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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1909-1911, December 22, 1910, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218673/1910-12-22/ed-1/seq-7/

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World *
Nation
i '
; >?n
By ADA MA
stani.f.v .1 rami
O a historian. But lie is fn
I prophet. lie founds his
1 way deduces them, as lo(
[ quences from his premise
j H the answers to problems
' ISu'.Wl They are the ealculu
course of comets thousar,
of their visible arrival, a
expects liis predicted phei
within I'no period of a thousand yen
'stranger and rarer than comets. Ii
what nnvr>r lino lumn A ? ?#! ?
. .yw 41. iiilU 111(11 JO (1
The Bible talks of all peoples <1
feasor Jevons believes it. Ik' has c
jwill rule the world state. And he 1
and he has predicted a world executn
he believes there will be such a sovero
I finds the beginnings of him and his (
with The Hague tribunal and the c
fercnces.
Some international government
.exmeu lor years. Unly they work i
lone knows about thorn. Hut the sig
'counted by its quiet and non-notoric
Resides of course people are grc
is realizing as wo all become more a
of the world's fair in Chicago there 1
Mapes Dodg(i conducted with her d
(lato .Hezekiah Ruttcrworth, who reac
Itu.x tu..i-.
llliu kJilllLll OIUICS.
He explained that that was tlio
day. The first had boon dedicated I
own homo. Hut some one had upb
theme, He remodeled liis verses an
|to the children of the whole nation.
Overweening love of country i.virtue
among the ethically modern, i
elite. They prefer worldism, cosmoj
have evolved heyond the thought of
riner." Foreigner and native alike
[zens. Somebody lias written on patri
jtive ideal. The civilized and cid
'world state.
< ?i ;?
^ | wads'
j Various ^
I Ways of vor3' 1
^ , their c
Mingy . lrnve c!
Lover
1 1)10
I they v
! . ' have i
, By ELIZABETH BERNARD .\n,|ij
( *? i?g U
work"
* iof your guests.
' I f ii nmn docs not want to spen
'share the pleasures of the otlu-r gues
|(o his hostess and should not eonside
}the granting of a favor on his part.
haloed, ho is the one favored an<
after (he event to" spend 2 cents for i
Some men are always talking al>'
'to entertain lier friends than for a in
They are always bragging about
ione never sous them spend it. They
:the mitten.
I have hoard of people of this s
woman friends on Christmas and Xe
candy.
Then they "wonder why the gir!
Some "Jimmies" have a habit o
(time, just as some Genevieves do.
Then they wonder why a girl
(propose.
| - Ou
South!
1 exan nostor
Scores ,frrs''"
Hobble Th
Ski* as li:;;;
Hideous even it
tho OM
By CAPT. WILLIAM G. DOAK knowir
of Sau Saba County, Teiat Ilia vifi
i "1 Tin
the fo
-cropping the rich prairie grass, but <
great distance from camp.
Now, of all ungainly, ungracefi
'hobbled horse, or rathci did up to this
beheld a hobbled woman.
For the first time in my existence
that woman, the fairest, nio.st. beautif
iown act transform herself into a nios
llow can there be grace without (
A hobbled woman ought to be
jhobblcd hop of a hobbled horse, and 1
jcause her to change her skirra.
4
Peoples Dwelling
Together as One
Nation
,Y KRCCKER
?I
MS has been most famous perhaps as
ted to become quite as celebrated as n
prophecies on his history and in that
gical and natural and inevitable se;s.
