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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1903-1906, October 01, 1903, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067659/1903-10-01/ed-1/seq-1/

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Ti_ Aprl'_'Ki 28, N90 aN Ei ,. C., am ta o d oIW, iild
Eutei-ed-) April 2', 19I Pt Picken S. C., naI'>dlla nte ne oto ogesofMrh3 89
-'NO~)\E) 10 IK NS . HU SA ,OTB R 1 1903- .tJ VOL. XXXv~ NC)
Eight cents a pound is
what a young woman paid for
twelve poulds of flesh.
She Was thin and weak and I
paid one dollar for a bottle of
Scott's Emulsion, apf1l by tak
ing regular doses had gained
t welve poutnds in weight before
the bottle was finished.
Eight cents a pound is
cheap for such valuable ma-I
terial.. Some pay more, some
less, some get nothing for
their money. You get your
mone's wortli When you buy
Scott's Emulsion.
\e will send you a little
free.
SCOTT z & )OWNE, ClEMlsrs,
49 Pearl Street, New York.
Soc. aml i.oo - all druggists.
A recent consular report reprints the
statistics of homestead entries in tl
Canadian northwest that were recent
ly published in the Toronto Glebe
These figures show that in the year
ended June 80, 1003, 31,002 hoinsteti
entries wero recorded, or inore that
double the number of the previous yeat
when the list showed 1-1,289. The
month of Juno itself showed no fewe:
than 0,0W4 entries as conpared with
3,349 for the corresponding month of
the previous year. In the last two
years there has been a very steady up
building of the population in the Cia
nadian northwest, a moveient that has
been encouraged by both the govern
ment and the railroads. As a result It
may be expected that Canada will
show an enormous growth in the
amount of food )'o(ucts whieh she will
have to sell for export. What was but
a few years ago generally considered a
country too cold and sterile for human a
habliation Is becoming one of the rieh
est food producing countries in the
world.
When the quantity of food t-ken if
too large or the gualit-y too rich, sour
stomach is likely to follow, and especial
ly so if the digtstion has been weakened
by Conlstipation. Kit slowly and not too
freely of easily digested food. MA:ticate
the food thoroughly.Let five iours elapse
between meals, and when you feel a
fullness and weight inl th~e region of the
stomach after eating take Chainberlain's
stomach and Liver Tabl.ets and the sour |
stomRach may bM ILVOi lel. For sule by
Pickens Drug Co., Earle's Drug Store,
T. El. Hunter, Liberty.
The sultan of Turkey is one of the
most amniable men in the world-when
a foreign war ship is in port. And as
for promuises Abdul Ihaiid is hard to
beat. If present pro11nies doC not suit.
heo is ready to offer others in such form;
as the powers may desire.
This country may lose an heiress 0':
ensionally, and soine of its proinenhlW~t
mnen nuay take up their re4idlence
abroad. but there need be no wvorry
about Anerlea's cupI ever leaving Un
ele Samn's domain.
Bukln Arnica Naive
Has world-wide fame for marvelouas
curea.It surpast-es any other salve, lo
tion ointment, or balm for cuts, corns,
burns, boils~sores, chapped hanad s, skin
eruptions, felons, ulcers, tetter, sait
rheunm, fever sores; infalifl for pile.
Cure guaranteedI. Only 25c. Pickons
Drug Co.
Prosperity of the Railroads.
That the railroads of the country are
enjoyfug an era of p)rosperilty is indi
catedl by the facet that v'ery few of
themi are going inte the hands of re
ceivera. According to figures furnished
by the Rtailwaty Age, during the last
half of the -last fiscal year receivers
were app~ointed for only five unmpor
tant railroads, hiaving a total mileage
of seventy-nine uidles, a bonded debt of
$5,010,000 andl~ caplial stock of $s35.
000. The largest railroad in the list is
the Muscatine North and South rail
roado, operaxtinag only twenty miles of
roadl, and none of thiem can attribute
failure to pnay of the conditions affect
ing ilailroads generally.
Tfhe list of' foreeolosuires comiled by
the Rallway Age gIves a total of three
roads, with a mileage of 1415 mailes, ai
bonded debt of $833,000 and caupitial
stock amouting to $'2i3,000. D)urlng
the correspiondling p~eriod of 1002 there
wa~s a total of ele'ven for('chosuare sales,
covering :249 miles of roade and~ $12,
* 707,000 of capitalization.
Trhe decrease in raallhd bankrupte3
is not due entirely to businiess activity.
for conasolidat ions of rca ilway p~roper
ties have exercised a mnarked1 innluence
Rtailroads are now rarely biuit where
they are not needed, and capital is not
recklessly wasted in constructing lines
with a view of compelinag their pur.
chase. Tihe cutthroat policy in railroad
construction las, in fact, alnost en
tirely disap~peared, thereby materially
reducing the annual crop of receiver
ships.
wh len trouabil with constipation try
Chiami criaina's $temach anmi I iver~ Tal.
lets. They arc eaisy to, take and prcdIuce
-no grIping or othecr uanpleasant effects,
For sale by Piokons Drpg C '., Earle's
.Drug Store, T. N, Ilunter, L-berty.
