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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1903-1906, May 07, 1903, Image 1

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(-.ThE 8PICKENS SENTINELEstablisbed. 1871. P1CT ENS, S. C., MAY, 7, 1903. VOL. XX II NO.
CONSOLIDATED, 1903.
'URAt DELIVERY.
OADS IROVING AN OBSTACLE
TO ITS EXTENSION.
h of the Service and How It
ents the Burai -. Population.
d Highways a Prerequlite of
Establishment.
ef the' greatest arguments for
rdads-is the rural free delivery.
-report of the postoffice depart
I free.delivery service has be
an.established fact. It is no lon
. th experimental stage, and un
edly. cong-ess will continue to in
the appropriation for this serv
til all the people of the country
ached where it is thickly enough
to warrant it. -The estimates of
epartment are to the effect that
vailable territory for this- service
aabout a million square miles,
ne-third 6f the &untry's area ex
ive of Alasa-- The -1,65' routes
in operation cover abogt one-third
availale territory. The rapid
on of-the service will of course
the deficits during the next
rs .ifter it-is completed the
.lLiquickly feel the effect of
b hment, and \whatever deficit
occasioned. #ill gradually dis
It wiill also be interesting to
hat -ural free delivery carriers
a*plications during the last
,946 money orders."
experiments- have demonstrat
.seryice can be extended in
ties to the rural population,
president of the.Missouri Good
oation. There is one obsta
er, that has confronted most
iorts -to: extend this system,
is the absence..of roads over
rriers can cover sufficient ter
y a given. time.- and with regu
ty a 11 seasons of the year.
hat jreater benefit cduld accrue to
er'living a number of miles from
- - pistoffide than to have his
delifereddaily at his door? How
o 6fthe itondony of his Isolation
tbe removed if he coiffd receive
ally paperjed the news of the
-world, watch the markets for
roducts and be able to take advan
of 'prices that are often lost to him
see his ehldreri -happy-nd content
-of resless apd d ssatisfied or
wing up in stolid indifference
the outgrowtha of mental lethar
lgnorance.
-difficult to determine the finan
enefits the farmers receive from
tablishment of the system of ru
edelivery, but ex-Assistant Post
eGeneral Heath, treating of the
on in one of his reports, summed
Sbenefits to farmers as follows:
hancement of the value of the
ands reached by rural free deliv
:Iincrea-se :of the value has
esated as high as $5 per acre
Sstates. A moderate estimate is
-2 to $3 per acre. A general im.
tent of the conditions of the
traversed by the rural carrier.
westei-n ~states especially the
f good roads has been a
site of the establishment of
ree delivery. In one county in
a a special agent reports tiia
rmers incurred an ..expense of
!,600) to grade and gravel a road
to obtain rural free delivery.
rices obtained for farm prod*
e producers being brought into
ch with the state of the mar
2d thus being enabled to take ad~
e 'of information heretofore un
th-en he very, forcefully adds:
the'se material advantages may
ded ..thes ednecastional advantages
4-il by .reievijig- the monotony
~'trough ready access to
ture and the keeping
idents, the young peo
their -elders,. fully in
othe stirring events of
moralLvalue of these civ
~fluences cannot be too highly
let the rural population not fail
- rye that the statement is made
"econstruction of good roads
a prerequisite of the estab
of rural free delivery ser,
cit will be continued a pre
e in the future. It is an old
ht "the Lord helps those who
its and. the. government
.-think it a rule worthy of em
-This great boon'of rural free
elivery with all of its conven
and educational and moral In
s will be denied those communi
t'ack the exiergy- and 'spirit of
-to pave the way for it by pay
ways over which the mail must
-Ied to their homes.
re the Roads Are Good.
there are fine roads there are
-and the people are more cul
-and, indeed, civilization is ad.
President National Good
iation.
ph Pomninvilleof Stiliwater,
ter having spent over $2,00(
ebest doctors for stor.ach trouble
relier, was advised by his -drug
Alex. Richard, to try a box of
-'s Stomnach and Liver Tab.
id so, and is a well man to
tubled with in digestion, bad
he,mnouth, lack of appetite o:
tion, givo these Tablets a trial,
are certain to be more that
ith the result. For sale at 22
box by Dr. G. W. Earle, Pick
nr. RL. F1 Smith,- Easley.
