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The people's journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1891-1903, June 26, 1902, Image 2

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The People's JournaL
'T'. J. MAt.mIN, - - - Editor.
W. ,irs,lt MA'rnt.N , - Bus. Igr.
Rntorud at the Post Oflee at Pickens as
soronl-elays mntber.
S_. b~ seriil on, $1.0 ) I Y ear.
'TiURItD A: Y, JUNE 26, 1902.
It is a pity that no questions
that come near home and which
efleot all the people vitally, the
varioulS candidates haven't all had
full ex)crien('os4 and unablo to tell
o:::Utiy what ought to be (lone.
4*49
l'ublic educatioi, good roads,
the nphuilding of the stato agri
cllitultally industriallyrind Conllmuor
cially are the ihm1gs th voters are
thinking ab'nt and m[ake an ill
illx to the way he will vote when
the tune0 cO11l0
politically spea,ing, the third
cong ressiona;tl district is receiving
anid will conlin UA to get her full
haio of attItion tlroulhout the
Cailta ig11. In many respects, this
is the 1110st cuonlhS ic'Uouls district in
the state.
* *4*
The g.od r;ins tihat have lately
fallrn loilUt , .a. a general thing.
the elops well worked and in a
c (nditi1on r (l y ii' l r,,ceptivo,
Wriith go z sows hnceforth and
the r,asonli it t ntion they have
hid all along. we 1.uav exl:ect to
',iI nlount: lll 1 1rV1 t s.
Th'le stat;. a,ui ' e: .to ral camll
p) ugnts are op.m1 al inh full b)last.
TIhire i a hog, h A ;mmur be
fore tlemh, Iut 1 -; h,apa. they will
get enloIgl f1un Out of it to pay
them h:n(lsoiely f'o)r the trouble.
A lovo all. the people hope this
will be a clean campaign; the in
dientions are that they expect this
aid will look with scorn on any
atiwmpt to inhjoct unprofitablo, per.
sotal disputtes into the meetings.
(.)no of the most. gratifyingdovel
e,ments of the campaign ; this
year is that all the aspirants for
Congressional officers and for the
Governship are incorporating in,
to their platforms an argument in
favor of better roads. It is run
ing along with tile argument for
better commflon schools-the p)rob,
loms are) runninig hand in hand,
and something will be occomplish
ed when the maSses b)ecome arous
ed on1 thesec questions.
Every farmer that has planted
this~ year with the view of making
as much onu two thirds tho number
of acres lie planited last year will
finid thait hisI, change of plan will
prove~ p)rofitble, provided he ex
penids this~ year the same anmouni
in labor and fertilzation on the twc
third that he did last year thc
greater acreage.
The inltensive~ plan means an
immense saving and prolit, espe
cily among thoso naturally pro
ductivo huil where lands respon<l
most freely to care and intelligeni
clltivation.
Every traveler in Pickens countj
will welcome the advent of a broa<
and promising agitation of the
good roads proposition. It is a
local question that concerns ever
body, but by reason of its reachini
overy locality it becomes a matte
of such general concern that th
national law makers are taking
a hand in it. And why not? I
mnony can lawfully be appropriate
by the general Government to es
pedite the delivery of mails, wh
not utilize some of that money i
the veryimprovements necessary i.
aid of such speedy delivery? L<
the agitation go on.
ft .*.
The Secretary of the State Exec
utive Committee has sent out
circular letter asking the chairma
of the various counties to see th
good people and arrange for th
entertainment of the candidatc
while on their rounds. Tihe pie
in justification of this is made tha
the campaign is such a burden tl
y the candidates that by way of oth
or expenses the good people, rea
lising this, ought to throw opes
their doors to these long sufferinj
and patien6 seekers after office, an
save them the expenses inoiden
to hotel accommodations. We have
lie doubt our people Will be willin
to do thelr part in the way of en
sMiatihicsitisurged north
tdsorw ggien -therefore. Never
~holeseythe Qpportunity will be
gWnad awhen *t is given, we are
pdgkongpeople ill
Thoro is no tolling anything
about the rolative streuth of Guber
natorial candidates yet-it is use
less to indulge in guesses. Tho
man who represents best your idea
of w hat a Governor of South Caro
lina ought to be is Ilth mnLl who
will got your vote, und when you
hear biin and soo haima you w*ill be
better able to judge of h thai
from ally acco un t that c3an ho wri
tenl of him,
HAY AND PASTURE.