They are the answers to puzzles,
in arithmetic.
tions of an astronomer who fixes the
ids of years before the destined date
lthough the professor most evidently
iiomcna to sweep over the heavens far
rs. And that although they are far
t.- f? ?
lit mo mnoi >1911111 1IU lUifaCUtt
world state, a world nation.
welling together as one nation. Proiutlined
the sort of government that
rns found the names for the officials,
e, the literal king of the earth. And
ign within the next eighty years. Ho
ahirn-t in the petty officials connected
nitgrowths of The Hague peace con
officials exist now. And they have
;o silently and unobtrusively that no
nillcance of tlioir position is not disty.
liather, it is glorified.
wing friendlier. (Jood will on earth
ml more cosmopolitan. At the time
tvas a children's congress which Mary
olightful grace. She introduced the
1 a poem in honor of the children of
second poem lie had written for (he
[o the children of New Knglnnd, his
irnidcd him for choosing so small a
d inscribed them
, censing to be a jfe
unong the ethical
)olitanism. Ihev ^Vj)
the "bloody fur- ^
sire desirable citi- \ V
iotism as a primi- )
lured prefer 1 lie \
Vd V
ore are in (his world "Jimmy Tightwlio,
without pr< viously spending a
stamp to acknowledge an invitation
afternoon gathering, come and seem
much surprised when you mention
ivorsight and wonder that vou "could
[oubted their coming." Early in the
g, before supper, thev toll you that
her does not hurry with the supper
,'ill have to leave without it, as they
!in evening engagement. Imagine!
they do stay until later in the ovenley
plead "early rising because of
as an excuse for not taking home one
<1 a dime in car fare lie ought not to
ts. A man certainly owes something
r the acceptance of a party invitation
1 should have enough courtesy at least,
i stamp, oaying: "I enjoyed myself."
out how much cheaper it is for a girl
an.
the amount of money they spend, hut
feel, very much abused when they got
ort who went to boo their best young
w Year's days without even a box of
Is lot, mother entertain thorn."
f dropping in informally about meal
turns them down hard when they
t. on'tho big cattle ranges of tho
vest it is the com moil practice of the
or cowhoy, when he makes his camp
3 night, to put hobbles on his work
or saddle ponies.
ore's a reason. With the hobbles on,
imals arc so impeded in their walk
ioy onn covcr but a liUlo distance,
1 the course of nn entire night, and
nor goes serenely (o his slumbers,
ig tliat his beasts will be in range of
ion on his awakening.
2 restraining thongs, attached only to
relegs, do not prevent them from
effectually hinder their straying to a
ll looking objects on earth, I put ft
} day, when my eyes for the first time
i\ my friend, I am brought to realize
ul of all created things, could by her
t hideous awl repellant phenomenon.
?nse and freedom of movement?
taken out and shown the limp and
honestly believe that one look would
QUEER OLD JAP RELIC
CARVING SAID TO BE ONE THOUSAND
YEARS OLD.
(Wondrous Scene Engraved on Piece of
Sandalwood Depicts Combat at
Sea?Confiscated by a British
Soldier.
Nearly one thousand years ago a
Jap, crafty with such knives and tools
as existed at that time, carved a wondrous
scene from a solid piece of sandalwood
four feet long and a foot
Square. TodaV thill carvlllff ?tnnrlu in I
the ofilco of Albert V. Huth, county
tax assessor. It belongs to Ernest
Feille.
) A history, written In quaint Japanese
characters, twisted topsy-turvy on a
sheet of equally curious rice paper,
goes with the carving. This sheet is
still in possession of the party from
whom young Feille bought the antique.
Eveu if it were In his possession, a
linguist would be needed to translate
it. This, however. Is going to be done
in uio near iiuure, wnen tins real his |
lory of tho old carving will be known.
Many have puzzled to say exactl>
what Is sought to bo shown. There is
a night of u turbulent sea, with waves
mountain high, two high plowed sampans
locked together and the crews
fighting in grim style. A man is overboard,
but the combatants are paying
no heed. One sampan is aln ost rail
deep in tho sea, but the sturdy <lefenders
are fighting as though on
terra firma.
Traditional history says the carving
was done in the year 954. During th<>
Boxer uprising, when the strong arm
of Britain wan needed to si bjugate
malcontents bent on destructlo 1 of lif.
and .properly, tin* quaint ol<l relic
saved a human life. A British toldier,
sent on a mission whose end was
death to anyone iio found wilt,in a
(certain house, entered, but found all
Absent oxccpt one. This one he placed
under arrest, but in the act of patting
on the irons lila attention was caught
by the old cat ing. Stopping for a
moment to examine it, ho was snrj
prised upon turning toward his captive
I to discover that ho had flown. Had
't ho man beon taken to headquarters
bo would have been shot.