-Belton is to build an oil mill
and have it ready for the next croi
of cotton seed.
-Kingstree has voted by 45 to
to issue $7,000 of bonds to build
and equip a school house.
-A Mr. McCormick, aged 7(
years, was killed by a Southorr
train near Dillon, Marion county
on Tuesday.
-Capt. H. Y. Vance, a promi
nent citizen of Clinton, died oi
Monday of lart week at the age o
forty after a lingerine illness.
-Cadet Ira Giles of Anderson
a student in the Citadel academ3
in Charleston, was operated on it
St. Fraficis Xavier infirmary or
Tuesday for appendicitis and is ir
a critical condition.
-Ike Edwards, an old negro wa.
knocked from the track of th
Southern between Greenwood ani
Hodges on Wednesday by the pas
senger train and died instantly
It is supposed he was deaf.
J. A. Wright, a young butchei
of Greenville, attempted suicide
with a knife on Tuesday, cutting
his throat in a ghastly way; but i
is thought he will recover. Finan
cial embarrassment was the cause
-Swinton Dozier, a farmer o
Florence county, was killed by th(
kick of a mule on Tuesday. Tb
kick vas so strong that the poo.
man's abdomen was torn open an<
his liver cut by the heels of thi
animal. And it was a 'sick mul(
too.
-The evidence taken by Refere
Culbreath in the case of the Spar
tanburg mills, sued for allegei
back taxes, covers 200 type writter
pages. taken down and transcribei
by Stenographer L. L. Matte, I
may be a Sear before the case i!
heard by the Supreme court.
-James G. Gibbes, state lani
agent, died at his home in Colum
bia of a paralytic stroke on Tues.
day in the 75th year of his age
Mr. Gibbes was a man of greai
wealth before the war. He wai
mayr fO61iimbia when the city
was captured and burned by Sher
man in 1865.
-.Mrs. W. B. Stewart, of Belt on
aibride of a few weeks,only 16 yeari
old, was terribly burned on Tues
day while kindling a fire in thi
stove. She was using kerosent
and the can exploded throwingt
the beirning oil over her cloting
Her injuries will probably provi
fatal.
-Tom Hamilton, Wmn. Olive>
and Joe Bird were convicted in thue
United States court in Grt envilli
on Wednesday of robbing postof
fices in Autun, Pendleton and Iva
Anderson county, on the nights o0
February 2d and 3d, and were sen
tenced to serve five years in thi
federal prison in Atlanta. Ga.
Judge Tyner fli Over the Ingoiry.
Washington, D. C., Special.
Judge Tyner who was recently dis
missed as assistant postmaster gen
eral is critically ill. The strain o
the inquiry into his affairs causei
him to break down.
Danish West Indies Will Be Purchased
Washington, D. C., Special.
Information has been received here
of a special session of the Daniel
legislature which will likely b
caled for June for the purpose o
ratifying the treaty for the sale o:
the islands of St. Thomas and
Santa Cruse to the United States
Howls This?
We orfer One Hundred Dollars TOwari
for any case of catarrh that cannot b
cured by Hall's Catarrh cure.
F. J. CHENEY & Co.,Toledo,0.
We, the undersigned, have known I
J. Cheney-for the last 15 years, and be
lieve him perfectly honorable in all bisi
ness transactions and financially able t
carry out any obligations made by the
firm.
Walding, Kinnan & Marvin, Wholesali
Druggists, Toledo. 0..
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internall;
acting directly upon the blood and mu
cous surfaces of the system. Testimc(
nials sent free. Price 75c. per bottle
Sold by all Druggists. Hall's Famil:
Pills are the best.
Insurgents at Work again in The Ph11
Ippines.
Manilla, P. I., Special.-The
town of Mariquina has been burnet
by incendiaries believed to be in
surgents. A thousand houses Wer
destroyed and the inhabitants are
in distress. The people of Maniil
are reliev'ng sufferers.