A&kansas Experience Wtith Cowpeas, I
sorghum and Varioui Grnses.
A bl,ailetin of the Arkansas station I
gives senm inforiation about hay and
p:dstur"e plants for that state:
The miwst desirable and satisfactory
tiny lanmt-4or summer growing. consid
eredl frdioa tihe standpoint of food pro- c
duced and fertilizer added to the soil.
is the cowpen, the Whippoorwill and I
Won derful varieties being preferred.
As a crop for winter growing for I
hay, soil protection and soil improve
ment hairy vetch (Vicia villosa) has
Proved most satisfactory, followed in
order by crimson clover and red clo
ver. Corn and sorghum are consid
ered the best forage crops for the
state.
Sorghum is preferred for summer
feeding for hogs and dairy cows. Cut
ting may be begun as soon as the
stalks begin to head out.
Hogs like sorghum best when the
stalk is sweet and the grain in the
milk stage. In order to preserve the
sorghum in this state it is recommend
ed to pile the stalks in large piles and
cover with straw. Early Amber Is the
variety usually grown.
The results of seven years' tests at
the station indicate that the grasses
best adapted to the soils and climate
of the state are orchard gvass, I3ermu
da grass and hairy velch for permanent
mea(lows and Bermuda grass and hairy
vetch for permanent pastures.
The preJudlice agninst Bermuda grass
held by mauy farmers because of its
weedlike tendencies Is considered un
founded since by proper methods of
rotation and cultivation the grass is
ensily controlled.
Alfalfa is considered a valuable plant
for permanent meadows and pasturer
where both surface and subsoil are
well drained. Considerable care Is re
quired in getting it started, but after
being once started it Is permanent.
REMARKS ON RYE.
Good ThingN It Does In n. Section
Where Its Frienids Are Many.
The writer considers rye next in im
portanco to the root crop. It is nothing
uncommon for rye here to yield 40
hushels to the acre, and if the ground is
properly prepared an(1 good seed well
put in there Is no failure. Itye will
live through winters that will kill ev
ery wheat and clover plant.
IRye has so many friends in Sheboy
gani county, Wis., that great p)ains have
been taken to get the b)est varieties.
Gr-ains of my rye nre much lar-ger- than
wvheat. A hushel andl a half is none
too much for an acerc, especially if land
is full of weed seeds. TIhis rye was;
grown on reclaimed swamp land and
will yield about 40 bushels to tihe ac-re.
The ground was lightly imanured with
conrse hor-se manure.
Rye can be sown in August or any
time befor-e the ground freezes. I have
seen good crops of r-ye wher-e the gr-an
was sow-n so late that the plants could
har-dly be seen above ground until the
next spr1ing. I sowed grass seedl on ryo
two weeks beforo we could get on the
land with a team. If 1-ye is not sowed
by Sept. 20, walt until the ground is
aibout to freeze upl.
One who has laud infested with Can
ada thistles will find great satisfaction
in sowing rye thick and early. Some
sow rye here In July and pasture it so
it cannot joint, then harvest a crop the
next year. Our millers are making very
flne white flour from our new varieties
of rye.
Some of the fattest horses in this
country last spring were wintered on
rye straw and water, with a few car
rots. The unthrashed rye was run
through a cutting machine and the car
rots through a slicer and the whole
put together and wet and mixed 12
hours before being fed.
Sow rye once, and you will sow it
again. Many of the smail farmers,
and some large ones, thrash tihe rye
ewith flails, bind the straw into bunl
dies and sell It for moreu money thanl
the grainl will bring. Rtye that has
r been kept dry will gr-ow when two
years old.-Cor. Prmai-ic F'arnmer.
