, vacant Scholarships in Winthrop Col.
lege and for the admission of new stu.
Dry leanlinWg' Suits Oc, to 60ce. dent will be held at the County Cong
-:le~lo il840 House on
:1 Pressingo Suits 40c. s o
- Friday, July 2. at 9 a. im.
All other work in pro)ortion. We do Repairing. Special App!icants must be not less t. .d.fifteen
madeon ashig ad 1) in Suts.years of age. W hen Srholarships are
Prices mdonWahnanDynSut.vacant after July 2 they will be award
~ ~ ed to those making the highest average
thsexainationi. provided they meet
B~ U ~~~Af~V IV, he conditions governing the award.
Str. ) nre Apglicants for Scholar.hips should
Over Jennings' Str. Mnre. Pickens, S. C. witte. to.President Johnson belore the
- ____ _________ .--- .exammnauon for Scholan~h p examnina
Scholarships are w'orth $100 and free
- - I TI IE ~~II~l tuitiOn. The nebxt session will open
THE T IE Ii HIEINS Septemiber 15, 1!09J. For further intlor
n,-i th re iturn of prcsperity mat ion and catalogup, acidress Prof. 1).
. j Ihi,.cd-eerywllI. Johnson. Rock H ill. S. C.
I- I to el ura prIe. Bridge To Let.
1 DIMPNDS ESPECIALLY The contract for the building of'
a woodenl bridge over Saludla River
are n to go up.) V e cani (fler you between the Counties of Greenville and
omelt re(a1 gemsI todlay at a tprice we are Pickens. known as the Carson Bridge.
absoluth- sur wi a y a handsomne willie let to the lowest responsible bid
proti: to IIhe41 puchaders in a few mionths dler at the site (If the old bridge on June
- .. 2ndat 11 a. mi. Plans and specifica
Now, if (ver. y0 1 s ond b~uyha en- tion m-le kno' n on day of letting at
II.. drsw l erf-quired t eoi hc
or cash to amount of $50 00 with bids.
-__ -- - .------ J. P. GUODWIN.
dlug down to where she was,~ Not de o0 Stoce olbers Meeting. rupervisor Greenville Co.
they found heri and~ the t wmns "II ~2&i ~til~wtG":"If t"' Supervi-or Picket s Co.
strong and1 well. 'lney tooki< II l' . e r tio1. ,,ia - -l
them out and qluestioneltd her asII tM enn .::p41. ie enyv. SHOES:-IJ have recently put
to how semanaged tolin-UI:1;4~.~i ii " 4Uil o iI meht i-Ii4e. ialneof shoe, t the largest
a o acae g ignn~ein town but all new, clean, styl
wln~she ad nt strve * til 11111.1: 1TU e nunI~. 4 ircta on'ish stuff: ft any foot, from the
'Every day a woman cam iiu ' il.I'140 ii1..a ino114rai.4 infant's (at a quarter a pair) on
andl brought me foo 1," shet a'us-141I, iirn a.: .f flur oiir tCi up to the b)oys, misses, mlen's
were(. ruhr. ~ ~i.41 i.11111:eirI uiIIg n 41. and women's. Look through
The pontd ot tatthi \0 1"1 i.ik:iil~ i-r Il Il(t~l tnis line as Ican save you some
They pointed.out that t hisicl r money. Some specials for ladies
was in:possible, as there was no 0, in soft sole shoes, as comforta
mei(ans of getting int 0 or out of b~le as a kid glove. Modest price.
the room andl the 1'est of th(e - l z~~ii.fllli '141 How about th1e beached and
house had fallen. - lonsdale underivear. Cheaper
houe ad alen.II' :.* a .*~: i than buying the material and
I know,' she said. Never-II(:1 4It sayes all the worry of makino
theless it is true. I(do not kno. L:14I wo(nt te~l how cheap I will
how she came or went. She I c: iu= sell pants. especiall in 30 to 32
never spoke to mie or looked aut ii41 i 1I iwaist sizes. If this happens to
me. She was there each day,. lc l- ca ansmehigooo i
put food for me on the table ann l "~p 411Il~ I, haven alo sizu. Cmane.
disappeared. I had never see e2~.rI T. D.I HARRIS~Y hveal sz
her before and do not know wxho " ~ .[4,i 411i* lt 'HRI
shIasI . I2 er nl'
They asked for some deecrip-i.14 C 4I A\I.
tion of the visitor. but c-ould1 oh- s, . 1:t'lI: i
tain no dletails. .:ic2
This woman wxas not ravinw.