Quick Arrest.
J. A. Gulledge of Verbena, Ala. wa
twice in the hospital from a severe cas
of piles causing 24 tumors. After doc
tors and all remedies failed, Bucklen
Arnica Salve quickly arrested furthe
inflammation and cured him. It cort
t.i*rs aches and klspain 25c. at th
kus rug o., ruggst h
SNOW STOIn IN NEW YORK.
The Thermometer Dropped 50 Degrees
bhur sday Night.
Plattsburg, N. Y., Special.-Dur
ing Thursday night the tempera
ture in this vicinity aropped from
80 in the shade to about freezing
point. At 2 o'clock this morning
1 a heavy snow storm set in over the
Adirondack region somo three in
ches falling, completely checking
the forest fires that have been rag
ing fiercely for several days.
EIGHTY IN IRONS FOR SHIPS MUTINY.
The Sbip Wabash, Being Ieceived, Was
the Primary Cause of All the Trouble.
Boston, Mass., Special.-Eighty
persons are in irons today on pris
on ships at Southey, at Charles
town navy yards, as a result of a
mutinious riot last night on ac
count of receivin~g the ship Wabash.
The officers were assaulted. The
men were sentenced to five days
imprisonment.
TEDDY AND NEGRO.
President Shakes Hand of Colored Police
man near His Car at Topeka.
Topeka, Kan., Special.-The
President was stirri nig about his car
at the Union Pacifio station this
morning fifteen minutes before the
time scheduled for the departure
of the train. He appeared at the
rear plattorm and was presented to
the small crowd gathered to see
him oiff. The President made a
brief talk to the people and c.n
gratulated the polic.3 fUrce. He
then reached over the railing and
gave a hearty shake to the hand
of a big colored policeman, who
was within distance. The officer
smiled all over his face and showed
his white teeth in true Roosevelt
ian style. After chatting with a
friend or two on the platform the
I President withdrew into the car,
and the train pulled out at 8
o'clock for Sharon Springs
SADDLE FOR ROOSEVELT.
Cheyenne, Wyo, May 2.-The
citizens of Cheyenne will present
President Roosevelt on his visit to
this city on May 3, with o.ib of the
finest rough-riding outfits ever
seen. It will be composed of a sad
die, bridle,squirt, spurs and Navajo
blanket, which will cost $400.
ELOPED WITH HIs WIFE.
Sensational Termination of an Important
Worth County Case.
A rather sensational law suit of
nearly two years' standing was
ditsmatically closed in Tifton, Ga ,
on April 29th.
On May 12, :1901, Miss Carrie
Bateman, daughter of Mr. G. WV.
Bateman, one of the wealthiest far
mers and a member of one of the
mcst prominent families in Worth
county, eloped with and married
Mr. Frank L. Williams, a young
dry goods clerk in Sylvester. The
bride's family were greatly dib
pleas d at the match, and it is said
used str.,ng efforts to separate the
couple, succeediing Sept. 28, after
they had lived together nearly five
months, when Mrs. Williams left
her husband during his temporary
illness and returned to her father's
home.
In October, 1901, she, filed suit
for a divorce, alleging cruel treat
ment and non-support. M r. Wil
liams filed a counter suit, denying
the allegations made in her plea
for divorce, and asking for $1 0.000
damages from her father, Mr. G.
W. ~Bateman, for alienating his
wife's affections.
The case was continued for two
terms, but a trial was expected at
this session of Worth Superior
court, which convenes shortly.
Meanwhile, Williams and] his
wife began corresponding, and ar
rangements were finally made for
them to meet at the Chataulua in
Albany yesterday. They met there
in the cemetery, a reconciliation
was effected and they boarded the
6 o'clock train for Tifton. This
train was a combination freight,
and stopped in Sylvester for about
half an hour. Here the bride's
brother and brother-in-law, learn
ing of the intended second elopa
m ent, tried to persuade her to
leave the train, but she refused,
and eame on to Tifton with her
husband last night. It is probable
that they will make their home
here;
-This will probably settle both
suits, which have become quite
famous on the dockets of Worth
Superior court.