An ingenious Notion.
Gr-ound can be easily cleared of small
stones by the simple device shown in
The Farm Jour
nal. Anirongar
den rake and a
box with one0
sideremoved
gives a "broom
STONE GATHERINo. a r rangoemen t
that makes the picking of stones an
altogether different affair from the old
fashioned finger andI basket method.
The box has handles to permit empty
a ing it into the cart which is to haul tho
stones a way.
H fow to Destroy Johnsoni Graug.
A Home and Farm correopondent rec
ommends the following as a good way
S to retard tihe growth of Johnson or
a Neans' grass, which often becomes
such a nuisance that its introduction is
considered very doubtful wisdom by
) some people:
, First.-Get you some wire and fence
the ground that has grass on it and put
cattle in It, If you need the land to
Work, put cattle in pasture in fall and
next spring. About May take them
out, then break the ground wellj then
bed and plant in corn, work clean, then
turn cattle back in the tall after corn
is pulled; then do the same next yest,
etc.
Second.-At you don't ike the Arst
Way, try this: In the tall brealt the
land deep Wiith ii small plow, it -the
land is rough, theb rakke it o,ff With &
hay rake. If very rooty, turn daderf
With a large turning plow; sow ia oats
Or' barley, then next year plant in corn,
be a#ra t0 etit grain before the grass
hea4 *iut, if you don't Want to plant
gfain o# bottom, out #1l the P
#4turn ##uGer WI two
w fe ri,Ee ln
R1lA) I I' IN HIS NEWSPAPER. 1
eorge Schal) a well known German
citizen of New Lebanon, Ohio, is a con
staat reader of the Dayton Volkszet
tung lIe knows that this paper aims to
adlvertiso only the best in its columns,
and when he saw Chanberlain's Pain
hln advertised therein for lame hack,
he did not hesitate in buying a bottle oi
t for his wife, who for eight weeks hnd C
miTered with the most terrible pains in
ter back and could got no relief. le
mays: "After using the Pain Balm for a
'ow days my wife sa.id to me, 'I feel as h
hough b)orn anow,' and before tusing -
he entire contents of the bottle the un
earab!e pains had entirely vanished and a
ie could again take up her household
luties." He is very thankful and hopes
hat all sui'ring likewise will hear of
er wonderful recovery, This valuable
inemnt is for sale by G. W. Earle
)ruggist.
Notice to Debtors and Creditors. I
All peraons h aving claims a8ainst the a
a.tate of Dr. W. M. smith deceased,
vdl please present the same legally at
e* ed to the undrsigned for payment by
ho lst day of Saptember, 1902, and I
hose indebted to said estate are reques- '
ed to pay the same to, J. P. Smith
tdor.
WAS WASTING AWAY.
The following letter from Robert R.
Watts, of Salem. Mo., istructive. "I
live been troubled with kidney disease
for the last five years. I lost flesh and
ievor felt well and doctored with loading
physeians and tried all remedies sugges
led without relief. Finally I tried Fol
ny's Kideny (ure and less than two bot
ties completely cured me and I am now
sound and well." Thornley's Pharmacy
Pickens and Chapman & Callahamn Lib
arty.
During Ih simmner kidneys irregular
ties are often caused by excessive drink
ug or being overheated. Attend to the
k'Ineys at once by using Foley's Kid
niy Cute. ''hornloy's Pharmacy Pick
ns and Chapman & Caliaham Liberty.
COLLEGE OF CHARLESTON,
Charleston, S. C.
Founded in 1785. Strong Fac
ultyi well equipped chemical, phys,
ical, and biological laborat(ries;
Library of 14,000 volumes and the
finest Museum of Natural History
in the South. Elective courses
leading to the degrees of B, A.. B.
S,, a' I . A. Board with fur
a shed room in College Dormitory
can be obtained for $10 a month.
Tuition, *40. One scholarship giv
ing free tuition is assigned toPick
ens county, the holder to be ap
pointed by the Probate Judge and
the County Superintendant. Total
expenses for Scholarship students,
$112 to $130. All candidates for
admission are permitted to com
pete f6r vacant Boyce Scholarships
which pay $150 a year.