, Tho soldier confiscated the relic and
'carried it with btni. Later bo presented
it to a commanding oflleer and
'the latter sent it to a friend In the
(American army at Manila. Then it
was finally brought to the United
States when tho Philippine insurrection
was subdued. It went from San
Francisco to New York and then drifted
south, reaching San Antonio several
years ago as tint property of an
American officer. Recently there was
an fuietinn of nlil thlnc? niiil Oil : wont
with the balance.?San Antonio Light
uid Gazette.
Thirty New Species of Fish.
Tho wilds of Africa aro just beginning
to be accessible to tho naturalist.
Tho country is sufficiently broken in
tho interior now to allow a man to
study at his leisure without tho constant
horror of tho unknown hanging
over him. The latest expedition into
tho Anfola country of West Africa
has brought forth 30 new species of
fish hitherto entirely unknown to tho
scientific world. Dr. \V. .1 Ansorgor
brought back to the British museum
more than 1,000 specimens of all, and.
of course, the vast tchthyological world
still unexplored lies as a tempting
bait to other students since the pos
nihilities of the dark continent are
lust beginning to be appreciated.
When it becomes possible to ex
plore methodically every corner of the
great Interior the biologists, mineralogists,
and all the others in the field
bf science will doubtless make finds
| hat. will supply material lor volumes.
Another Theory Knocked Out.
"You say there's nothing in r>nVironment?"
"Yes, sir. I insist that it's the individual,
and not his surroundings. If
fx man is going to ho groat he'll he
tjreat in spite of cveythilig."
"Well, now, wait a minute. You
used to ho considered finite an imporant
figure down in the little old
home town, didn't you?"
"I am proud to say that everybody
thought well of (no there."
"You're just as grVat now as vou '
were .then, aren't you?"
"I hope I'm a" good deal greater
than 1 was then." ?
"Well, yon seo It all depends on
environment, as I said. There you
were somebody; here you have to get
somo one to identify you when you
want to cash a cheek for $[>."
"Now, there's where you're dead
wrong, old man. I know a bartender
jvho always cashes my checks with
out a kick."
Wanted Epitaph to Endure.
ICdmond do (Joncourt, the French
iovollHt, admitted that, ho worked
with nn eyo to his epitaph, and lie
wanted the epitaph to enduro for a
ong timo. He records in hia Journal
that "tlio thought that tho world may
|>orish, may not last forever, la one
wiiii-u ucfusiuiihiiy huh my mmu with
jloom. I should bo defrauded by the
destruction of this planet, for I have
written only In the hope of eternal
famo. A. reputation lasting 10,000,
BO,000, even 100,000 yearn, would bo
i poor return for the nalns I have
taken, tho privations I have Buffered.
IJndor these conditions It would have
been better to loungo aimlessly
ihroegh life, dreaming and smokiug
(ny time away."
f
STENOGRAPHERS IN OLD ROME |
Even Poets Had Them in the Early
Days, but They Were
Slaves.
Most of us nro accustomed 'o think
of tho stenographer as a product of
very modern conditions. As a matter
(if (net hmunvnf il-n
, , wiv I'luicsaiuii wtu?
followed as long ago as tho days of
the Roman empire. Poets, who are
laughed at nowadays for having private
stenographers, had them in (ho
fourth century of our era, and Professor
Cole of Columbia university, in a
paper on "Later Roman Education,"
now translates Into English for tho
first time tho very complimentary address
of tho poet Alison lus to his
stenographic asslstan Many a modern
business man might say tho samo
j thing, although in less pootic diction.
"Slave," says Ausonius, "skilful master
of 3wift notf's, come hither. Open
tho double page of thy tablets, whero i
O ? - '
.? filial, iiumum in word8, eacn exi
pressed by ?Hfforeiit points, la written
liko n slngln word. I go through groat
volumes; and liko dense V)iii 1 tho
words arc hurled from my noisy 11 j?h.
i but thine curs are not troubled, nor
is tby pago filled. Thy hand, scarcely
Moving, tiles over tho surface of the
wax.