Made Young Again.
''One of Dr. King's New Life Pills
Seach night for two weeks has put me in
my 'teens' again" writes I). H. Turner
- of Dempsey tow n,Pa. They're the best in
S1the world for Liver, Stomach and Bow
rels. Purely vegetable. Never gript
Only 25c at the Pickens Drug Co's.,
Drg Storea
FOr GOOD i:OADS.
Resolution Favoring Co-operarion Adopt
ed at st. Louis.
The National and International
Good Roads Convention at St.
Louis, on April 29, adopted resolu
tions favoring the harmonious co
operation of the township, county,
state and national governments in
the building of roads and the ap
propriation of monef by the fed
eral government for that purpose.
.Charles P. Lane of Huntsville,
Ala., came before the convention
in behalf of the Brownlow bill in
troduced at the last session of
Congress.
Paying Out Pensioo Monoye
The work of making out the
checks for the individual pensions
of Pickens county has been com
pleted by the clerk of the court and
his assistants'and the checks are
being given to the pensioners as
they are called for. Already sav
eral have been distributed. All
checks will be given out at the
clerk's office.
STOPPED AT ALTER.
Pastor Discovers Groom is Divorced and
Declines to Perform Ceremony.
Hartford, Conn., Special.-With
the bridal party approaching the
chancel and the church filled with
fashionable people Rev. Dr. God
win of Christ Episcopal church,
refused to perform the ceremony
and dismissed the guests because
in reading the marriage license,
be found the bridegroom had been
divorced ten years previously. The
wedding was to have been between
Lincoln Chase, manager of one of
the largest di-partment stores here
and Miss Gladys Geer, daughter of
one of the oldest residents of Hart
ford and prominent s cially.
GoIs to Netw Mexico.
Samuel L. Messer, a well known
railroad man who has been holding
the rnr between Asheville and Co
lumbia for seven years has gone to
New Mexico to engage in the rail
road business. It is said, that a
number of other railroad men have
gone West, preceding Mr. Messer,
in the belief that chances of promo
tion were better in the West than
in the South.
Georgia'a-Frui t Crop.
Columnbus, Ga, Special.-Fruit
growers throughout this section of
the fruit belt, state that they will
have from one-third to one-half of
a crop. In the Buena Vista re
gion, 30 miles south of here, the
crop is expected to average fully
50 per cent. The general opinion
owever, seems to be thit the fruit
growing section of southwest Geor
gia will not average more than
one-fourth of a crop. Many fruit
trees were killed by the recent cold
snaps.
CATHOLICOCHURCH THE SCENE OF A
BiOr CONFLICT.
Pitched Blattle in Wiche Praya'r Books
and Broken Furniture were the
Ml siles-Women Participute.
Joile%, Ill., Special.--A pitched
battle, in which prayer books and
broken furniture were the missiles,
took place in the Slavonic Roman
Catholic church here Sunday, when
the police arrived to quell the dis
turbance the belligerents turned
from each other and united their
forces against the officers: The
fight, which grew out of factional
differences, resulted in no serious
bodily harm jo any of the 2,000
men, women ai~d children who
were in the church when it began,
but the panic among the affrighted
women and children was the cause
of severe bruises. Bloody and lac
erated faces and hands were evi
dences of the fierceness of the con
test and the protests of Father
Kiar and others were unavailing
to restore peace.
The men had been penned in by
a mob of angry women, wbo peited
the stronger sex with whatsvet
they could lay their hands on. The
men who could fled or jumped
from the windows, and when the
police. arrived they returned to the
assistance of the women. It was
not until the police had drawn
their revolvers and threatened to
use them that peace was restored
and arrests were made.
A Sure Thing.
It is said th-et nothing is sure except
death and taxes, but that is not alto-.
gether true- Dr. King's New Discovery
for Consumption is a sure cure for all
lung and throat troubles. Mrs. C. B.
VanMetre of Shepherdtown, W. Va.,
says "I had a severe case of Bronchitis
and for a year tried everything I heard
of but got no relief. One bottle of Dr.