Entrance Examinations will be
held at Pickens on Friday, July 11,
1902, next session begins Septom,~
ber '29. For catalogue, address.
Harrison Randolph.
President.
WARNING.
If you have kidney or bladder tronble
and (10 not use Foley's Kidney Cure.
you will have only yourself to blIame for
results, as its postively cures all forms
of kidney and bladder diseases. Thorn
Ioy's Pharmacy Pioke and Chapman &
Callahaim Liberty.
Winthrop College Scholar
ship and Entrance Ex
aminati one.
The examination for the award
of vacant scholarships in Winth
r.op College and for the admission
of new students will be held at the
County Court House on Friday,
July 11th, at 9 A. M.
Applicants must not be less than
fifteen yeatrs of age.
When scholarships are vacated
after July 11th, they will be awar
dod to those making the highest
average at this examinat ion.
The next session will open Sep
tember 17, 1902.
For further' information and a
catalogue address l.?res. D). 13.
.Johnson, Rorck Hill, 8. C.
On the first indication of kidney trou
b'e, ateop it by taking F"oley's~ Kidney
Ciuro. Th ornleys Pharmacy Pickens
anid Chapman & Calahamn Liberty,
Gjovornor McSweeney has receiv
cd for the first time an application
tor a PardIon from a municipal
court. lie has referred the matter
to the attorney general for his op-.
lmlon,
For biliousness use Chamberlain's
Stomach & Liver Tablets. They clause
the stomnch and regular the liver and
bowels, effecting a quck and permian
ent cure. For sale by G. W. Earle
Druggist.
INTERESTING TO AS lUMA SUF
FERERS.
Daniel Bante of Ottorville, Iowa,
writes, "I have had asthma for three or
four years and have tried about all the
caugh and asthma cures in the market
and have received treatment from physi
cans in New York and other cities, but
got very little benefit until I tied Fol.
ey's Eloney and Tar whioh gave me in
mediate relief and I will never be with
out it in my house. I sincerely reo
mend it to all." Thorniey 's Pharmaoy
Piokens and Chapman & Callaham~ Lib.
orty.
Of what does a bad taste in your
month remind you? It indicates that
your stomaoh is in bad condition and
will remind you that there is nothing so
g ood for such a dis9orer Chamber
ains 8 tomnaoh & Liver Tblets after
having onde used themi. ThIey ileane
and invigorate the st.oiph and regulate
the bowl r or sale at 25 oente per boX
by G, , a~rlo Dlruggist.
Card of Thanks.
We sinoerly thank the good
neople for Their kindness and thany
favorS ubhown tis during the recent
sioknes' and deat of oa little
dauighter Louis.
(fATTENT101
\Ve are now closing ou
:OS' except the Palmetto st
)r the summer, now is your cl
ave a lot of Misses and Ladie
i Ladis Shoes that we are offe
good many Dress Shirts.
HOSIERY--We have bal
fiord to miss. No doubt the
uying for your boys and girls
nd you have often paid 15 to
ood. We do not wish to exz
)le of Pickens county to know
nterest as well as ours, for wh
n stock 300 pairs of boys and
arge cities for i 5c a pair, but
~ome and get the bargain.
CRAIG . B
One Price
P I C K E N S
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS,
Plans and specifloationi for a county
jail at Pickeus S. (J. can be scon at oflict
r>f the County Suporv i>r, ufter the 16th
day of June 1902, also at office of II. 1)
Breeding architect, (Ireenvillo 5. G
Bids will be received in part or in whole
and will bo op(n. at 12 o'clock, noor
July 15th 1904.
L. 1). Stephens.
A. J. Welborn.
Robt. Stewart.
Commisionors.
hAPPY TIME TN OLD) 'oVN.
"WO felt very i,ippy," writes R. N
Bevill, Old Town, V., ': when Buncklin'
Arnica Salvo wholly cured our daughtei
of a bad case of scald hcad." Itdeblght
all who use it for Cuts, Corns, Burn
lirnisos, Boils, Uflcors, Eruptions. In
fallible for Piles. Only 25o at Tlhi
ley's Pharmacy.
