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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1909-1911, November 10, 1910, Image 2

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Sentinel-Journal.
Published Weekly.
* PICKJCN8, SOUTH CAROLINA.
Isn't It strungo how automobiles
won't take a joke?
Possibly the socloty smuggler 13
only a kleptomaniac.
Further, an aeroplane. Judiciously
handled, lays golden egg*.
Portland cement Is to be cheaper?
have you tried digesting It?
Summer keeps running back for
just ono more parting word.
Detroit goat eats a $10 bill. Well,
what goat ever got indigestion from
swallowing ten bones?
The new five-dollar hills will bo
smaller, says an exchange. Easier to
break, too, we presume.
King Alfonso is afraid he may loso
his throne Foolish boy!?why didn't
'Jt- nut it in lii^ uIIm'b ihhm
These are fine days to find mushrooms
If you feel ill tlx; next day,
you'll know that you didn't.
NV\v York waiter buys $100,000
worth of government bonds. "All
things come to him who waits."
Wilcl grapes are very scarce this
fall, says the Hoston (!lobe, but the
sour variety are stil) plentiful enough.
A French duke has Invited his
friends to an aeroplane tea. Could
any "high tea" be higher Mian that?
Now York street car conductor
breaks his arm ringing up fares.
Talk about strenuosity in doing one's
duty!
A Now York woman who obtained
n divorce IS years ago lias just applied
for alimony. When Is a poor
devil sate?
San Francisco i; waging a relentless
war against rats, but it doesn't
Rcom to have any effect on Paris
coiffures, so far.
With the lUble still leading the list
of best sellers, the morals of tin;
country cannot be so very much deteriorated,
after all.
An Itnll-i,, hoo <>? .
piano which cannot fall. This Is an
Improvement ev> u over thoso which
can swim and climb trees.
If there Is any argument In favor
of letting college buys haze themHelves
it must be that they need to :
get it out of their systems.
Someone has written an article on
"The Duty of the Dollar." this being
something that our American tourists
have boon trying to dodge.
In New York there is a woman one
hundred and two years old who ban
Jived ninety-six years In Manhattan.
Well, It must have boon in Harlem.
New York man, forty years old.
and about to wed, says he has never
yet kissed a i r 1. He'll still ho
"about to wed" forty years from now
A Pittsburg bridegroom of five
weeks deserted Ms biUb- because slio
was "a bb>' k of lee " Naturally, slio !
immediately proceeded to make it hot
for him.
There Is a man In Virginia who says
that to marry after fifty means
trouble. He Is an optimist What
does he think It means to marry before
rfty?
When a man of ninety six walks
fen miles to get a marriage lleense i
1 h<* truth that live Is ever young gives j
another knock-out blow to Un> Os*
lerlan theory
An Ohio jtulK" rules that a protrol
la not a ilaiig ioua weapon. Wlwthnr j
ho will l>" ho ronfldont concerning ,
(tin exhibition of sliced cucumbers remains
to lio soon
Isn't thoro a flno touch of unconscious
hinnor In tho preachments on
American extravaKatice which Amerlfail
millionaires delivor when tliey
fiomn home from motor tours through
Kuropo ?
Why Is It that 'ho man who cun
nlnffly plans to murder his wlf? or his
sweetheart and brutally carrlea out
his plan always "breaks down and
c-rlos like a child" when his Kullt in
fastened upon him?
Why should there be so much oxIfnnwtTtf
wIlOTl U t\ .'ivi.t TO." htV'ILivfl tllfl
rorord for attaining tlio groatPHt i
holKbt7 Tho iIiIhk to booomo on 1
thiisbintlr nvpr, It Booms to \ia. la In
getting saf'-ly down from :ho greatest
boltfbf.
A FU Paul burglar baa rotiirnorl i
monov bo bad rtolon (hror yonra jirro
Tfn baa ovldon'ly roformod partially j
When I o com plot ol v roforniH lie v.|:;
Insist nn paying ?lm penalty ho In
currod by violating t.ho moral and
criminal law
ri li nn hoon known to 4tr"''
hot fltovon. hut. ovpii litis Oat is ?ur 1
pnflflf>d I?y Ihnt of rohbrra in New
Jprsny who stolo rIx rnr? loadnrl '.v|lh i
morehandlno l>y cutting a freight |
train tn two and escaping with th?