Kin's New Discovery then cured me
absolutely.'' It is infallible for Croup,
Whooping Cough. Grip, Pneumonia and
n.~fSU2pton. Try it. it's guaranteed by
Ith Pickeus; Drug, Co., Druggist
:Im ri free. Reg. sizes 50c. $1.00.
A BOXANTIC MARIUAGE.
A Sumter Girl Travels Alone 3000 Miles
to Wed the Man She Loved.
Miss Claudia F. McClellan, the
sweet and charming daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. A. McClellan, of
Dingle Grove, met Mr. Walter H.
Jones in Greensboro, N. C., five
years ago. The acquaintanceship
ripened into a mutual love, and
sometime ago Miss McClellan re
ceived a loving message telling her
to come to his far away home,
where he might claim her as his
own, as it was utterly impractica,
ble for him to come to South Caro
lina. With true womanly devo
tion and womanly contidence iha
bade motherhome and 1.oved ones a
sad farewell on April 1st, and
boardedan Atlantie Coast Line
Pullman for her future home in the
far northwest. The account of her
trip is very interesting. Whle
crossing the Mississippi Valley sec
tion of country the car wheels were
covered with water from the Miss
issippi flood for many miles at
different places, but she never grew
faint, but with dauntless courage
she continued her journey. She
speaks of the great kindness to her
of men and women while en route
When she told that * she was a
South Carolinian and traveled
alone she received many courtesies
Miss McClellan arrived at Hunt
ly, Washington, har destination,
on thecigh--eight days on the
road. On the evningof the I1th
the marriage was solemniz4d at the
home of the groom by Rev. E F.
Jones.
Mr. Walter Jones, the grocm, is
a cattleman and extensive wheat
planter. He is a young man of
sterling worth and great energy.
Mrs. Jones, the bride, is highly
pleased with her new home, and
praises the country very much.
She was a member of the Episco
pal church Jbeze, and was popular
with a host of friends. We wish
them much happiness and prospar.
ity.-Sumter Herald.
Went Fishing on Sunday.
Shreveport, Ind., Special.-Miss
Evelyn Hodge, Miss Ingersoll
inge and Samuel Williams, three
prominent young society people of
this city, were drowned in Twelve
Mile bayou, four and a half miles
from this city Sunday afternoon.
The party were in-a skiff fishing
in the bayou.
S42,000 WAS STOLEN
Wns. Fargo safe en Mexican Central
Opened.
Mexico City, Special.-The fact
that the Wells Fargo Express Co.,
was robbed of $42,000 at Silalo last
Thursday morning has just come
to light. Peculiar circumstances
attet ded the robbery. A smallsafe
is usually carrie~d from the through
Mexican Central train .to the office
nd thence to Guanjaato train by
.urier.
On the morning of the robbery
the express messenga warned the
orier to be careful as the safe c.>n.
taned a large se m of money. In
stead of taking the safe to the office
e took it home and called a num
ber of friends and opened it. The
money was extracted and distribu
ted. Following the discovery c f
the robbery in Silas about 40 per
sons were arrested. All but $11,
()00 was recovered.
A MURDER MYSTERY.
Beautiful Young Woman Killed In Her
Bedroom.
A terriblo murder was committed
at L orraini, Ohio, Thursday night
at the home of Father Reichlan, a
Catholic pri*2t of that city. Reich
lan was out of town. His sister,
a beautiful woman of 28 years kept
house.
About midnight another priest
living in the house heard Miss
Reichlan cry out. He rushed to
the rescue and was confronted by
a man in the ball who roughly
pushed him aside anid leaped
through a window.
The priest found her dead in her
room with her skull crushed. The
murder was done with a large
stone which was found at her bed
side. There were jewels and val-.
ables about, but nothing was dis
turbed.
In almost every neighborhood some
one has died from an attack of colic
or cholera morbus,of ten before medicine
could be procured or a physician sum
moned. A reliable remedy for these
diseaseg should be kept at hand. The
riac is too great for anyone to take
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera anid IDiar-.
rhoea Benmedy has undoubtedly saved
the lives of more people and relieved
more pain aund suffering than any ote
medicine inuse. It can always be de
pended upon. For sale by Dr. G. W.