Ninety-Six is planning for
quarter million dollar cotton i ill
FILTHY TE\1PLES IN 1)
Sacred cows often defile Indian tem
pies, but worsa yet is a body that's pol
luted by constipation. Don't permit it,
olea.nso your system with Dr. King'
New Life Pills and avoid untold misery
The~y give lively livers, active bowels
good digest,ion, fine appetite. Only 251
at Thornloys Pharmacy.
A negr-> was fined $40 by the ro
corder of Columbia on Thursda;
for selling liquor to white boys.
There are more sufferers from consti
pation thtan from any ot,ber enemy
our race; there is a long train of annoy
ing ills as a direct resull, and theroe
nothing r,o effective in its treatmnent a
Ramnon's Liver Pills and Tonic Pellots
25 eta., sample free.
Anderson has awardeod the con
tract for puttmng in sewerage. The
plant is to cost the city $34,252.
VIRULENT CANCER CURED.
.Startlingg p)roof of a wvonderful advanet
in medicine i4 given by duggist (1. WV
Roberts of Elizabeth, WV. Va., An oht
man there had long suffered wvith whal
good doctors pronounced incurable e.mn
coer. They believed his ease hopelesi
till he used Eleotrio Bitters and applid
BUklen's Arnica Salve, which t,racat.
mient completely cured him. When
Ekotrio Bitters are used to expel bil
ions, kidney and microbe poisions at then
amfe time this salve exorts its matchles
healing p)ower, blood diseases, skin or,
uptions, ulcers and sores vanish. Bit.
te 50c, Salve 25c at Thornley's Phar
macy.
An earthquake shock was felt ii
Greenville on Saturday mnorning
at 1:15 accornpained by a heavy,
rumbling sound.
TEN YEARS TN RIED.
RI. A. Gray, J. P. Oakville, Ind.,
writes, "For ton years I was confined
to my bed with disease of my kidneys.
It was so severe that I could not imove
part of the time. I consulted the very
best medical skill available, but could
get no relief until Foley's Kidney Onre
wats recomended to me. It has been a
Godsend to me." Thornley's Pharmacy
Pickens and Ohapman & Callaham Lib
erty.
BRIDGE NOTICE.
The Commissioners of Oconee antd
Pickens counties will let to the lowest
responsible bidder, the building of a new
Bridge at Burches Ford on Keowee
River en the 10 day July 1902, att 10,
o'olook a. im. The commnisio'ers reserve
the right to rejeot any and all bids. If
any bide is accepted, the bidder will be
required IIo give bond for twice the
amount of savd bid to be approved by
the oomisisioners.
L. D. Stephens
A. J. Welborn
IRobt Stewart
June 1&th, 1902, Comn.
- I 4 be... -....
BRIDGE NOTICE.
I wilt let to lowest responsible bidder
en Tuesday July 1st, at 10, o'olook e. mn.
The rebuilding of the Bobertson bridge
over twelve Mile River, and reserve the
Alexander 8, 0., Co, Coml,
Neal'ly every~ Chinaman can
read, but 90 peor cent, of the w
men01 are uneducoated,
AIy little noni had an attokc of whoop
lng cugh and wasn threatened with pne
umnonia; but 1or Qbtmberhlin'e Cough
lRemedy we would have had a serious
time ot it, h alan avd hIim froam av.
r stock of STAW HATS AT
ock, so if you need a nice hat
iance to get one cheap. We
s Slippers and a few small Nos
ring at a very low price. Alsc
rgains in Hosery that you can't
toc. stockil;o-s you have beer
have failed to give satisfaction
20c. in order to get something
igerate, but wish to let the peo
that we are working for their
at helps you helps us. We have
misses hose that often sell in
+vc are offerin them for only oc.
ROTHERS.
Oash Store.
S. C.
BRIDGES & HAMMOND,
1 ICK I,NS, S. (C.
We ve still (.n hand a few bar.
gains ' the Clmatt+nu Bros. stock,
and conltioned to btIy new goods-a
staple sto-Ik.
