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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1909-1911, March 02, 1911, Image 9

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218673/1911-03-02/ed-1/seq-9/

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fHealth Gone
Suffered with Throat Trouble
Mr. B. W.
D. B a rnee,
ex - Sherift
of Warren
-Ooun ty,
T e nnessee,
na letter
7tr.omM
i- MinaMle.
M un nville,
Ten nessee,
writes:
"Il ha
C h r o a
trouble
and had
three doe
tore treating
m e. All
failed to do
me any
good, and
Pronounced
m y health
gone. I con- Mr. B. W. D. Barnes.
clided to
Peruna, and after using four bot
can Uay I was. entirely cured."
Unable to Work.
Mr. Gustav Himmelreich, lochhelm,
exas, writes:
"For a number of years I suffered
whenever I took cold, with severe at
tacks of asthma, which usually yielded
to the common home remedies.
"Last year, however, I buffered for
eight months without interruption so
that I could not do any work at all.
The various medicines that were pro.
scribed brought me no relief.
' "After taking six bottles of Peruna,
two of Lacupia and two of Manalin, I
am free of my trouble so that I can do
all my farm work again. I can heart
fly recommend this medicine to any
one who suffers with this annoying
complaint and believe that they will
obtain good results."
the name
to rememb r
n you need a remea
for COUCHS and COLD
Bereavement.
A good home is the best exposition
of heaven.
No harmful d ugs in Garfield Tea, Na
ture's laxativ t is composed wholly of
clean, swcet. h lth-giving Herbal
He who c not do kindness without
a brass b id is not so scrupulous
about his ther dealings.
For E ACIE-Hicks9 4APUDINE
Whet .r from Colds, Heat Stomach or
P~rVo, I a. CapdIa" Will relieve you.
a y it. l0o., 25o., and 50 cents at drug
store
Scott's Rebecca In "Ivanhoe."
The character of Rebecca, in Scott's
"Lyanhoe," was taken from a beautiful
Jlewess, Miss Rebecca Gratz of Phila,
delphia. Her steadfastness to Juda
'sn, when related by Washington Ir
ving to Scott, won his admiration and
caused the creation of one of his fin.
est characters.
Crutches or Blers.
Richard Croker, at a dinner in New
York, expressed a distrust for aero
planes.
"There's nothing underneath them,"
he said. "If the least thing goes
wrong, down they drop.
"I said to a Londoner the other day:
"'How is your son getting on since
he bought a flying machine?'
"'On crtitches, like the rest of
them,' the Londoner replied."
A Fairly Wet World.
The Pacific ocean covers 68,000,000
miles, the Atlantic 30,000,000 and thle
Indian, Arctic and Antarctic 42,000,000.
To stow away the contents of the Pa
cific it would be necessary to fill a
tank one mile long, one mile wide and
one mile deep every day for 440 years.
Put in figures, the Pacific holds in
weilght 940,000,00,00,00,000,000 tons.
'The Atlantic averages a depth of
noat quite three miles. Its water weighs
325,000.000,000,000,000000 tons, and a
tank to contain it would have each of
its sides 480 miles long. The figures
of the other oceans are in the same
startling proportions. It would take
all the sea water in the world 2,000,000
yerars to flow over Niagara.
* omen
Appreciate
Step-savers and Time-savers.
Post
Toasties
FOOD
irec fycoked, ready to serve
dietfrom the package with
cream or milk, and is a
deliciously go ato n
meal. go ato n
Atrial package usually
establishes It as a favorite
breakfast cereal,
"The Memory Lingers"
POSTUM CEREAL CO., Ltd.,,
Battle Creek, blcsh.
Man When a Fellow Is
Mariled He Loses
Rn Many Friends
By ALICE MONTGOMERY
H, the modern trend of the young men who lie back compla
O cently in theap1-mbracing comfort of a deep armchair .i some
cozy drawing room and prate of marriage to their women
frionds! It is the one topic. They rehearse it from every
point of view. They wallow in its intricacies and glory in its
mysteries.