1rl, Pickens., and Dr. R. F. Smith,
LIVED IN TBR EE CENTURIES
Death of the Oldest Woman in Ala
bama. Age Was 116.
Mrs. Marsylla Keith, the oldest
woman in the state of Alabama,
died Wednesday April 30, at the
age of 116 at the residence of J. D.
-Long, 405 Herron treet, Montgom
ery Ala.
Mrs. Keith had been bedridden
Jor about six yeargad weighed
about 40 pounds at the time of her
death.
Mrs. Keith was borni in Darling
ton, S. C., in dei8u. e
from the Scotch settlei
over to America during the co -
hial times. At the age of 15 she
moved with her parents to what is
now Montgomery, where she was
married to James Keith at the age
of 16. A few years alter her mar
riage Mrs. Keith and her husband
moved to Butler county but came
back to Montgomery in 1853, where
she had lived ever sine. Mrs.
Keith was one of the earliest set
tlers in Alabama.
She came to Alabama when the
people were few, and it took all
they could do to fight off the In
dians and grow enough to keep
them alive. Hence her education
was limited by. circumstances, al
though she had a bright mind to
the end of her life.
Mrs. Keith has lived in the ad.
ministration of every president of
the United States down to the pres
three centuries-1700, 1800 and
1900.
Mrs, Keith had 13 children, four
of whom are now living.
The grandchildren are so scatter
ed and numerous that no accurate
estimate osn now be made of the
number. Twenty great-grand
children have been enumerated.
Mrs. Keith had two great-great
grandchildren, the children of Jack
Tally, whose wife was a Miss Eila
Keith, the great-grandchild of the
deceased.
KILLED BY BURGLARS.
Mcahon's Head Splub Open With Sharp
Edged Jimmy.
The-body of JaniesE. IcMahon,
a brother of ex-Judge.McMahon
was found at 5 o'clock this morn
ing in the vestibule of his home at
268 West 153d street, New York.
The police believe that he sur
prised two burglars who were try
ing to break into the place and
they killed him.
They think a sharp-edged bur
glars "jimmy'' was used. His head
as slashed and cut in many places,
there being one which divided the
left ear, penetrated the skull and
entered the brain. The only clue
found 'was a bloody trail left by
one of the assailanzts' foot prints
after having literalmy waded mn the
blood of his victim.
The police have arrested Donald
Kennedy, aged 24, charged with
murdering McMahon.
The McKinley National Memorial Asso
ciation.
Postmaster A. M. Morris has re
ceive'd from the McKinley Nation
al Memorial Association a limited
supply of the certificates which
have been prepared for distribu
ion to contributors to the monu
mont fund as souvenirs of their
participation in that great enter
prise. The certificate is a beauti
ful work of art on which is given
an excellent reproduction of Mrs.
McKinley's favorite likeness of her
husband, together with a picture
of the McKinley honie in gpnton
and of the White House. The
wording below the illustration is
as follows: "This certifies that
,has contributed to the
fund for the erection of the nation
al memorial at Canton, phio, in
honor of William McKinley.'' The
workmanship and artistic effects
are of the yery highest order, the
great house of 'liffany & Co., New
York, being the designers and
manufacturers. The supply in the
hands of Postmaster Morris is a
portion of the first edition of the
certificates and is sent here - to en
able those who have not as yet con
tributed to do so. Parties who
have already identified themselves
with the movement will receive
souvenirs direct from the office of
the association or through local
committees.
A Startling Test.
To save a life, Dr. T. G. Merritt, of
No:- Mehoopany, Pa., made a startling
test resulting in a wonderful cure. He
writes, "a patient was attacked with~
violent hemorrhages, caused by ulcerra
tion of the stomach. I had cf ten found
Eectric Bitters excellent for acute stom
ach and liver troubles so I prescribed
them. The patient gained from the first,
and has not had an attack in 14 months.
Electric Bitters are postively guaranteed
for DysvepsiaI dgetion, Constipatior
and Kidney troube. Try them. Only
nl.aimickn- Drg o
STATE BOBROWI1YG MONEY.
