E PICKENS SENTINELJ
Entered.April 23, 1903 at PickeNs, 1. C. as scoLnd lam matr under ant of Cogres a rchJ 17 9.
VO.,__V PICKENS, SOUTH CAROLINA, -WEDNESDAY, UY1,10.N.
Interesting News Notes From
the "Big Eastatoe."
Bad Mail Facilities-A Roast-A Rail
road Project and a Trolley
Nimmons, July 7, 1006.
In line with your oth
er corresponidents from the rural
sections I have Ito births, doaths 01
inarriages to chronicle, neither do
I know "what fellow called on whose
girl last Sunday,'' and it would
hardly ho the proper thing to in
forn the pullic that Walter Lang.
ston aid George Chrnp'nan, dressed
in their storo cloth es, and blushing
like school girls, visited inl this
section Buiiday, I have no news to
I am not out in the sticks for fun
or health, but for the purpose of
increasing my limited stock of "fil
thy lucre" and the same tuie add
ing to the appearance ot some of
tho improvements on "Big Easta
too", for this beautiful valley is
keeping pace with the balance of
the county and fast getting out of
Farmers are somewhat behind
with their Work, but crops are "'bang
up' and growing at a tremendous
rate and the entire valley bears the
"ear marks" of prosperity.
Mr. Will Ellenburg has erected a
fine roomy house. This is why I
am out oil "Big Eastatoe", giving
the building its color, from found
ation to roof and from cellar to
garret. Standing on a hill the house
colmonds a magniificient view and
ii itself a land mark for many
miles around. As this is the first
houso on the big Eastatoe ever to
receive a coat of paint, I am some
what "stuck" on the honor
Now don't shake your head, and
look doubtful, for it a cold fact,
that the past Sunday I attended
''preaching." On the maxim, "bet
ter the day, better the deed," the
good people thought it their duty
to have the church painted and at
once set about raising the funds
and in an hour's time gave me the
* work and I suppose they now con
sider it my duty to give them an
'up-to-date' 'three coat job." As
some one has said, "show me the
churches and the school houses, and
I will read the character of the peo
ple," the outside world will have
a high opinmon of the people in the
country surrounding the Eastatoe
The people of this section are a
grateful class, but they are entitled
to a big kick against Uncle Sam 's
mail facilities. There are two mails
per week at thlis office, and as the
aha fthe incoming mail, a per.
onreceiving a letter on Wednesday
cantsend out his answer 'til Sat
urday Forfour to six days for mail
ttrvlfifteen miles, is not much
* credit to our Uncle Sam's boasted
rapid transit. This section should
have at least a thrice a week mail.
but as it stands, a wonderful im
provement can be made without;
* trouble or expense. The mail from,
the county seat Is now carried to
Nine Times, an office four miles
the main line of travel, where it
remains over three days, while the
carrier goes on to Sunset daily. By
sending this mail on to the Sunset
office on the main line of travel to
the county seat, people could gath.
or up their mail at least once in a
soason. Newspapers are too old f< r
use ag'*rapping paper when they
arrive and we never know whena
Sunday comes, only by keeping tab
on a stick or watching a preacer
on his rounds. It is a shame
Sand an injustice to the people.
Congressman Alken can win the
everlasting good will of these peo
* pie by taking this mattnr in hand.
This section is very much inter
e~sted in the movements of the En
gineer corp Surveying a line across
"Filthy Lucre." 4
the mountains to Soneca, S. 0. p P
learn that they are at or near "Dev. a
ils Hole" about three miles from t<
this place, and have run a very sat. t
isfactory Jine to that point. The 0
building of this line means much 8'
for this section, and a4Lo to Pickens, ti
Easloy and the lower end of the 0e
county. Trade and traffic gener. W
ally drifts to, and follows the near. b
est railroad, and a large amount of si
trade from the Eastatoo, Laurel and t
Crow Creok sections will be diverted I n
from Pickenis and Eabley.
This dividing of trade was mo3t P
noticeable after building of the "
Transylvania road through the g
French Broad valley in North Caro- t4
liua. Before the building of that w
road almost the entire trade of that d
mnouintain section crossoa the moun. c
tains to Greenville, S. 0. In those it
days Greenville merchants were b
heavy users of space in the moun-. 9
tain newspapers. Today ynu could kc
not give space in a mountain paler
to a merchant in that city, the ,
trade having followed the line of 0
roa.1 to Asheville, liendersonville at
and other points. Naturally a
portion of this business will come
back over the mountains, on com
pletion ot this road, and it seems
that the road instead of being de.
trinmeutal to the business interests
could be made to work to the ad. 09
vantage of the towns of Pickens 0
and Easley by running a' trolley a
from Pickens to a point on the line, 'I
Trolley lines are civilizers and b
builders of the rural districts, giv- tI
iug the farmer quick transit to and
from town, with all the advantage
of churches and schools, while the
toiler in the towns goes in the b
country along the line of the trolley r(
to make his horne. And what lots n
of pretty places they could find
along the line between Pickens and '
I see by the Sentinel-Journal that
my friend John Poole is doing a sj
nico job on the Pickens railway V
MILLINERY going for
Ladies and Misses i
8 and 4 cents ribbons 1ot.