"It is our last resort," they say resignedly. "It is bound
to happen some day, and as woman is the pursuer and man
the pursued, why, the responsibility of the initiative is lifted
from our shoulders. We are mere puppets," they say ex
citedly, straightening themselves for a moment from their lounging posi.
tions in the flush of their new discovery. "Mere puppets, dangling to
a string controlled by a woman. When the appointed day is conie, she
beckons and we follow. It may be the voice of nature, or it may be tho
stirring of the life force, or it may be-oh, call it what'you will-but one
thing is certain-we obey. And, hang it all, think of what we have to give
up in the doing of it. When a fellow is married lie loses his best friends.
At first they drop in casually and try to pretend things are just as they
were, and admire the new fixings, and make pretty speeches to your wife,
but somehow it is not 'the same, and they feel it, and you feel it., and
try to right it, but it won't go. There is a feminine constraint, an invisible
barrier that can't be ignored, and so gradually your best chums have other
engagements and gather new interests, and you are not included, of course.
And you feel an outcast. And then in sheer self-defense you have to
throw in your lot with the other married people and watch some poor chap
struggling in the marriage toils, and often it isn't a pretty sight. Say,
marriage isn't all beer and skittles-it has its drawbacks."
"And then, too," these same young men continue, warming to their
subject, "how we fellows have to toil and spin to make the wheels go.
round. There is no limit to the yards of bills that iave to he met at
the first of the month, and as for appreciat ion-there is no such thing
nowadays. The women just take aill they can get as a matter of course,
in a sort of deign the queen kind of way that makes you feel pretty Imican
for not giving them more.
But all this time the women, who have a deeper
insight into things marital and a keener intuition,
smile whimsically into the embers. They know the
men are having the time of their lives, and, inciden
tally, one of their own missions, that of alfording q /
entertainment, is being fulfilled. If the men were not
really enjoying themselves, why on earth were they
there at all, and why that particular topic, if it wasn't
of paramount interest?
I have beeni slcepjing outdoors on my
back porch somec six years and do not comec
Much
Much in for zer'o temperatures or snow or rain. .1
Benefit by use a sanitary folding couch and havec
waterp~roof canvas cover wvhich keeps the.
Sieegiad
mattress dry in the day time and servei
Out of as an excellent top cover tucked in ove
Doorsanetamtrsovrtetionwic
By A. MORGAN Frcvr s orhayalwo
Milauk ia.blaket porc soe comfrear and ovot come
in forzro rainaro snow wd.ot rain
mintesbefreetiingI use in sanitryre qoldin water agd hen
wateshuldeseamig at her putnof th can ags.ve Thec kees ofheo
w t all clothing and mattress at night. I us
I us awoltockng a pledtrav mtte o f the thnose cwhich
ing andaprotectinghtheoeyes
poundstsanddonm ctfrongrasn overoal
Sseeplik a hil aid gthui the motrroog cover act raes ape.
tinfrmrininw nein.Aou e
mnthin befor reiingIcp inc twepioor trea rtwaerban.Th
watershoud be teamng h the coue in ths countrysno. 0ho1
watysrtheetariefebutileeapaysaim aanynothtr
H usoawoo thein ays whlere own t the ndormy oe it. r.
Takeaforinsoancetthegbthng ofes.
pontadimsrnga adewh. eafato fa ei oic
Isesk acidndgTupthe mrni ng oswife in tavnos eappo.
Nothingpricesndscoftentoorcedptondoorsnagmall
Much
M oneysaaal-oe egsat3 cetpr
By PROF. W. C. L.ANGDON ms edr1 et.I i ah a
ange cnsme of thi cuntrynool
pasThe samerlue apays to may gooder
manyartiles ellng a a wfgur where he is oee dwson f t. c
ticesohrea ratin fbocntcoesin
Whil it ay sem a Triia loss, ican lhousthtwie agggte tato
is hustaen ro thernigloftshe poos and mddlet casndl aurchst,
toyaahavastensegsannuallnty.e
rj~he cndiion oulbzeaslnmde bu the coiing nof half-pennies.