?;ooty 80 far, thla holds tho record. I
Tni ^ T 1TOf< 1
^ JUL* V iCi C9CA.JL
Mind
n> e. e. roui
ff"1""""" I'- AHI'- gradually ami inev
I \KT miml is everything and ma
sal miml. A table, a hou
c-w of some human miml. /
j mind at present inaeeessilj
Matter signifies exist
I ij liut subject to our will ui
&?aaMnaMV are to some extent. Motio
tia means habit. The ethc
nil-counseling oversoul of the univorj
intercommunication of smaller minds.
Here wo enter upon that virgin
the future will blossom forth. In elite
out, a perspective infinitely more gloi
our human eyes. We breathe a higlic
of infinite life and power and groat nos
earthly existence. Many of the soiif
glimpses of such a higher existence. I
destined for all. But its possibility a
from the present phase prematurely.
we descend into the arena and consent
loss absurd rest riot ions. We j?lay the
been played and will always !>e nlaye
liberal education.
Of one tiling we may be certain?
unconnected with this of ours. We 1
act goes thundering down the ages, tlui
thing of infinite and eternal conscqi
nent mark on the material universe
verses. This relleetion may give a n<
cnee. To pierce into the innermost
forces to our will, to make 1 iJ". 11a]
our kind, to assert our supremacy <
and rule this universe in \irtue of th
power within u-'. such is our task here
11 is Initio inorr ami more const
hand 1 >v the human race, a race whir',
liest origins, lias numbered about a
uals. The airirrr^atr lives of these ind
vast variety <>f experiences and riivuni
record of these experiences is cmbod
physical organisms and other record
permanent. '1 human race has hurl
the fastmsses of nature and ea])(urc
one. I lie way lias In en a record of
tea rs.
Hut in the new generation the \vr
and the tears are dried and the hat lie i
my I'ric
lrjr 1 a t < *1 \ I
Harm iwii-ni
From Too
Much My
Fresh Air X-IX
\ .! I Ill
By LOIS FULLER
Chicago fls lll.'ll
' ??| |.ilS
hrondii
in;r, which wouM keep up all ni^ht.
mother persuaded me t<> try j- 1? < {>inlt v
I??r** that I would have it wide oprii,
window- and that niidit I wasentiivh
1 tri' l thi- M-wral times al'lcrwn
but would always haw to t up am
sprint,' 1 hav<? nitwit with (he \vind<
felt hrttor.
( f <?otir~ * I heliove in thorough!
and letting all tin* sunshine {?? - - s 1.1?
Trom the !;ik? and (he d<;\v dor-; n? oin
fsjiurially to tlioso with or thn>at
"1 M, i
reel i(i|]
nri a I than
I elephone m lllt
Cheaper ^ n"
rfii ""
I 11*111 toward
telepathy ~
.-llhjeet.
Sinn
Br THOMAS H. WAYSON
' III' iO II
in ?w?iZIZZTTT!.'^-.- aocptii
line ma
tin- threshold of ronHcionsne.? . If ill
operator and u 1?j< t a condition of niei
bo r< t fivcd.
So in l lie ca e of (Vre^, if (lie er
ir.it is no art that the friend does no
than a single ii/^e tion to remove tin
must bo u ''1, as the suggestion will In
change iiu t lio so clear and the .sugj
opposing ? -1i??tis will !??? ovcmib
much as >r <titration, and when you
you can %< iiitarily exclude all wainl
liut don't ii your suggestions solely f
menial emanations are supreme, for <>
f nnl )< <
If, after several attempts nt trl
friend, try telephony. It is much c?si
: = = nr
Gradually Drawn
to Believe
Matter Is Term
INIER d'ALIM!