"I wish my mind had as swift a
dir.lit os thy right hand when it anticipates
my words. Who, pray, has
betrayed nie? Who has t ?i you what
I was just meditating about saying?
How (Joes your winged right hand
steal the secrets oL' my inmost
thoughts?"
If we remember that in (lie fourth
century people wrote with sharp points
on wax instead of with pens on paper,
the picture suggested by Ausonius and
his stenographer Is surprisingly like
that of the business man. in his ofllce
dictating a letter. The greatest difference
is that Ausonius' stenographer
was a slave, and the modern stenographer
an indptiendont votinsr woman
who earns her own living.?Youth's
Companion.
An Execution in the South.
Hall stood as motionless as the
trunk of an oak. A man will show
nervousness with a twitch of the lips,
a roll of (lie eyes, or, if in no other
way, with his hands; but i was just
behind him, and not a finger of his
bound hands moved. Tlie sheriff was
a very lender hearted man and a very
nervous one, and the arrangements
for the execution were awkward. Two
upright beams had to bo knocked from
under the trap-door, so that it would
rest on the short rope noose that had
to I c cut before the door would fall.
As each of these was knocked out the
door sank an inch and the suspense
was terrible. Tlio poor wretch must
have thought that each was the 0110
that was to send him to eternity.
Hut not a muscle moved. All was
ready, at last, and the sheriff cried,
in a loud voice:
"May God have mercy on this poor
man's soul!" and struck tho ropo with
a common hatchet. The black-capped
apparition shot down and tho sheriff
ran, weeping, out of tho door ol' the
box.?From "Blue-CJrass and Rliodo
dondron" by .John Fox, Jr.
Unhealthy Spot for Grave.
Whitelaw Keid tells a story about
two friends of his who removed from
New York and purchased a home in
a Massachusetts village. One of their
first visits was to the cemetery. "Wo
imjst select a burial lot." the husband
remarked. "Life is uncertain, and wo
had better attr.nd to it at once." The
i wife agreed, and chose ;t site on a hill
overlooking a beautiful lake. Hut the
husband objected. 'No. Ann; it's loo
much of a hill to climb. Let's look
down toward the lake." Theso lots
pleased Ann even better than thoso
more elevated "Here, Frederick,"
she said, "let's decide upon one of
these." Frederick looked at her in
some surprise. "Why, Ann." ho replied,
"I did think you bad bitter
judgment. I shouldn't think of being
buried in this low, marshy place. It's
the unliealtklest spot in tho wholo
She Knew Her Own Father.
There l.s a dainty five-year-old girl
who is the..-delight of a fashionable
apartment hotel in West Philadelphia.
.Much association with grown people
has given ' her many serious little
ways which contrast strongly with
her tender years.
of late she has been saving her
pennies to buy a birthday present for
her father, and as the timo draws
near she has been much In dotfbt as
to' what k!io should get.
Recently who was in a street car
with her mother when an inspiration
came.
"I know what I'll buy father for
his birthday," kIio said.
All tho passengers smiled at her
eagerness and listened indulgently to
hear what she might Hay. Looking at
her mother she said, so audibly us to
bo oinharrassing:
"I'll buy him a bottle of beer."
One of the Real D. A. R.
Xl-O \fof.r Ur.l?ora Mltnl>?ll ~? Kf ??- I
mm. ...t.ij imibb.i .HlkkUCIl Ul liunil
Scltuate, Mass., Ib now nlnety-gev<Mi
years of sgo and ia ono of tho fow
surviving real Daughters of tho Revo
lutlon. Slio has 14 great-grandchildren,
which shows pretty conclusively
that she has seen a great deal of life.
A Temporary Truce.
"Still agitating for tho suffrage, my
dear?"
"Well, Just at prosont I'm trying to
get my hushand to buy nio a pouy
coat."
cjkj
.1 .by WILBUR D, NEmfl
Flouier
s ?
j Son. there was a flower growing way out
on tho plain,
Knowing no companions but tho sunshine
and llto rain
And the wind that romped with it. thin
hurrh-d on its way lCven
winds, you w'?\ must d>i their work
as well as play.