______________musttender_18Lastts.mme the spah comays
Uninverntaledy onumeraflffdingnta
Birds [fshetepen d3cns for bidhnJc nand asdozng or
S aages.isedo1%cns
man aricls ellng t fiurewhrin the inere dison now a hrac
tinbDbuigin aekp el tce wt od
Whilitmayseearivalconsstin Ica eeds yof vharious aggrega, th
M oustknfrth earnin s th poresl anumdde clas birds aoupn
ing he wntesherstha usallyflylout
By J. HOWARD MOORE frtecl ots
Chicago heie h leas hc aebe
hi~er regulalye ' numer wite aeedin sthe
roions, forirds apea Jakon and oahngevern
wintrheraresevralKenuyrdinathe wite monthrd nohese
(snowbirds, shrkes, crsonyn oodsees, nutvario chens, wild
-W As a reul aubro irsaesed
duck anda flck o b irng c ed wawiner hee hat usuaed cfly out
th, erris o thefruifan wild ol months.m
Besies te buejaa, wichhavebee
WED IN AN AIRSHIP
AND SAIL FAR AWAY
AVIATOR TAKES DARING YOUNG
COUPLE AND PREACHER
UP IN BALLOON.
t
CEREMONY IS A MILE IN SKY
E
Enveloped in Mist, High Above the ti
Earth, the Marriage Service Is Sol- d
emnly Performed-Alight Over e
Thirty-Five Miles Away. b
Sanl Antonio, Tex.--While soaring o
Inore than a mile above San Antonio 11
in a dirigible balloon enveloped in
mist and clouds, Miss S. Marie Shel
ton and W. Walter Stowe were mar
ried as the result of a wager. Follow
ing their romantic marriage they- had
an aerial honeymoon, the first in the
history of the world, going more than
thirty-lIve miles and landing in an
other county.
The balloon cane down in a forest
rnoro than five pilles from the nearest
::ountry road hnd the popular youlig
::ouple had to walk that distance
through the mud to r ach an automo
bile iII waiting to c'Ay them to the
city.
Rev. J. Ii. Adams, pastor of the
Cumberland Presbyterian church of
this cit y, performed the ceremony.
Capt. It. E. lioneywell of St. *Louis,
who piloted the balloon on the honey
moon trip, and T. 0. Bateman, a car
toonist and photographer, were the
witnesses.
Captain Honeywell had invited a
couple to be married in his balloon.
Considerable bantering followed and
many Wagers were lid that no couple S
would make the attempt. As the re
4uit of a wager 'Miss Shelton and Mr.
Stowe declared they would be mar
ried in just that manner. No one took 0
them seriously, but Sunday afternoon o
'hey appeared at the aviation park
with the minister in tow.
It was misiing and low clouds al- 1
most enveloped tihe house tops. This
did not deter the couple. They on
.ered the balloon with the pastor and
51
-. f
Pai Wde inBlon
th inessan h rops1erecu
tooe.Th aicaf atocesotu
/or tha a l. hn t a
:cce/ hseeaio n a aln
' Paistr eored the cereony i
:he wionesoema aner.o er u
Thoere wair crafsderable dhticut
inr thadn a pla'e. t ligh t ad
weashe nti elvtioh baon was sailin
thaever citndsc coul thnted
Stes beausemy ato eouSrins that, th
Tewas dedmafo t com down
This was 35 miles northwest of San
Antonio.
M'.rs. Stow~e, who did not manifest
the least nervousness (luring the en
tire trip, although it was the first
ascension she had ever' made, said she
liked the sensation of high flying and
was veiry glad she hadl accepted the
oppoirtunity to be married in the
clouds.
As a result of the tr-ip many busi
ness men of San Antonio have sent
wedding presents to the young couple,
and they will have sufficient furini
ture to start housekeeping without
any individual outlay.
FINDS HIS MOTHER ALIVE
Detroit Mani Quarreled With is
Father, Then Located Other Long
Lost Parent Through Uncle.