She was in good health, well175 CjreGfIirstn 906
nourished and had, nursed the Il
twins, who were thiing1L. S-he ne - 4~ Tm
persists in her storyv. - i*. .ii
I told it to a C'icilitm. 4 au 1111 -I iS BliSS Time1 d
'Itxvs tt ad iina n 14 I. - .4 li':I:~ Keep a box of Bliss Native
brought thte f olld, lhe saud '' Herbs on hand for all emergen
"Sheofte doehsuc ibi<Is.cies-for headache-distress E
"Sh - ~ - ':ci lt. after ea ting-b ilousnes---con
ofrHow' IS o T l r stipation-rheumatism-blood 0
we ffr oe unredDolas R- . disorders. Take atablet once in t:
ward for ar (aI f t atarrh acn-teW . awhljutfr"health's sake" s
not h e emred L.' Ial s Iarl (ur-. n B-if'-s1
WVe thle unidersignel. haive knlownl F.. Scholarship Examination EB
J. C:henr. foir the last 1-> ye::rs. and bt sa odtm rmd-f ot
lieve him perfectly bt >nfrale in all hus:- ofJt 01- O.UT Hi
ness ira- sactions and linancially able to ( a' dj:ian lobers Sl :ipm in the tbes.ayoe.2 alt
carry - out any oblligatlonls iiade by his DepaiCranent (If Ed11ucon t4 'moe young foSlO-arne4tbnfi C
firmn. rnan1 Irem each coiimty. &.ch Schlai- o oeak
WAimoIN. K isNAN & \iAI(ViN, hip- isi Swor'hi~1(( $10i lmney and $18
Wholesatle Drutis.t Tolede4, O.ri aculation1 or '-T,-rm" fee,.oe nyml yBISi
Ilall's Catarrh ('ure is taken intyrl- d Ex 11arnntioin will lbte hldl at Cohunts ahntn .C
Ii-, acting directly upon the b1lood and seat F ieIt A Y, JULY 2. En~ nination
murto(ILs i.urfaces oif the systemh. Testi- for ameinto theC Uvel sity w-ill be ODB
mIa~).lls sent free. PrLice lie. pe bottle. held I '. t I s: tjin e.F.A FIL Y
sol hy all Drug:.:is's. 41L i- f 4* i l
Take Hall's Famiily Pill for constipa- s. L' .\l I ''H ELL. Prdet
70 Bals 01160 Acres
dit .r Vatly Mail:
Dear Sir-The following corresp->nd
nee will explain itself. Kindly pub
ish it :111.1 very- intIeh bli I]-u;.
Atoler.on Phos. & Oil Co.,
Jr. J. Wade Drake, Andets)au. S. C.
Dear Sir-We have lard that by a
iberal us of fertiliz.:r, priinp ty in
ide dressing, you mad.- 70 bales of cot
on on sixty acres of land last year. We
ill appreciate if you will give us your
nethod of prepration, fertilization and
,ultivation which resulted ii this crop.
Pe wish to give the public the benefit
f your experience as we think it will
>e an inducement to faruiers to side
iress the i crops.
Thanking you in advance for the
,avor of an early reply, we are.
Anderson Phos. & Oil Co.,
Anderson Phosphate & Oil Co., Ander
son, S. C.
Gentlemen-Answering your favor
of the 7th will sty that after pr.P nping
the land well I put two hun - . p>i
of fertilizer to the acre bfore pltating.
At the second plowing I applied four
hundred and fitLy p )nds more of fertil
izer to the acre and when the lirs: cotton
blooms appeared I apilied seveity
pounds of nitrate of sxda to th.- acce.
I did this on sixty acres of land whech
I planted in cotton and on the six
ty acres I gtthered sixty-eight
eight balts of cotton, averaging 511
pounds to the bale. And then, when
I thought I hadi g:.t tiered tle crop after
Christna;. I ;-iied enough cotton to
make 712 pouudIs of iint cotin sa i will
be seen that altogether I mdle more
than seventy 5 0-pound bals of cotton
on the sixty acres. I cultivated this
cotton '"s I ultivate my cotton
excepit that it better than
Lsual. A .J parto izer 'gas
And iosplha-te and y
f er, the balance was other
brands. I was never able to see
ny difference in the cotton fertilized
by- Anderson goods and the other goods
J. Wade Drake.
Anderson, S. C. June 4. 1909.
Mr. J. E. Stevenson
Anderson S. C.
Dear Sir: We hr
side dressed some o:
We will be glad if
result of this, and very much oblige us.
Thanking you for the favor of an
early reply, we are,
ANDElfSON PHOSPHATE AND OIL
Anderson S. C., June 6, 1908.
Anderson Phos. & Odl Co.
Anderson S. C.
D~ear Sir: I have your letter ef June
4th, and in reply will say that my ex
per ience in side dressing corn last year
is as follows: In onue fill of about 15
acres which I planted in corn I side
:iressed 10 acres and left fit e acres not
side-dresed. O~a the 10 acres which I
3ide-dressed I made 35 bushels to the
Icre. On the five acres not side dressed
the yield was not over 1I bushels to the
icre. It cost me about 0 to side dress
the 10 acres; about $3 per atcre. It indg
areased the yield at leami 25 bushels of
aorn per acre. I inte i nloside dress
ing thei wh-l( 13 acres but rain came on 4
Indl continued so long until the corn
was too far advanced before I could get
to it to side dress it. It will pay any
>ne handsomely to side dress corn.
J. E. STEVENSON.
You will see what side dressing has
lona for Wade Drake and Jim Steven
on. It will I' ' yOU as well as it did
hem if you n"ill I. the needful. Side
Irassing will e ' ou better than any
ertilizer you p in the ground. We
Lave st me very superior goods for sale
or side dressinug.
See our a enits.
~ Entrance EII
aminfatiols Clemson Agri
## dultlrad College,
At the County Court-Ifouse on Fri
ay, July 2nd, at 9 r'. mn.. the Scholar
lip and Efitrance Examinations to
lemnson Agricultural College will be
eld under the direction of the Gounty
oard of Educationr.
A pplicants nuust be:
E age :und mus- he p
te Fre-hnman D ss
cholarships in the J'r
his class is only ope" to a limitednum
er of bos s who cannot reach high
~hools and who are living in sections
the State where school facilities are
or. Scholarships are -worth $100.00
rid Free Tuition. The next session of
*ennon Agricultural College will begin
pr 8. 199.
A1 ply to the GXaunty Superintendtt.
Education after June :20th for needed
for mat ion concerning the Scholarps
F..r cat. logs, further information and
irds upon which to make aplictaio
>r entrance to the College, address
P.H. MELL, President