So this flower ur<'\v and grow -and not
a soul to sec;
No one wati-hed it day l?y day, except
perhaps a bee
Would come to lllch Its honey hoard; and
yet tlio Ilower bloomed!
I And the air about it was an air lluit watf
perfumed.
<-?1111. It seems a useless tusk tho flower
was as f:ilr
.As tin* blossoms that are lit to deck rt
lady's lialr.
And It's Just as hard to grow and blosKoni
mi the plnln
As In haughty wardens where the very
grass Is vain.
Hut one day a pilsjrlm came, and saw
this (lower nod.
And thereafter ho was glad that lonely
path he trod.
Glad because away off there In that lone,
silent place
He had found a flower of such beauty
and such grace.
Son, this life for all of u.i In Just a
mighty plain
Wliern wo have our work to do In sunshine
or In rain
W'liat If wo Rivo up anil quit because
there's none to see?
If the Mowers would, how many flowers
would thero be?
USEFUL HINTS.
To drive t?m! ants out of granulated
mgar. place a sack of pulverized sugar
near. They like the pulverized bettor.
Those who do not lik<> the taste of
fried <*u?Mimhor? will n..,i .. <
ilrops of coal oil in (ho disli will of
i'ccliwly disguise tho flavor. , .
i)o not throw away your pnnamn hat
imply in .'cause you hayo worn it for
ight or nine years. Somebody may
find i! and bring it back. Hurt) it.
A prompt diagnosis of a felon on t!:e
finger is i<) let it rest on a table while
some one accidentally drops heavy
hook uj on it. If you swear promptly
and fluently it is a felon.
If your back aches alter an hour s
weeding in the g'arden, take a silver
dollar and talk confidentially to a
stout colored man. ?
If the heels of your shoes run.over
>in in;- iiiii.iuiu-, wi'ar me ri^ht sjioe oil
1 lu> lift foot ami vice versa for' :i few
days This will equalize the w?ar on
the heels.
Several correspondents ask if there
is any way of having new heads put
011 old matches. Probably some of our
tendt rs can give us some Information
011 tl:is point.
Prob'ly.
"While I am williiin tn (<ftn?n,u #?,??
there may bo pt^oplc living on the
oilier stars," says the man with the
inonndoscent whiskers, "while I may'
concede that for the sake of argument,
how do von explain the matter of the
stars that are dark? How do yon ae.count
for sotno <>f tho stars making no
light at all?"
"Well," answers tho man with tho
unobtrusive ears, "mebbo there's ;i gas
combine on them that has boosted up
the piieo so that none of the inhabitants
can afford to use tho stuff."
aa uudycr.
"I understand, Mr. Mingo," snva tho
gciilloniMii with tlir> cjufzv.icnl air and
tlio optimistic smile, "that you are a
man who is strongly opposed to the
practise some peop'le have of telling
their troubles thnt, hi fact you will
almost run away from such folk."
"Well, yes," replies Mr. lUngo, odg.
ving off, "and I'm getting so that I
dodgo tho man who Is always tolling
how ho novcr (ells his troubles, too."
Blighted.
"Holleve mo. Mr. Rimer, I am truly
'sorry to say 'No!' "
"I'm awfully sorry you fool that you
mu?t reject me. Ilon't yon know your
first name is sneh a splendid ono to
rnymo tilings witn?"
The Anti-Darwinian.
"Aro you frightened, Jocko?"
"No. 1 am simply horrified to think
{lint wo might ovoluto Into anything
Jiko that."
Rich and Costly Furs
H POSTLY FURS come frctn YOUR purt of
^ the COUNTRY. Ship them tothe BEST
KUR MARKET ?nd RIGHT *CR HOU&E.
g By ihlpplne DIRECT to ui VOU feeelve tar
better PRICES than you have obtained cUe- I
where, because we ?ell direct to ciauufac
turen of HIGH GHA.DE FURS.