itably drawn (o tho conclusion that
tier but an expression of the universe,
or a machine is the embodiment
i stone is the embodiment of some
le to us, of some will ut present inenee,
life independent of ourselves,
ider certain conditions, just as men
n means change or experience. Inerr
means, perhaps, the all-embracing,
=e. Uadiation means perchance the
Held where, I believe, (lie seienco of
ring Ujion il n new perspective opens
ious than the starry host visible? to
r and purer air, an air of freedom,
<s, unfettered by the shackles of our
; of men, in all aires, have caught
t is open to all of us. and, 1 believe,
ml prospect need not draw us away
Like devotees <>f chess or football,
t to he bound for a time bv more or
frame. And that game has always
d. It is a necessary discipline and
no universe exists which is entirely
enow that (lie fruit of our slightest
it not hill;.: is ov."r cll'rtcetl, that everylence.
And if it leaves a permait
will allYct also all invisible uni w
/c.-t to our present form of exislrecessi
s of nature, to mold natural
?pv and irloriotis for ourselves and
ver disease and death, to conquer
e inlinite power
and now. jS^asasaaffiaSm
iotislv taken in
several years past I have heen what
lids termed a "fresh-air crank," but
came to the conclusion that this
r craze can be overdone as well as
>no, and especially that the value
t air is ?r really overestimated.
mother is a scholar of the old i
iiiiI she has always contended that '
after Mindown is of very little
in fact, that it often does more
lan irood. especially when it is damp,
<>!' ( liicairo occasionally is.
I sprintr I lia<! a slight attack of
ti~. It would he^in with a wheczAfter
tlnvr ni-'hts of sulTerim.' my
k ith my I>..!room window shut. I'm - i
winti r Mini summer. I closed the !
of tin- u hcezin#.
rd, starting with the window open,
I close it to L'et relief. Sinco last '
I
?w closed more or less and never :
v airing the rooms during the day i
in, hul I believe that the dampness |
any good and jwrhapa some harm, j
t roillile.
il;i! conccnI rat ion and force of <li- i
nr<* in*>if t . 1).- s<>\i;'|it in telepathy i
il-tennination, which Kornetimes !
?'iil\ l?> M nhhornr.ess. A Bu<^estion '
> a subject at such a time (hat there j
conflicting thoughts will //o far |
creating an involuntary uuto-su#- j
for the desired end, osp<*cially when
s??n r 111 is tho object don red by the
i!d the subject's line of thought
ilriwr <>r continued as to hccomc an
1 fa?l a Mi;:<resled change in that
v he so opposed as to remain helow
ere is at any time existing between
ntal rapport then will the nuirtrostion
r?>r that her friend is about (o comI
eonsider wrong it will lake more
desire to act. Sonic logical reason
analyzed and the reason for the
,' siion so fon il?ly received that all
il. Ahstration is to ho sought as
arrive at a mental condition whero
ering thoughts practise suggestion,
or your own gain or think that your
Dther minds consider theirs worthy
opathy, you fail to influence your
er nnd only costs n nickel.
r 1
i >1 n
Agaraa rem
By EMMA
Copyright, 1910, by Asm
Aunt Penelope?Aunt Penny, for
short?waved ft lean, ringed hand at
a row of ancestral portraits on the
wall. "These," she said, sternly, "are
the people on whom you aro determined
to bring a public scandal, Agathu."
It was not tho first time In my experience
that Aunt Penny had
brought mo before this court of the
past, that hung In tho upper hall. I
had broken my engagement, one Aunt <
Penny had planned and executed for |
me, and with tho wedding day but a I
w?tr?U t\fi'
For forty-odd years Aunt Penny liad j
worshiped at tho shrine of family as |
It was pictured hero. For Instruction, j
correction or reproof, she had always !
brought mo to face these shadows in j
their atrocious frames. To her thev I
reflected the glorious and honorable
past of tho family of Penryn. To me
ihey seemed a quaint, half-Kiddy array
of men and women who, in their day
and time, had believed themselves
unworldly ami correct. Some of the
women woro monstrous hoopsklrts, j
somo of them held up attenuated arms
to display leg-o'-mutton sleeves; others
faccd the world from tho depths
of huge poke bonnets. They were all
object lessons, teaching the absurdity
of somo fashions that have passed
away.