Detroit, Mich-Twenty-flve yearsn of
searching for the grave of his mother,
whom his father had said was (dead,
has resulted in WVilltam R. leaird of
Detroit finding his mother alive.
She is Mrs. C. W. Spencer, wife of'
a prosperous meat market owner in
Urbana, 0. She was divorced froem tier
first husband 25 years ago, the father
taking the boy. Upon being toldl his
mother was dead, young Beard became<
so insistent uipon seeing the grqve that
about eight years ago he and his fath
sr quarreled over it arid Separated.
lie knew his mother had a hrother
named C. P. Lewis, a horse-breeer.
Reading of at Mr. Lewis at an Indiana
horse show, he looked him up, learned
that hie was his uncle, and lioiate hi I
EAR GIVEN A WOMAN
BY BORNEO SAVAGES
FIFE OF A NEW YORK ZOO MAN
GETS PRESENT FROM CAN.
NIBALS.
Now York.-All the way from the
Ildest parts of the Island of Borneo
is journeyed a little black,.ball of
eth, clawe, fur and bad temper, to
ok out of steel bars of a zoological
ige. Its name. Is Heldretos Malay.
'us, but Keepers Landsberg and
ane in the small mammal house of
to Bronx" Zoo called it "Sunny" to
.y, because it is the cutest, round
red, sun bear cub that has ever been
l'ought to the big animal inclosure.
While in that portion of the Island
r Borneo known as Sarawak, C. Wil
ama Beebe, the curator of birds of
/
un Bear Cub Given Curator's Wife.
1e Bronx Zoo, who is now on a i two
ear tril) into tile uikown Portions
f the earthi collectilig are slmens
f bird life for exhibition here, was
ecompiJ)tllled by lrs. Ileebe, ats en
ilusiastic a naturalist as her hus.
and.
When the curator's party reached
lie region peopled by the Dyllks, the
boriginal race of that island. feared
s the "wild men of H1ornleo" and
nown to be head hunters and canni.
als, Mrs. Heebe's presence In the
ids created great curiosity, for the
ead hunters beheld a white woman
ar the first time.
While on the slopes of Mount Kim.
alu, near the source of the River
[inabatangan, the naturalist's camp
vas stddenly surrounded by flerco
ooking Dynk chiefs, some robed in
antastic garments made of birds'
kiis, some without clothes, sotme
vreathed around the waist and temn.
)les with leaves. and feathers.
As Mr. Beebe noticel the head chiel
-ush in the direction of Mrs. Beebe,
lhe curator drew his auttomiatic pistol
Lfnd threw hiitnself in a poestutre of de.
enise. But the precauttion was un
ecessary, for the "wild man'" meirely
aid1 a furry aninmatedi little butndle in
le white woman's lap. It was a tiny,
reck-old sun bear' held in great r'ev
rence by the Dyaks. Mrs. Beebe
arried1 tihe bear the rest of the jour
lcy and fed it from a bottle until the
arty reached Brunel, a seaport, from
vhlch tihe little cub was dispatched
o the Bronx Zoo.
10LD STORAGE FOR DEBTOR
hutcher Put a Man on Iee When
He Wouldn't Pay His
Bill.
Scranton, Pa.-Cold storage as a
neans of collecting a dlebt was utsed
y Michael Youhas, a butcher of
cranton, to a point whetre the poli1ce
amie to the rescue of a shig~erinlg
ebtor. John Mauleski was passing
7ouhas' store, accordling to tile police,
va 7'le /no h store y /n
Butger crdLor. etrnIeBx
Yha ti hrusit im e onto ad reg
ratori ad fa~t lened1 th door from. thet'
utgide heincdetoase'.cm
notlin ini tihe neighbiorhiood. A squad
vas sent from police headquarters
nid found Male~-' still ini the icebox
ni thn verrre of callnns-n
N." ,:
QUITE 80
Philip-These motorists seem to
think the ordinary pedestrians are be,
neath them.
Harry-Well, they often are.