Has Already Borrowed $75,000 and Ms
Borrow 9300,000.
The State of South Carolina mad,
arrangements last week to borrov
$50,000 and another rate will bi
made for *25,000 soon, making i
total of $75,000 borrow y MA
1st.
This is rather early for the
State to be borrowing money, bui
the State treasurer thinks it wil]
be necessary to have it on hand
by the first of the mouth, and he
does nvt wish to run behind in
meeting tLe obligations of the
"e.
The' eta'
will have to borrow up to the tall
amount authorized by law-$300,.
000-before the general assembly
meets agaiin.
BAILEY'A FEE 8200.000.
'enator Winy Fortune in Texas Deal in
New York.
The friends of United States
Senator Joseph W. Bailey are Con.
gratulating him on his splendid
financial success in the east. John
H. Kirby recently needed money
to build another railroad and went
to New York to get it. Going by
Washington he employed Senator
Baily to assist in urging New York
capitalists to put money into Mr.
Ifirby's Texas enterprises. Mr.
Bailey was to receive a fixed fee
and a percentage. Mr. Kirby says
Penator Bailey came away -from
New Yoric- -W~th..V200 o(Wto the
good.
Something About The Pare
Mr. Charles M. Harvey gives in
the current World's Work, some
amazing statistics as to the bigness
and value of our middle West and
Soth-the "Louisiana Purchase"
from Napoleon.
The thirteen origi 1 states dover
830,914 square miles; the purchase
covers 875,000 square miles. All
Europe except Russia and Scandi
navia is only 1,237,667 miles.
Half a billion dollars worth of
corn was raised on the purchase in
1902, 48 per cent of the product of
the whole country. More than
half the wheat crop and 38 per
cent of its oat crop were raised on
this territory.
Missouri alone has more people
than had the thirteen colonies that
revolted from Britain. Colorado,
a part of the purchase, alone pro.
duced .last year $28,000,000 in gold,
more than the entire territory of
the United States had produced
from the landing of Cabot to the
strike at S utter's. mill iD 1848.
Montana alone has added *1.000,
000,000 to the world's wealth of
metals:
The corn yield of one state, Iowa,
for the single year 1902 would 1,ay
six times over the price we paid
Napoleon for fourteen states or
parts of states and territories.
A DOUBLE MURDER.
Offier and His Prisoner Shot to Death.
Constable Moneyhan and his
prisoner, the "Rev." D. M. Malone,
living at Wardell,twelve riileswest
of Caruthersville, Mo. were mur
dered Sunday night by an armed
mob of disguised men. Sheriff
Franklin has a clew to some mem
bers of the mob. Great excite
ment prevails throughout the
county.
Malone was one of the "sancti
~fed" preachers who infested the
country some time ago. He was
about 50 years old and had a wife.
Recently he became enamored of a
grass widow, lI~rs. Mary Frill,
whom he converted to his faith,
and the two traveled togetner as
man and wife.
A warrant was isstied for living
together unlawfully and Money
han arrested them. It was too late
to carry them to Carrathersville
and he took them to his residence
to be carried there the next day.
At 11 o'clock Sunday night some
one called to the officer. When he
went to the door he was shot with
out warning.
The mob then swarmed into the
house and shot the preacher dead,
dragged his body into the wood
and riddled it with bullets. Mrs,
Frill was jailed Monday morning.
The shooting of the officer is a
mystery.
"A man living on a farm near hern
came in a short time ago completely
doubled up with rheumatism. I handei
him a bottle of Chamberlain's Pain Bain
and told him to use it freely and if noi
satisfied after using it he need not pay
cent for it," says C. P. Rayder, of Pat
ten's Miills, N Y. "A few days later he
walked into the store as straight as
string and handed me a dollar saying
give me another bottle of Chamberlain'i
Pain Balm. I want it in the house al
the time for it cured me." For sale b2
Dr. G.W. Earle, Pickens and Dr. R. F
Smith, Easley.