We are running or the cash prin.
C.ple and can I hurefcore give you het
efitS you woul nOti t I et by 1ime sales.
We :ell at close living prices.
We will take pleasnro in showing
you through the store.
Farmers can get what they need
here. welkeep gottd goods, and if you
(Onl't see w1hat vou want ask (or it.
Coffee at 8, 9 and 10 pounds to
the dollar. C ranulated Sugar 1
- poun-Is to the d1+!lar. A Few 5 and
10 galion kegs of' 'T'ente.-see orghuIn
on hand at -10 cents. (a.nned goods
of all kinds.
Some clotlhing, to tgo eleap.
As good l'lour as you can fini
anyn here in tow n.
S 'lohacco, candy, crackers, matches
soap. st')neware, tinware.
Farming impnlemets. plows, hoes
i Singlet irees, garden seeds, statioIery
ink, pencils, t;rooms, thread-a li th
of everything. Come to see us al
Sbrmng uIs your11 produce. If w<
haven't. got what you wauit, will pay
you cash for yoiur chickens, eggs arni
~butter. Respectfully,
BLilIDUkS & IIAMMOND.
c'ra~d..es -
If you need one dlonl't wait
tiul thvy are all gono.
H-oes, Plows, Sweeps and( all
kinds of farnung tools.
Fruit Jnrs, Sugar, Spices
for the fruit seasou.
Sow Cabbage soed from the 22
to 30 of May for late cabbago.
good freshi Virginia Sood now on
sale.
A. MV. MOR RIS,
Pickens, S. O
CLA RK BROS. & CO.,
(GREENVIILLE, S.
~We Will Sell For the
Next 30 Days
MORnInents,
anid LMarkers
Now in Stock at
20 per cent
less than usual price. We have
orne exceptional values.
CHEAPEST WROUGHT
FENCING ON EARTH .
K BROT HERS & C0.,
Greenville, 5, 0 .
190w is the time to provide yourself
and family with a bottle of Ohamber.
lain's Coi, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy. It is almost oertain to be tieod
ed before the aummer is over, aind if
procured now m~ay save you a trip to
owinhenight or In your busiest sea'
son, It is everywhere admitted to ho
the most en ooessfulimediinea in usne for
bovn o pinta both for ohildreo1 ande
,fam Icano afterd to bj tg
1! 01 0 aer1!
STOCK F
Is now in store,
crisp, neV goods i'
est and pr,ttiest
have sur)assdcd all m c -
much talk aboutI coc
claim I make. Ili
of white goods .
goods in every new
My prices are
determined to my ,
and notions this seZ!
proven to many p)eoi.
they can rely utnpon it.
f goods and prices ar. i
A -
GRAND SPF
EVEY
SI " , - i ' :
Sm~
O;c
of most s s
ing tod t e n
lina. G
MvIail on
Price to ! r
Cohin, r
America. WVe carry a
$I5.co; Boys' three pie*c
piece Suits 50 cents to
10 to 25 per cent. on~ a
WVe carry more S!.
other merchants in G.re'i I.
sell from $1.25 UI). M ~ ,
Pickens county today than Io
to sell every man, e' oman andI':
shoes this year. Wec hay.
DRY om
Bring th(
to Greenvi;Ie.
of roomn fori the
mlore PRE LTTY
anywhler(: else
every' a rticl e sh<
H. K. SI'
able c t
which a
prope.r wv'rr ;
wholi; m a -
inculeine o
O Y!w~
aW Vor
1right,
he niew
:c that I
in too
- u. in every
At rrst lines
(iored(l wash
sol. I am
dry goods
ith me has
te'\ 'r I tell them
a 'i I ask, and
71 *
' cll(
Ised
ed.0
One
Slothing in
i;.oo to
eyou~ fromi
P l<.re, but w~e want
*. as county their
. 1ODS
you Come
, *ePlenty
i ore than
. Cent. Oin
"Iv
- *
on wi

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