SUCCESSFUL TREATMENT OF
PIMPLES AND BLACKHEADS '
A speedy and economical treatment
for disfiguring pimples is the follow
ing: Gently smear the face with Cuti.
cura Ointment, but do not rub. Wash
off the ointment in five minutes with
Cuticura Soap and 'hot water and
batho freely for some minutes. Re
peat morning and evening. At other
times use hot water and Cuticura
Soap for bathing the face as often as
agreeable. Cuticura noap and oint
ment are equally successful for itch
ing, burning, scaly and 'rustcd hu
mors of the shin anI scalp, with loss
of hair, from infancy to age, usually
affording instant relief, when all else
fails. Scnd to Potter Drug & Chem.
Corp., Boston, Mass., for the latest
Cuticura book 0h the care and treat.
ment of the sIlA and scalp.
No Purhase Recorded.
There was a dealer who tried to sell
a horse to the late Senator Daniel of
Virginia. le exhibited tfhe merits of
the horse, and said, "This horse is a
reproduction of the horse that General
Washington rodo at the batltie of
Trenton. It. has the pe(ligree that will
show he descended froma that horse
and looks like him in every particu
lar."
"Yes, so llIch so," said Senator
Daniel, "that I ant inclined to believe
it is the same horse."
Alabama Man Says Tetterine Cures
Eczema.
Morvin, Ala., August 1, 1908.
r received 'your Tetlterino all 0. K. .
have used it for Eczena and Totter, Ring
worms. Old Sores and R1sin1gs aid can
gladly recommend it as a siro (ure.
J. It. Deolride.
Tetterine cires Erzemn, Tetter, polls,
Rling Worm. l):inruff. Ca nkered Scalp.
Bunions, Itching 'lies, Chilblains and ev
ery form of Realp aind Skin Disenso. Tet
terino 60c: Tetterino Soap 2-'. At druig
gists or by mall dlirect from The Shium
trinn Co.. Ravnnnah. a.
With every malt order for Telterine we
vive a box of Shuptrline's 10o lAver 1lls
freo.
It is 'unquestionably true that
wealth produces wants, but it is a
still more important truth that wants
produce wealth.-Malthysn.
Taylor's Cherokee Rle 'dy of Sweet Gum
and Mullen is Natu; ' great rteedy
Cures Coughs, Colds.j 'roup and WVhoopmng
Cough and all throat uad lung troubles. At
druggists, 25e, 50e and $1.00 per bottle.
No man has come Ito true greatness
who has not felt in somne degree that
his life belongs to 'his racc.--Phillips
Brooks.
Dr. Pierce's Pellets, sanl, su~gar-coatedl
easy to take as canady, regutlate and invig
orate stomach, liver and( bowels and cure
constipation.
Some women worry about the wor
'ries they have missed.
.OTTUMWA
WOMAN
CURED
By Lydia E3. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound
Ottumwa, Iowa.-"For years I was
almost a constant sufferer irnm female
. e .e.troubale in all its
(dre ad ful fornms
- shooting pains all
over my body, slcic
heatdache, spinal
weakness, dizziness.
S depression and
S everythn th was
horrid. I tried many
-doctors in different
Sparts of the United.
" \States, but LydiaE.
~ V Pinkham's Vegeta-.
le Compound has
done more for me than all the doctors.
Ifeel it my dluty to tell you these
facts. My heart is full of gratitudb to
you for my cure."-Mrs. I IARRIET E.
WArn1-:n 624 8. Ransom Street,
Ottumwa,T Iowa.
Consider This Advice.
No woman should submit to a surgf.
cal operation, which may mean deatha
until she has given Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound a fair trial.
This famous medicine, made only
from roots and herbs, has for thirty
years prved to be the most valuable
r~ncand Invigorator of the female
organism. Women residing in almost
every city and town in thne United
States bear willing testimony to the
wonderful virtue of Lydia E~. Pink,.
barn's Vegetable Compound.
Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn, Mass.,
invites all sick women to write
her for advice. Her advice is free,
connfldontint. and ~alwa hme.

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