AN: INTERESTING
t Presiding Elder
and Il
Ini e laiiso &
the moithly
by the Methodists -
ville distrcte
presiding elde hase i
article, which will be
and will be appreciate bj
frienda and the publiec
last iasue of theM ion
completed r tira0! onfld
Greenville distr'
district ingoodsia
and people t
met with theaw selco6 e
friends df former d
hearty hand shake and a chee
"God bless you.
At Pickens, our old i
for more than sizteen year*a
practicedara very car ^
gregation [came ut to hoa .u
preach, and gave the ver
attenton while we atteme
pound the precious truthsof G
Word. As we stood up---..
that splenqid audience -nd
down upon the upturned' -e-%,
the people, our hearts swell
gratitude -to God for isicole
in permitting us to retir.- n
preach to the people amoniwho
in the long ago, we scattere&.t
wild oats. of our youth.A$h
same time a feeling of sadnesspx r
sessed us, for. we missed ma
familiar faces of aid
syne." S
0r ithe'rier. Whil sp
had returned unto God wh
them their bodies were peacefua
resting in the village cemeterysrd
by, there to remain until theresur-;:,
rection morning, when the slejmg..."1
dust shall agintsFin
-the voiceif Him who is the
rection and the Life, and who
said "If I live ye shall live also
About two miles out of Pickens
is Bethlehem. Here we were re
minded of an incidentthat occurred
.on a Quarterly Conference occai 1.
ion more than twenty -years ago.
Dr. S. B. Jones was the Presiding
Elder, and Dr. S. P. H. Elwell the
pastor. It was a cold, darkgrain
day, and not more than a dozen of
the faithful were present andthese
were clustered immediately aiound
the pulpit. Just before~ services
began two -godless, dissipated men
of the world from Pickens drov
into the church yard, and entering
they sat about 'midway of -the
ch'irch. Dr. Jones eyed ethiem
closely for a moment or two, and -
then announced his text: "Turi.
ye, turn ye, for why will ye die,
o house of Isreal?" And- sneha
sermon! Though preached at ei
two men Dr, Jones preached a
though he were preachinig to a
thousand. At the 'conclusion of
the aermon 'the door of the church
was opened, and one of the men of
Pickens went forward and gave his
hand to Dr. Elwell the pastor, as
a candidate for church member
ship. The other was amazed and
thought his companion drunk.
Years passed; the first of these
two Joung men was stricken down
with a fatal illness, and beside his
dying bed stood the friend and comn
pai.ion of Bethlehem, rejoicing
with him as he shouted the praises
of his Saviour. For many years
now this man has been in heaven.
Dr. .Jones and Dr. Elwell are also
there. The fourth man still lives
and now fills the place then so ably
filled by Dr. Jones. His friend
and companion on that cold, dark,
rainy Sunday at Bethlehem was
Col. J. C. Thompson of the Pickens
Sentinel. Peace to his ashes.
-When you want aspleaant physic try
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tab
lets.. They are easy to take and pleant
in effect. -For sale by Dr. G. W. Earle,
Pickens, and Dr. R. F. Smith, Easly. -
Blizzard struck Chicago Forty Xnes Au
- Hour.
Chicago, Special-A blizzardj
with the wind at torty miles an
hour struck Chicago today. JIt
was one of the most seygere on
record.
GREATLY ALARMED
By a Persistent Coughl, but Perm
nently Cured by Camberlaift"
Cough Remedy.
Mr. H. P. Burbage, a student -as~
in Greenville. S. (2:, had been troubled -
for four or five years with g continuous
cough which he sars, "greatly alarmed
mcausing me to fear that I was in-the
first stage of .consumption." Mr. Bar
bage, having seen Chamnberlain's Copgd
SRemedy advertised, con::luded to try .
LNow read what be says of it: "I BO
felt a remarkable change and after 3~
two bottles of the twenty-five centI3S
was p'ermanently cured." Sold by D.7~
W. Earle, Pickens, and Dr. R. .
Easley.
A certainl cure forC
Shake into your 'rhees &inS '
powder. It cures Chlbin5S~
sweating, Swollen feet.: .
shoe stores. 25e

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