The Best Pyesex~IPtion for' M9a
Chilla and Fever ila lpottle of GnoevH aKr
LKas Cupm.a. TioN a. It' 1A simcply iron and qininec
ns a atelesas f rn). No mare -nao pail. a-rie &a
E18Y MONEY FOR FARIMS
Prof. Holden's New Idea About
How to Plan Corn.
SORT SEED CORN BY HAND
If Adopted He Estimates That It Will
- Add .480,000,000 .Bushels to the
Crop of the Corn Belt-And it
Would Require Only a Few Win.
ter Evenings' Work.
"Let every farmer In the seven
great corn States give a few winter
evenings and 480,(X)00,00 bushels will
be added to the annual crop of thie
corn belt."
In these wordi Prof. P. G. Holden
of the Ames Agricultural College sum
marizes the results to be expected of
the campaign instituted by himself
and the lowa Corn Growers' Associa
tion.
It isn't increased acreage that Prof.
Holden wants; it Is better results
from the present acreage. It is not by
any artificial culture that he would
bring about these results. le prom
ises that they shpl be realized if the
farmer does the simple thing of put
ting a hundred live kernels of corn in
every thirty hills.
Entirely new in agriculture is the
experimental work of Prof. Holden,
and throughout Iowa he has convinced
meetings of farmers that for once a
professor in an agricultural college has
a reform that is thoroughly practical.
In a word, his plan requires only the
sorting by hand of seed corn and the
filling of plates in corn planters in
such a way as to drop the required
iinber of grains of corn in each hill.
To find how much the farmers of
Iowa are losing each year by not prop
erly planting corn, Prof. Holden last
year sent 1,00) letters to all parts of
Iowa asking the number of stalks in
each hill in corn fields. Ile found that
the stand was but 75) per cent. of what
he has demonstrated will produce the
largest yield, and last year's corn crop
was generally considered a good stand.
The other day he himself inspected
twenty-four of the best corn fields he
could find.
"I found," he reported to a imeeting
of the Iowa Corn Growers' Association
in Sioux City, "from 3. to 86;.2 per
cent. of a perfect stand. The average
loss was 28.7 per cent.
"I do not mean by this that the field
that has live stalks in each hill is bet
ter than one with four and that hills
of six stalks are better than hills of
five. I have found that the best re
'cults are obtainued from an average
of about three and a third stalks to a
hill.
"T have found one stalk in a l1ll
will produce but one-third as much
corn as a proper number of stalks,
two stalks three-fourths of a yield and
five stalks three-fourths of a yield. In
making my tables I counted either
three or four stalks a 100 per cent.
stand.
'For ten years the average yield of
corn in Iowa has been approximately
35 bushels. A yield of thirty-live bush
els with a 70 per cent. stand. which is
the average found in a number of
years, wvould become lif ty buahels with
a 10t) per cent, stand." -4
The acreage planted in cornu in the
seveun States growing over 100.000,000
bushuels of corn in 1902 was: Illinois,
0,023,.180; Iowva, h.3()2.O88; Nebraska,
7,81 7,th;2; Kansas. 7,-is51.093; MissourI,
0,775,198; Indiana, 4,520,937; Ohio, 3,
'200,224.
The combined acreage was about 48,
000,000. A ,,ainu of ten bushels an acre,
or a 90 per cent. stand, wvhich Prof.
liolden thinks is easily attainable,
would mean an increase in the annual
yield of these States of 480,000,000
bushels.
On the big lFunk farm at Blooming
ton, Ill., Prof. ilolden's theory was
carried out last year. Several thou
sand acres wvere planted with seed
sorted b~y hand, through planters ad
justedi to dr'op the proper number of
kernels.
Previously, the best yield was 58
1)ushela an acre. Last year the aver
age was 72 bushels. Of the gain, Pruof.
Hlolden estimates 80 per cent, was due
to the standl andl 21)01e cent. to the
excellent germinating powver of the
seed. In the experimental fields under
Pr'of. Iloldon's control the yield has
nevep 1)een less than 410 bushels sincq
1890.
The ownuer of 4,000 acres of corn
ground at Oldebolt, Ia., this spring
bought six cora planters and put thuenj
to work hurriiedly. ie has examined
his field and found a stand of 13 1.4
stalks to each lull. H~e estimates his
lose at $20,(MXi. ie has told that her'e
after he will plant according to the
Ilolden method.
"Aw, that isnm't practical," objected a
farmer in one of Pr-of. Hlolden's meet.
ings. "The idea of mue sorting grains of
corn by hand. 'I have something bet
ter to do."