Some of tho men, with their groat
shoe buckles, resembled the pictures
of George Washington; some of them
?um.'sp iiiusi navo ueen tne poet-artlstn
of the Penryns?wore wildly long
hair, that had the appearance of being
uncomhod. None of the gentle
men, in the matter of apparel, would
Kd*>> <cr !>
Lay Face Down on the Floor a Perfect
Ruin.
has panned muster In any society of
which I knew, unless, perhaps, they
had chosen to foregather with the butler
and the coachman, or associate
Willi I III* llliihilir.ru ? ?
. r. </ ft n lllll'l B lllllOU
For the most part tho faces of my
forbears wero fat, placid, smirking j
and satisfied In expression. In their
eyes there was a look of reproach for
nio, with 0110 exception. ' thought I
detected in the face of my great- |
uncle, Peter I'enryn, a look of sober i
sympathy. Ills portrait hung lower
than tho rest, at (ho rear of the hall ?
for a reason. Tradition snM itm?
a long engagement, arranged for I'dcle
Potor by hl?s friends. bo had boon
Buod for broach of promise; that ho
had eagerly paid what tho court
thought wan sufficient balin for Ills
act of treachery, and had lived and
died a bachelor, thus losing caste
among tho ancient and honorable
peoplo who looked down from tho
wall an I followed Aunt l'enny to
their high tribunal, to explain ,\vhy
the engagement wan broken why I
would not be niarrb-d as she and the
ancestors had expected.
It was a trying ordeal for ue. I
loved Aunt Penny devotedly, and had
spent 20 years under her roof and in
inn i .11 v? whs inn ftiui twenty. The
wedding trousseau was upstairs, Rome
of It In the partially peeked trunks,
and 111?* bridesmaid.'! were In readiness
and on tiptoe; the wedding breakfast
was ordered. I knew that the break
ln? of my promise would kIvu Aunt
l'enny the most Intense pain, as It
had done.
To save her feelings and to keep
my place In her affections, I descend
ed to subterfuge
"Aunt I'enelopo," I deelared. " It
Isn't my fault that Leon Mr Masters
desires to break the engagement." j
'Drsiros? What are you saying.!
Agatha? Declines to marry a FVnryn. |
with the Invitations all out, the bishop
Invited to preside and with a beaut I !
ful bride, such as yon will be?"
"Hp does," I faltered, with a sudden |
determination to see Leon Masters nt
once and make him tell Aunt Penny 1
It wnu hla wish to be free. Why I had
come to the decision not to marry
Leon?why I had sent him n letter
breaking off the marriage at thn last
moment, I could hardly explain. I
felt that, his be lug younger than I?
ryn's Query
J. BOWEN
oeiuteU Literary Press
I Loon was twenty-two?nil at once separated
us. We had played together In
childhood, wo had been Rweethearta j
In early youth, but with tho wedding
day a week off I felt that I was taking
a mean advantage of a child to marry
Leon. I did not love him.
Hut I might have known better than
to toll this story to Aunt Penny, born
fighter that she was. Since I could
remember, Aunt Penny had never
been so happy as when she was doing;
battlo with some one. 1 loved her
warlike spirit, but when she changed
in a minute to the soldier she was,
and declared, "Agatha, this shall be
looked aftet' Immediately!" 1 saw far
consequences of my rash conduct. ,
She left me with her fine eyes glow- i
[i\K with battle light, and I fled In the 1
limousine that had waited for mo for i
an hour to the oflice of Leon Masters.
He had received the letter that
morning, I knew, if the mails had
done their usual work. Ho took me
to his Inner sanctum and I hurried
my explanation:
" i.eon Mr. Masters?I've told Aunt
Penny (hat you?that you are tho ,
one who didn't wish?she is hurt, '
very much hurt, I,eon, and angry? j
and I thought ttiat perhaps you would
tell her that it Is you who decided
that it isn't best!"
I.eon looked unutterably relieved.
"Is that all, Agatha?" he said. "I
was afraid very much afraid- that
you did not mean?tbat you might i
have reconsidered your letter- that!
you were not -that you wanted to go '
on, you know!"