A trial iblpment will CONVINCE you. I
A peclally arrauged price Hit tor your |j
Territory will be mailed upon rcqueit. Wo Jg
pay all expreiMge, chargo uo cuuimli(lon*,
aud remit promptly.
LEOPOLD GA5SNER FUR CO. |
! ft l Kont 1 Cllj Bt* C'lpltal* ^t'r\ onri fit\ 9
B Kcw York Cltr UeU ai 5^50,000.00 f
MOHEYmWTOG
H U. SA3EI. & SONS, fen
n u>( istiujc, kt. |/L w ra L_t
n D?>l<ri lo Por?, llldri, M |* II IWi ^ITO
ITo.l. kiubllfhrd HiU. B| S Nik k&)?-l
TWO WORLD FAMED GRANNIES
One of These Talented Women la
6arah Bernhardt and the Other
Ellen Terry.
Two famous grandmothers are distinguished
visitors of this country. Referring
to these talented ladies the
Rochester Post Express says: "One of
the grandmothers is Mine. Sarah Bernhardt;
the other is Ellen Terry. Hoth
actresses have reached an age when it
Is permissible to retire from active
life; but the French actress is bald to
bo as energetic as a woman half her
age, wliilo Kllen Terry is declared to
bo as young as ever she was in the
palmy days when she and Henry Irving
ruled the theatrical world of England.
Miss Terry lias retired from the
stage so far as acting is concerned,
and lias taken to lecturing on Shakespeare's
heroines. Ami who could do
better than she who has played f=o
many of the womanly women of the
great dramatist? Headers of her
breezy biocranhv know wh.it
thinks of Portia, Heatrice, Yoila, Rosaland
and other famous women of tho
tragedies and comedies, hut no printed
page could charm as does the wonderfully
expressive features and tho
velvet voice of the greatest living
English-speaking actress."
THE JOCULAR CLERK.
J -UWlt JillM
Customer fin grocery store i ?Aro
thoso oggs on that counter fresli?
Clerk -Yes. ma'am.
Customer- How long havo they been
laid?
Clerk?T laid them thero myself,
ma'am, L'O minutes ago
Why Kick?
Louis Wisna, the Newark artist,
wore a gloomy look oil his usually
cheerful face.
"It has jusf struck me," ho said to
Charles Strasse, "that my slices don't
cost iv.o as much as my youngster's."
"Tin n what are you complaining
about?" asked Strasse.
Which Is the Star?
"Wo are thinking of putting an electric
sign over tho church."
"it might he a good idea."
"Hut there are factions. We can't
deeldo whether to feature tho minister
or tho soprano of tho choir."
EAGER TO WORK.
Health Regained by Right Food.
Tho average healthy man or woman
is usually eauer to bo busy a-t soma
useful ta.sk or employment.
]tut. let dysp< p?iu or indigostion got
hold of one, and nil endeavor becomes
"A year ago, after recovering from
an operation," writes a Michigan lady,
"my stomach anil nerves began to giwj
mo much trouble.
"At times my appetito was voracious.
but when indulged, Indigestion
followed. Other times 1 had no appetite
whatever. Tho food 1 took did not
nourish mo and I grew weaker than
ever.
"I lost interest in everything and
wanted to tv alone. 1 had alwnvu >m.i
good nerves, but now tho merest trifle
would upset tno and bring on a violent
headache. Walking across tho room
was an effort and prescribed exercise
was out of the question.
"1 had seen drape-Nuts advertised,
but did not believe what I read at tho
time. At last when it seemed as If I
was literally starving, I began to eat
Grape-Nuts.
i naci not neen able to work for a
year, but now after two months on
Grape-Nuts I am pager to bo at work
again. My stomach given mo no trouble
now, my nerves are steady aa ever,
and Interest in Ufo and ambition hav?
como back with tho return to heaJth."
Head "Tlio Road to VVellville," in
pkgs. "There's a Reason."
r.in rmu iar nnovA IPttfrf A nrrr
<?n? Rpprnm from llmti to <lmr. They
nre itrniilnf, true, aitil full of kumM
Intercut.

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