"All right," answered Prof. Holden.
"We will say that you have the work
done by a man to whtom you pay $2 a
day. lie will sort at least a bushel of
shelled corn ev'ery (lay.
"Trhat bushel will plant seven acres
of gr'ound. Trho fact that it has been
sortedl will add at least ten buihels to
the acre yield. A t an average price of
30) cents a bushel that would muean a
return of $21 for the $2 you inv'ested
in having the corn sorted.
"IBut you can (10 it as5 well on winter
evenings when it will have cost you
nothing."
British India buys abroad $260,700,.
000) worth a year', of which the United
States suplies $3,772,000, or about
one nI'tetleth. The lar'gost item from
the United States is $1,000,000 worth
af kerosene oil.
What is Lifel e
In the last analysis nobody knowvs,but
we (1o knowv that it is under strict law
Abuse thgt law even slightly, pain re.
suits. Irregular living meauns dengel
ment of organs, resulting ini constpa
tionu, hleadache or liver trouble. Dr.
King's new life pills quickly te~adjusti
this, It'sm gentle, yet thorough. Onl~
95o at Piokons Drug .Co.
Death Ovortakes us all and ther
Cmlnne the unm~etae.
The Humbert Trial.
All France has beei agog for the
past three weeks over a crIminal trial
whichl in Its demand upon public inter
est almost rivaled the Dreyfus court
martial, of which it was remni)iscent in
that the chief counsel for the defense
was N1. Maltre Labori, who defended
the unhaippy prisoner of 1evil's isle be
fore the military court at Iennes. It
was the trial of the notorious I lumbert
family, which by tales of a va.t inher
Itance from a mythical inillionaire, tied
up by litigation with other heirs, the
mysterious Crawford brothers, gulled
French banks and financiers out of
$10,00.000. Not content with this, the
Humberts added the bourgeoisie to
their victims by promoting the com
pany known as the Rente Vingere.
For years "La Grande Therese," as
Mine. Humbert is known in Paris,
moved in the highest society, entertain
ing royally in her luxurious apart
ments, while her husband waas saving
his country as a member of the cham
ber of deputies. Sho numbered among
her friends some of the most prominent
oilcials of the French government.
With the inevitable collapse, when
bankers would lend no more and the
mysterious millions of the Crawfords
were not forthcoming, the Ilumberts
fled to Midrid, and the cry sent up by
the poor stockholders of the Rente Via
gere ascended to the throne of French
justice.
That cry received little hearing at
first, and it was openly charged that
the delay in having the fugitive pro
moters apprehended and returned to
Paris for trial was due to complicity in
their schemes of those who sat iII the
seats of the mighty, especially the
French ambassador to Spain. The trial
came at last, attended by audiences
more brilliant than those at the fetes
of Longchamps. and all Labori's elo
quence, the friendship of lofty person
ages and Mie. liIun bert's incoherent
revelations of the alleged Crawford's
identity with the traitor Regnier, who
bought for Prussia Bazaine's surren
der of Metz in return for the millions
which lie left to Mine. Humbert and
which she would not touch when she
learned their source, haive not availed
to save her and lier family from sen
tences of live years iII prisont.
Such a stupendous financial conspira
cy as that planned by Mie. Therese Is
beyond the wildest* dreams of the
"king of American bunko steerers,"
and Its success must be attributed to oi
ther childlike truistfultns or gullibility
verging on to idiocy on the part of the
French people.
The Mainspring of Life.
Political economists have told us that
self interest is the mainspring of indus
try. It is not true, writes Dr. Lyman
Abbott in the current issue of the At
lantie Monthly. Love is the main
spring of industry. It is lovo for the
home and the wife and the children
that keeps aill the busy wheels of in
dustry revolving, that enlis the factory
hands early to tile mill, that aierves
the arm of' the blacksmith wor-king i
his forge, that inispires the farimer alt
his plow and the merchant at his desk,
that gives courage to the soldier and
platlence to the teacher. Erskinae was
asked how lie dared, as an uniknowna
barrister, facei a hiostile court anmd in
sist on his right to be heard. "I felt
niy children," lie r'eplied1, "tugging at
my robe and saying, 'Hlere is your
chanic, father, to get us breadl.' " It
is this visioni of the childrena depenidenmt
oin us that inspires us all ini the battle
of life.
IWhether we cultivate a farm, or oper
ate a factory, or manage sa store, or
build and coniduct a railroad, 01r paint
pictures, or write books, or preach ser
mons, or enact and enforce laws-what
ever we do, the end of our activity is
the nurture and training of children in
tis primary school, which we call life.
in preparation for some life, we know
niot what, hereafter.