His blunt words, bis evident satisfaction
with what I hnd done brought
the hot blushes to my face. Ami I
had expert d to find him ovor- ,
whelmed with grief had cvon pic- j
turod his efforts to win me back!
"So," I stammered. "you really '
didn't!"
"No. Agatha, I really didn't, but I
would not have caused you nnv?or?
ombarrassnu nt not for a king's ransom.
And dad had set his heart on
it?he thinks you are perfection,
Agntlm?and you are. 1 didn't want
you ever to suspect how I had roallv
1)' gun to feel alxnit 't' Dear old
Aunt Penny! Of eourse, I'll sn: an<l
t 11 her that It is what I wished to
do!"
Worse and worse! Homo I wont, ;
hot and trembling. I shut myself In
my room and would s< <> no callers. I
Toward evening, when I hail reasoned
it nil out. and had begun to ho glad
we hud hoth been saved from our
friends and from the great mistake.
Aunt Penny cair.n to me with a triumphant
light In her eves.
.\f;aina, my poor lamli." she r,al?I, 1
"l-eons' father has como to sot
tilings right. Vou must como down
arid hoc him."
When I readied the drawing room,
wlicri' In* waited. I could not help
thinking how young and handsome
I.'en's father looked. Ho might havo
been forty-five- lie had been a widower
fur many years. He took my
hand In his.
"Agatha! Miss Penryn!" he paid,
"what can I eay to you?what can I
do?"
Sitting there wi'h mv hand in his,
I told him the whole bald, disagreeable
truth lie bent over mo when
I had finished.
"Agatha!" he whispered. "Dear!"
T.ovo that had fled from a lone
courtship came to in*' that instant 1
without any courtship. I loved
Leon's father, and I know It. I
found myself swept, unresisting. Into
his arms. Aunt Penny came In soon,
ami wo told her of the change, nnd
restored her to normal afterward.
There was to ho a wedding on tho
day set. I would marry Leon's
father. There would he a little gos- i
Hip, of course, thero Is always a
buzz of excitement over the marriage
of an elderly man who writes checks
sometimes In seven figures; but
thero would he no scandal. I would
he a mother to Leon, after all; but
never would I dictate to him when j
it came to bis marriage.
When 1 went upstairs on that night
of my second betrothal I glanced
along the wall at the faces of my I
ancestors. They seemed to smile im- I
provnl at mo. all but one. My groat j
uncle, Peter Penryn, lay faco down \
on the floor, a perfect ruin. When i
ho fell, or why. I never knew. Was |
he ashamed of me, I wonder, or was j
ho ovorconio with Joy?
Hindu Superstition.
The "Indian Antiquary" contains (ho '
following note taken from a "Bombay
(Sonera) Letter" (March 17. 1707), that
appears* In volume I of "Bombay Abstracts."
It illustrates the close control
that the authorities at that time
exercised over religious bodies:
"Upon a dream of a negro girl of
Mnhlm that there was a mine of treai1
urn, who being overheard relating It,
Domo. Alvaros, and some others wont
to the jil.n o anil Sacrificed a Cork and
dug the ground, hut found nothing,
they go to Hundarra at Snlaott, whero
disagreeing. the government thentake
notice of tho saino, and ono of
them, an Inhabitant of Oombay, Ih sent
to the Inquisition at (ion, which proceedings
will discourage the Inhabitant*.
Wherefore the Kenearil is desired
to lasuo a proclamation to release
him. and if not restored In 9. ft
dayH. no Homun C'athollck worship to
be allowed on tho laland."