It is said that King Peter of Servia
Is already practically a prisonier in his
paiace. If so, it is no more thiian
be might havec expected. The mnilitairy
party which made him can unmake
him, as it did his predecessor. Abdica
tion. however, Is hardly to lbe expectcd
of Peter at this stage of thne game. i~e
has both IRussia and Austria on his
side, anid each of those powers, esp~e
chilly Russia, has a good dleal of ianflu
once at Belgrado. It ia by the permnis
810on of those naitions that Mervia re
mains on thme map.
Porto Rico Is encouraged by the
promise of a profitable growth of sea
island cotton. About 10,000 bales a-e
exp~ected from this year's crop, anid 50,
000 are estimated as the product of the
near future. Sugar lands, it is said.
realize about $15 an acre, while $00 anm
acre can be secured by time growth of
this stanpie cotton. If this is correct
Porto Rico is to be congr-atulatedl.
The farmers of New York state are
comliainaing that thiri crops ar-c going
to waste b~ecaiuso it is iminpossible to
irio help to harvest them. Presently it
will be necessary for time gov'ernmnt
to ol~er a bounty for every farmn hand
that enan be captured,
Baren 'Toll, a Russian explorer, is
mnissinig, and huis frienids fear lie has
been collected.
flias Sold a Plie of Chabs lainN
Cough Itenmedy.
I have sold Chaamberlain's Couigi
IRemedy for more than twenty years
and it has always given satisfaction.
hnave sold a pile of it and can recomn
wond it highly,.-Joseph AlcEihiney
Linton, Iowa. \Vou will find this rome
dy a good frleudwheni troubled witi
cought or cold. jt always af'ords quici
relief anad is pleasant to take. For sal
by Piekense Drug Co., Earle's prua
RUSSUI 51100 SYSTEM
Secret Conduct Records Kept
Almost from Infancy.
A MORAL BILL OF HEALTH
Entire Classes Often Combine in Dis
obeying Their Teacherz -- I nsoleice
and Rudeness Common--Teachers
Often Assaulted--- Police System.
The recent circulnr of tihe minister
of Public Instruction, M. Salinger. oil
the decay of diselIpline in intermediate
schools and a portion of the primary
schools Inl th cities caliput bu con-sid
ered as other thyn a coufession of tho
weakness of the police theory of popu
lar education which has been so slub
bornly followed In Itussia during th
last half-century, not to speak of earli
er times. The MlinLister Is- well aware
that the evil results of imposing police
duties upon the school teachers nre
nothing new. One of his Iirst acts as
Minister wais to order the (liscontInu
ance of the secret conduct records
which used to accompaiiy the gym
naslum scholars to the universities and
other highier educational Institu.ions,
and which rendered many an unhappy
youth a poltical sus)ect almost from
his Infancy. This testified to the
Minister's benevolent dispositioni and
sound judgment, since it Is universally
admitted in itussia that these secret
records erected an lopassable barrier
between pupils and teachers. The
abandounilo en t of the secret records
was, however, only on1e sitep. and tile
Minister does not seen to have de
cided upon a second. Ills late circu
lar seeks to ma!ntain the police sys
tern and to make it more effmelont. At
the same thnic, It urges tho teachors to
acquire and exil-cise a wholesoio
moral influence upon their charges.
As a matter of fact, It Is well under
stood that the scholars hate their
teachers. despise their legalized In
struction, mind regard forbidden iotra
ture-as alone worih study merely be
cause It is forbidden.
All this is so well understood that
teachers who attempt to cultivate
friendly relations ivlth their sehoi' rs
are regarden with smspielon by hoth
the police and school autherities. This
Is a pnuly proved by scores of seet ci
culars which have been sont out fn-ro,
the Mlinistry (if Puhlic I lust ructiont
during \ir. Sanger's own term of ollive.
It, Is not inltiided to convey the im
ression Ithat 11. Saniger is Iisincere.
lie iustly enjoys public sympathy and
esteem to an uiiuial degree. Ills cir
cular. however.. shows that he has un
dertaken tlie imposs!ble.
The AMinistor coiplans that entire
classes eft en coin 'ne in diso1eyV
their suiperiors. Inst01anices oft lusolaiI)IIe0
and rudeness are common. 'eachers
have been personilly anssa ilt el. aid
many scholars inl senior form:'s are en
gaged in secret propaganla against the
Government. instend of olmittig
that it is the police smyqtemh of od--a
tion which engenders hatred and con
temlpt of all auf ioril y, the Mlins 'or
blames the teachers for taking no he(l
to the conduct of sch')ars in the
stroets and in public phircs. Scholars,
lie saiys, not1 only sniol(1(1 in ih e s t~s
and leav~e ofl p~oii ons of- thlei r sch'oil
un iform, hut fail to sa5lute th e ireprir
senata ives o f the Mfiistry or~ ( ven .'('he
(ioverorilO-( kiieral. it 5is no doubt toe
hat In thle large cities the t(I(achere,
haiive acciustoimed themisel'vs to a lax
er .superiSl00 oif tJcholirs out (If sc'hool
hani is custonury in'li t he simaller
p~rovincial towns.
A liussin in a certain wvell-aunthlenti
catedi I nstanice had somte ilticritIy in
procui nig a clen mo111) al "hei of
hecalth"i when lhe tiesi red to en or a
university. Whlen pre('ssod the gynm
nasum dire'ctor' said.
"Youi aire a Sociallst."
"I low do you know I am a SocIal
1st7"
"Why- at liftoon years of age you
were seen in thec streets with Ilerbe~rt
Spencei's Sociology (slc) uioer . your
arm." In the provincilal ;townie the
schiolars of upp~ier forms are subjected
to domieiliary visitations, accom~ in
led by the seizure of hoots .hoild t >1h0
uinsulitablie for t heir age, and must so.
cure wiritten pernlission from the hieadl
snaster bofore daring to visit a comn
irado. Ini the former. Lithuanlan pro
vinces, now forming the geinei'al gov
ernment (If Vilnia, school chiilreinare
puinishod for talking Polish in public,
with their pairents.; Uut t Is' useless
to muiitip~ly de4tailii. Itussian liter$urio
abonunds in ev'idences thu'atlthuverage
scholar regar'ds the achoo1l as little
piore than fi prison hind the tencher as
little hotter than a gnolei-nand a spy.
Lonidoni Times ('oirrespondenol.
Rare Birds in the Londilom zob.
Five beinuitifull 14itle birds,' almtiost, if
lnt quilte, thA.tini3st things in the
Way sof birds, have boon actfuired by
thle Zoo wvithin theQ ist (lay or-twvo.
Theiu filower ipockeir, as this exigiious
plinchi of feathers is termed: Is ai brightb
13y color-ed blrdlot whidh ~frequents
flowers for the sako qf the insectj
whieb gflthor i'oundt the honey patchen,
It live ~in Inidia 11nld the .Mlahiy re
gion whien wvild, and,, like a bumming,
bird, its rivall in siemlerness of statur-o,
builds a graceful hanging .nest, ini
whinichi are depiosited <quIto white eggp.,
whlch are as nluchi as a sixth' of. Its
ownI length. A few nionths ago .a pair
oIf those briliant littlo creatur-es wvere
on iew iti .the same nnmagerie, but
untii that timo they had1( never been
seen as cairesIV ini this couintr'y.
WVestminmster- ( azel te.
" 'Tain' alius do useful pgtopl-0 dat
makes de inos' stir ii do *oi1'': ld
Uncle liheon. -"A mnan-. ta or
'tr'acts me' 'tenitil liun (d10 )ii 'what
give de' p.Oty un' paId fbh- d -Or'osh
menits."-Washinigton_Star
A !1y's Wild -Rible f'oife
W~'i family aroundl cijectit g him to
(lie, and a sonm riding% a-mle to oF~if, to
get Dr. IKing's New Diday~vdry' fcn- (Jpp
sumiption. Coupghs arnd Col4 W . h
Urown of Le-esvIlle, Inad.,RA<J tjed (1eath1
agonies froth pathntaI but iti w-onder
ful medichte gav'e iunelani'relIef andsbon
cured hdm. Vie Writ4 'lf''nbw bleeI
s ouly~i eyery ig.ht." Liko, iar-veh yty
Scures of Cintomption, pt~inmti,bson,
spatchlets mci-it few all thurpat. hmd ~lung
F-trouliles. Guaranteed h'ot tce 50o and
$1.00. Plckena Drug Co .
THE MATHESON PLAN;'
A Proga .eiavle 4 ounity Paper Adde It
E'iod o rse im en t.
A srious problom before thi
peoplo of this stato now is that of
finding dosirablo set tiers for oui
al1most depopulated tural disitricts,
.111 11) t Iid in) soilviiig this, Mr. A
J. M.u1lusonl, a1 Wealthy p!aidler
Inecliant In(i ban kor of Bvue s
villo, I a set on foot at movem iiI
whieb is being widely discussed by
the ipress, and that is to iduc(t
immigration to South Caroliina
''rin among the stird , 1 )d fear.
11g highlinderu's - f 1eo hin.
It is recognizt a it f et thai
xi l the flocking Uf the whii
Iolin tho countri'y to the Imi.il LownsE
md the incrceasiig worth lesscs 01
.he negro on I lie farm, the quostier
of field labor is becom'GI1i1ng quiLe a
Ifmom.tus one1, and some ell'ol1
must I-e made. aid that at once,
t- . e Cure Compete) t 14 lianits foi
0h0 extensivo lands 'f 1is State.