AFTFP
ru JL jujl\
SUFFERING
ONE YEAR
Cured by Lydia E. Pinkham'sVegetable
Compound
Milwaukee, Wis. ? "Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound has mado
.. .1 . , . mo p, well woman,
1 1 an<^ ^ W0ldd Uko to
iiMNIS^iiK tell the wliolo world
of it. I suffered
frorafemaletrouble
mm ?-Jpf! and fearful pains in
VV ** rrPl my baclc. Ihadtho
' \u O pllt; best doctors and
? they all decided
i-!i;| ^ that I had a tumor
in addition to my
femaio trouble, and,
\ / advised an opera
JlZ tion. Lydia E.
l'inkham's Vegetablo Compound mado
me a well woman and X have no moro
backache. I liopo I can help others by
telling them what Eydia E. lMnkham'a
Vegetable Compound has dono for
mo."?Mrs. EmmaJjise, 833PirstSt.,
Milwaukee, Wis.
The nbovo i3 only ono of the thousands
of gratefid letters which aro
constantly being received by tha
1'inkham Medicine Company of Eynn,
Mass.,wliich prove beyond a doubtthat
T.Vflin. TV T> i T1 lr
pound, mado from roots and herbs,
actually does euro these obstinate diseases
of women after all other means
have failed, and that every such sufering
woman owes it to herself to at
least give Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound a trial boforo submitting
to an operation, or giving up
hope of recovery.
Mrs. JMnkliam, of Iiynn, Mass.,
invites all sick women to writ?
licr for advice. She lias truided
thousands to health and her
advice is free.
T AKE a\ DOSE OF '
I BT ST
I tor wi-? n a o J
i
"That First Invented Sleep."
"Now blessings light 011 him that
first invented this same sleep! It covers
a man till over, thoughts and all,
like a cloak; it is meat for the hungry,
drink for the thirsty, heat for tho
cold, and cold for the hot. It is tho
current coin that purchases all tho
pleasures of the world cheap; and tho
balance that sets the king and tho
shepherd, the fool and the wise man
even. There is only one thing, which
somebody once put Into tny head,
that I dislike in sleep?it Is that It resembles
death. There is very littlo
difference between a man in his first ^
(deep and a man in his last sleep."?
From Cervantes.
Not Easy.
Pat was a married man?a very
much married man. lie had married
no fewer than four times, and all his
wives were still in the fore. According
to Pal's own account before the
court where he was tried for bigamy
and found guilty, his experiences wero
1101 aitogetner satisfactory. The judge,
in passing sentence, ex pressed his
wonder that the prisoner c<>11 Id bo
such a hardened villain as to deludo
so many women.
"Yer honor," said Pit. apologetical1
y, "I was only tryin' to get a good
one, an' it's not aisy!"?Uppincott's
Magazine.
Same Old Point.
Jack?I went gunning in the country
one day last week.
Tom Hag anything?
Jack?Nothing hut my trousers.
THE FIRST TASTE
Learned to Drink Coffee When a Baby.
If parent9 realized the fact that coffee
contains a drug?caffeine?which is
especially harmful to children, they
would doubtless hesitate before giving
the babies coffee to drink.
"When I was a child in my mother's
arms and first began to nibble
things at the table, mother used to
give me sips of coffee. Ah my parents
used coffee exclusively at meals I
never knew there was anything to
drink but coffee mui w-itnr
"And so 1 contracted the coffee
habit early. I remember when quite
youhg the continual use of coffee ho
affected my parents that they tried
roasting wheat and barley, then
ground it In the coffee-mill, as a substitute
for coffee.
"Hut It did not taste right and they
went back to coffee again. That was
long before Postum wan ever heard
of. I continued to use coffee until 1
was 27, and when I got Into office
work, I began to have nervous spells.
Especially after breakfast 1 was bo
nervous I eould scarcely attend to my
correspondence.
"At. night, after having coffeo for
supper, I could hardly sleep, and on
rising in tho morning would feel weak
and nervous
"A friend persuaded mo to try
I'oat'im. My wifo and 1 did not lllto
It at first, but later when boiled good
and strong It was fine. Now we would
not give up Postum for the beat coffee
wo ever tasted. V
"I can now Ret good sloop, a*i free
from nervousness and headaches. I
recommend Poatum to all coffee drkikers."
Read "The Road to Wellvllle," In
pUgs.
"There's a Reason."
Kver rmil the above A newr
one npprira (roin (Imn tn iliyr. Thrf
re grnalat, true, und fuit / ka?u?
tatoreit.

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