In view (f this flc, tiell plhii
now oferLI'Ied to tli peopl is thalt, oil
the first Mouday in Novmbser thi
citiz.nI1s( of each cut11 y holk.1 i 1
mo ting and e.rgau'zo thimlselvs
into an ':Immigration Sciety,
electilig its ofliecre, 11.d also ap
pointiig three delh gtes to aJttnd
a State Colvention V. he hold iv
C(l 1rumbia on Tuesmay, Nov. 10t1
whe ich will in turn be kiowi -w
the 'Stato 1immigr-ation Bu:-eiut o
Fouth Carolinat" With const tultier
and by--lawv.
Mr. Matheson's idea is for this
1mreau to sind an agent to Sc.t.
land antd there steure as malny (l
the Very bo.st laborlers as possihk
with fiun Is tat have belen railsd
through this immigition I ureau.
WhiI Scotchmimi: are iotmnsely pi
hi, tic ) ope, IlIere are thoumibidt
In the I<'ri Ih1.! poi I ol, who as q
-Ina a ire very poor, 1imt at the s:1nm
Li V liIin(s, ilidustrious, frugakl
r(lii..u- and(l as ilne citizes; anid
h Ib rs as thei' worldl proin1ee, y.
who10 would U' wiling to emigrat(
if (he.- ha-l the 1mnn, a4 thoil
lan 1d 1 co igged anid barren t hal
they fih.d it diflicult to obtain ever
the bare necessities of life.
Thi plan may prove) a good on1,,
ih oIIh th cnvtion t ill niit h
at aI ohigated to a' opt it, and if
Ie thinking m1en of our State %ill
:lct inl unIisonI inl this mnatter and;( in,
teret t L emselves en ugh to h1i
I he-e ('linty' conivI'ntlions andt sei(
deleg:i lte to (o' umia the 10th 01
November, who kinows bult a1 satis.
('act ory' solut it'n of t his periple.xinig
<intio 111 f farmi laibor may be
evolvedI to he('ni ariid ouit in t hi
near ulo 6u re f.>r tho vast Ibette'r
Li 01,n8.
IFearfuil Odds8 Again-4s I liim.
iln bief' wa- the cond(itioni of ani old t'ot
sa ille', 0. For years hie wa'i
'n ui.di u~ ithi kidlney dlisease maiil njeithi
Ir iIo( terst nor1 meIdifcins gav~e himu r lit
At hngthI I.' tied Elcetric Bitt I rs. I
pu1t~ him orn his feet iln short, order S nt
now lhe testiflies, '"I am on te road t<
coinlete r'ecovery." Best oin (arth oi e
liver' andi kitiney Ii.ibkes ani.I alt fornu
,f st omnich and I owel trSo i'es. OnhI
i lM. (Onaranuteed by l'ieken's fI iug Co
EDUCATIONAL MATTERS.
M'ss Shelor Visits the Schools in Pick
-en3. Compulsory Education
a Necessity.
Tui~tloo Farm), Sept. I12.-Edi
tors t n:ier: I will tell you oI
my visit to the rural 'chools iri
Pickens counity.
is a grladulate of Clemson anid hal
his whole soul in hiiswor'k, ie hal
taught for years 81nd kr~ows whatl
to e'xpct of a teacher. Hie hat
p)lae dI his school .hooks w it th<I
Piokrens l hug Co., and this will lel
hilm visit thne seh ols.
1 had1( thbe hionior (If me~eths' \l is
.Jan ~r ighlt, thie daugh11teri of thli
eat of I'.dulcationt, WV. W. I'. llrghi
M1iss BrightI is thle drst woman te
(11l the- ofl'ico <f Sulpeinltendnt~o
Ih1 r fathe-r died and abe was at
lowed t.' fill (ou: . hi timei 1
'1Ie ICel Ci'r, as a w 1 hole, arie s Cr'
tOCh iln th ho, ~iols ini the falli
they 141ve no ltt at tenlded tho sliumm
OXinaliiftioni-I lie Ihamle law as we
havo. IlIas the assistanut attende<
the tiinuer' school?
-Superintendent llallumi winI
.w~ith me1 Io nearly all1 the sehool
and, told the hiatory of tho Ogdei
movement. 1'3 will receivo at'
lfl them for his schiools. Yoa
,ste it is "t he earl brdth
' catcha the worm.l1" lie has tak
Cen~greatIi nltereit in the work t~h
i onthorn linnuation nard1 ha
TO SELL
Is
SWASHIN RUID
MONEY
Proteoted 1-y U. S. Govornment. oo Patont 01e1o Records, De.
4th, 1900. All Infriigerf Proseented.
TRADW THE IfATEIT MARANK T H AGE
Cleanses Clothes, Floors, Windows, Stove Vessels, Tinware, Glass=
ware, Lamp Chimneys, Stone Vessels, Dishes, Etc.
That awful day-Wash day-robbed of its terrors. For scouring it is a world beater.
Saves wood, Saves time, Saves labor, Saves nioney. Needed everywhere, cvcry lay by every
family.
FAMILY R IGHTS ONLY $1.00 EACH.
Sure death to bed bugs and lice on stock Some recommend it highly for Hog Cholera. Five --
hundred to I o,ooo Family Rights. can be sold in a county. Ingredients easily obtain
ed. Is within the reach of all, an'd has a universal sale to good payi Ig customers.
READ WHAT YOUR NE1CHRORS SAY ABOUT THIS PREPARATION.
'This is to certify that I have eXamn- I have used the e WaAling Fluid . I have full - tested the Safn Washing
in&'el t-he forIulia nered il Ilmakitig tho Jin washing and rcour'igg and find it Fluid everywiay aid find it better than
a l'a~-r bgluid and find nothiig excellent. any soap, gold dust or wauhing powders
in it that will injure the tuost Ih-licate Mrs. J. L. O. T used. It is all that is elmmed
fabtric if used according to diretifons.
We agrie to firlish the inigredilits o I have used the Safe vaihing Fluid f Mrs. VF. A. Lewis.
imk e fonr gallons for 25c or a 48 gallon Iand find it superior to y preparation IS.
barrell for $ .1,. 1 have ever tried.
ICKlNS DRUO CO.. Sincerely, I hve thoroughly tested theoMre
Per~~~~~~~~ J.N1I1ln h iknS . Mrs. J. P. Carey. Ihaehougytsedt
Pvr J. N. 1itlluin Pik 0I . .JP y Washing Fluid for cleaning furniture,
1 h'ive h s'ed the safe Washing F'utid I havo used (lthe Safe Washing Fluiid waIling clothes and scour'in, and find
nd findn it all it. claims to be. Excellent it a great labor saver. I advtise all house
P iiil fimil it. to he all that is claiine. for it. for kill workc, scouring, etc. wT rtoIs i.
Mrs. A J Boggs. ora wok, couin, ec.keepers to use it.
Pickens, S. C. - M i. EWS, MRS. J. C. THOMPSON,
Pickens, S. C- Pickens, S. C.
Have you tried this wouderful preparation? If not bring your jug to the Gilreath Hotel
and get a free sample. It is twice as cheap as Soap and saves half the labor.
$1o.oo to $25.00 a Day Selling It.
We want ioo Live, Energetic, Young Men to advertise and sell this.preparation
There's a fortune in it. If you want to get into a money making business, we have it for you
Call and let us talk the matter ovcr.
Respectfully,
ROBINSON BRO'S. BLEACHING COMPANY.
01ULREATI[ lOTEL' PICKENS, S. C.
asked me to do. The whle pe ple' a dud i-y the south Carolina Fed- i.o.uessity', fr a certain clsspes~
aromiresedandPikes wl et raio of Woman's Clubs, the plo will not send their children to
god resuilt-. Youth's Companion and Lend.a- school, and after awhile the courts
'l he cowdsl were large t, all Hand Societies fr one or more will have their hands full and it zs
places. TI'e officers at the e mr't years- far botter to aid them now and
house hel ped i. I Illhum map out Superintenident H alluim told of stop so much crime.l~ If ou r young
the progr'am. It was so arr'anged1 Bear Swampj school at nearly all ladies will only try to give sun
that the schoo ls could untit', and, thce places, but I found one school shine to some one each day the
while I visitaed only eighteen whichi, in point -of building, wvas w.>rld will be brighter. Christ
shlsIcodmetorytea~cher moeo nielta erSapsad: ''Go ureaclh my gospel to
in Pickens, county meeth te chid- erf wamp idas than impre ~ ad every creature." Are we doing it
ri , ai n s o nty with tew c iles' .j ' a m a h i m r v dol d h n so m an y p eo p le a re n o t a b le
ion ad olyhav I CQ,'Iiijk~'while Cedar Rock has an improved to read and ohitdroni are growing
rldrive each day, building. The house was nicely up) ini idleness?
A t eac(h school a big dinner was painted and had blinds Ini front Maryc R. Shelor.
spread1 with the nicest things to we're a cloak room and lunch ---
eat, with no eud to fruits. T1heo closets. The r'oom could be made DO YOU GET UP
trustees invited the hast of epeak- in 'one large or two small ones IT AM A K
ers, and~ those whlo aided in -this Theroswrliteipwt1 IT A EBC
eduentional campaign were Prof. '~n 1C0fte l)wt
Iluges f Geenille Itv. eb-pateut desks and tiico stoves, but Kidney Trouble Makes You Miserable.
Iliges f ,Cil'll,1nvo1 b ibrrie orpitr.Cea
rtnof Anders n, R ev. ia, libraischo buicngis wo rth Almost everybody who reads tho news
of 'ia o ns RiL w, R x of ib rt' k .co l b idi g i o t gO papers is sure to now of the wonderful
(f b et st.Iv1 the best rral it__..... cures made by Dr.
ofl'v. Wad, 11fv Easey, l .~ S o so ue.in Is eve s . - Kilmer's Swamp-Root,
jourer \ 'a of' d e so , So i it or J.b i di g -e e s w. the great kidney, liver
~outho o AneronSolcior ~' I hiad the pleasuire of' a call fromt - and bladder remedy.
19. logg, I~o D Gilespi, Juigeit s the great medi
Nestong, Prof. Dan sie , and lr. Governor lIeyward. He saidh he ctrhumphouth;ndn
NovtolPrf.1)aie ad i.~woutld be sure to como to \i.coeed fetry;ds
Ilhan Anuildin, of Easey, covre aferyears of
PrfO.EDnd aesx orono an d w anted1 to see themmem scientIfic research by
l~rfW. T~nd mde ixorhors (of the 0. R1. S. I. A., but lie ~ Dr. Kilmer, the emi
sevcn (lao add resses. Prof. Dendy 'w( . -- -.- nent kIdney and blad
iveypparas a tahr nwudntspeak intown, but, '"drfl der specialist, and is
iwantedytopgptoarhearuraedistricin.wondefly successful hn promptly curing
P a kenos. h rrtl itrctlame back, kidney, bladder, uric acid trou
Pitkc~s.He, asketd tha I rag a mieeting bles and Bright's Disease, which is the worst
AtGssy ontamscoointh cutat fo m OtO orm of kidney trouble.
Sher lrow ot in 51he me elth- -u tr 'o hi .'E .R Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root is not re
-hrf iougt pi h ie-S. I. A. is attracting gleat atteni. ommnendedforeverythingbutifyouhavekd
wllig they wold iftpp ropritos $5 ion. hIisi should make us work .just theremedyyounced. It has beentested
willng hey oul aproprate$~ moi'e fir the u p) build ing of Oco. iin so many ways, in hospital work, in private
t o th e school li brary. '1hant aditer. .u.Gvro owr' vii practice, among the helpless too poor -to pur
noon boksdicionry nd n e. .o Goernr Hey ards vsitchase relief and has proved so successful in
11001, O~ls, lleioinryandan n- il mean great tihings for' Oconie. every case that a special arrangement has
.A Cylooi wer orderedl. M r . l - ''il a been made by which all readers of this paper
olie willehavein his party the South who have not already tried it, may have a
.Iirw is a very fine tr'ustre- Ca rohinai repr'esenitativos of the sample bottle sent free by mail, also a book
A t Gates, M r. Jaike Gai're tt e aid .telling more about swamp-Root and how to
if lb thers 1 rais ' heSoult hern Edullcat ion Board, and find out if you have kidney or bladder trouble.
, fto ter ou d ra iisO he every Oconcean should make his When writing mention reading this generous
wouldIive(I0 to haea ineo offer in this paper and
give $10 havestay #tith us oige to be romembered. send your address to
muont ha' sobjol-a graded country AlIl the schools should close to go Dr. Kilmer& Co.,Bing- ~ l
schi'ool. 11 i sid it was fatr b'ette , hamton, N. Y. The
jto hear the speeches at the rally, regular fifty cent and Jnooramp..oog.
t, have th' th jldron under your Tri mue and latce will be inentionied 'dollar sizes are sold by all good druggists.
win thn t le thm g of toDon't make.t 'ny mistake, but remember
winoo utait toloran the goay t.o later- the name, S.w mp-Root, Dr. Kilmer's
.schiolii lilolde an th wa tiSwamp-Root, anc the address, Binghamton,
hiive a goodl schio-. wa's to go down'I I thanked the Governor for mak- N.Y., on every bottle.
iln your1 poeiots. I have Pine. u nOomemnclne iiI s.* .. .
hieal d that t hey got the montey. s, I i 'pi~," nwago uPas f ~ 0bOil
Pknsis truly awake toher iti ng- ~ ho t"lo n t ieyuaf od
torest. r r~e' drs V5fn npaieo hnnhransClc lnc
:I wrote to M.Uhmautmy ~eyrtadDaroaIoey'a' r n
, work. ie replied :q ' will Uive tt.Speitnet0 .Ma.ordoewktltbwltruead
four flags to Pickents coiunty, as tnhpst eal ovstsm igayrlewe yfin i.C
they aided you so m uch.' oft'r r l s h o s i c n e J h s n e c a t h r , a v s d m
I found, only one0 schiool withi801 n u ahcidtyt ls a ral eivdadwe
flowers in the school i'oom, and onemaetobiligeatflbfehatkethtirI(s w niry
I wilth pictures on' the walls. Occ- lecneH ilvstol ua url hikyu(o h ooo
- nee is ahdad of Pickens on that s h o l.i h a d f m nd d " F rs l ~
a line, but Pic~kens is ahead in many I ikna ela cne iktsDu oTrosDu tr,
sate as ,o ehsbeind vhry cmulsodmred.cto s .N hne,~bry

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