1 lot 250 white corded Madras at 10i
Don't forget that we have just
inducements both in pricesi and tori
)ach. It is a little unustal fol
10 man to give another a boast il
le same line of business, blit it il
pleasure to mo to rocommont
hn as being first class in his speic
ity of carxiage, sign and orna
kental painting, and if any of th
3ople of Pickens or 'icinity hav
sy work in that line will do wel
itake advantage of his stay amonE
iem, for they will find him no
sly a skilful but an honest, con
nentions workmen. There was :
me when John was an acrobat an
median and in those days w
ere what is known as "chummy'
at he has turned a new leaf, for
tken the errors of his ways, joinea
ie church and shook me. He want
lo to turn a new Itaf also, an<
ever loses an opportunity to in!
ross that fact on my mind, is wh
o are not as "chummy" as in day
>ne by. I appreciate his good ia
ntions in my behalf and I an
atching his daily life with a grea
Dal of interest for if he can be
iristain and a painter, he is a rar
y, and I will give him credit a
ing one among a thousand fo
merally speaking we are a tougi
,. "UNCILb ZEKE'"
WANTED-500 cords of dry pin(
-od at once. We have for sale pleni,
cotton seed meal and hulls at raeson
Ie prices. Pickeni Oil Mill Co
if T. C. Robiuson, Jr., Mr
br .kfldrent safe. oure. Vo opiatee
DeIalne of the Bath.
One strange feature in the advance
civilization has been the decline of
o bath. Washing in the golden age
Greece and Rome was a fine art
id baths Were built with as mue
ire as temples. There has beeni a re
Ival in this century of public baths
Lit from an aesthetic point of viev
Cy cannot compare with those of a
irbarous age. This is not an age o
Should Have Said Shoes.
"Miss Backbay.' said Mr. O'Bull. whi
ad been strolling along the countr,
)ad with the lady from Boston, "
ippose your feet are very dusty. Per
'81r!" cried the precise young we
an witheringly. "How dare youl"
Brvinging It Hosm.
Bob-Don't you thhilc that love Is 0
iecles of insanity? Ethel-Sometimes
Tho has been falling in love with you
a song. We arc zlosing on
nilors what sold for 25 and 50 ci
5 cent ribbon 2A cents.
reduction on w
jo. I lot embroidoeri Mell, tb
t)> close at 88e. 2 piece Pongu
rceived solid cair-load of Rock Hil
THE GOORALS OF POLAND.
lonest, Homplitble and Brave, but
Obatinate and Quarrelone.
L The character of the goorals has
. nothing In common with the humble
peasants of tIlib low country. In their
good qualities and faults they rather
i resemble the proud noblemen of Po
land. They are vivacious,, honest, hos
pitable'and full of pride, braver and
chivalry, on which one nuvy a ways
count. But their defects. are grave.
Obstinacy and quarrels lead them of
ten to bloody lights, the ick of thrift
is frequent among them and dupersti
tions haunt theimi at every step. They
love nature and in their hofigs praise
their gigantle peaks, spruce forests
and the clouds and rali. 'They-tihld
their houses faelng Tatra, which they
constantly observe and coniisult about
weather conditions. A gooral cannot
live without his iouitalis, and if ho
sometimes leaves theni homesickness
will soon bring him back.
They are very religotis, but their
- Christian faith Is lixed -with old n
perstitions, and the Ioz0 an Catholic
rites are mingled with velrd, often
very picturesque, usages which have
their origin in the old Slavonic pagan
Ism. So, for J.staice, on St. John's
night so tIAWNVV6ebrated by burning.
t bonfires on fields and hills and by
dancing, a festivity which in pagan
times was held on the shmmer solstice
in honor of Sviatovit, the god of sun,
9 fire and love.
r Oi Easter holIdays from every house
various kinds of food are brought luto
the church to be blessed by the priest,
or the priest, ncoimpanled by a sexton,
goes to the house, where oi a long,
white covered table cake, eggs and
venison await his blessluig. This is
called swiocone. The table remains
covered with food for a week to await
all friends of the house that may
The Polish tongue among the moun
taincers has pleasant, soft inflections.
and their dialect resembles the old Po
lish of the fifteenth or sixteenth cen
tury. The picturesquo and practical
costume of the goorals consists of a
coarse linen shirt fastened with a brass
brooch; a serdak, which is a sleeveless
sheepskin jacket of a reddish color,
richly decorated with applique orna
ments of colored leather and silk em
broidery and lined with fur; tight fit
thig trousers of coarse, whitish, home
made woolen cloth, and a cloak called
tsuha, wo'n usually over one shoulder.
A black felt hat shaped like a mush
room and soft leather sandals (perpee)
complete A-.costume that weighs from
thirty-five tto thirty-eight pounds, but Il
a good protection agaInst c6ld and the
rain which in these regions 19 frequent,
for twenty days in a month are at least
drizzly.-W. T. Benda in Century.
Does evii still, your whole life fill?
Do woe betidd?
Your thoughts A bide on suicido?
You need a pill!
Now for prese and facts-DoWit's little
Earlv Risers are the most pleasant an I
reliable pills know n today. Their never
gripe: Sold by Pickens Drug Co.
ughter Sale of
LT A TIME W]
e of our largest seasons in this di
a., at 15cts. Ready-to-wear Hatsa
Read:/-LI) woar- hats what sol
d~t f- d~t
8A to 10 cout ribbon 5 conts. 1
i want some extra Ribbons or ai
hite dress goods ,ju
40c quality, to close out at 25c. 3 p
Net, pink and tan only, to close at 37.
Ldadies Belts at i
its at 50c. 50e and 75c blolts
| IBnggies, Stueb~1aler Wagomn Stnar Ta
There are hundrh
from Female Diseases
they write to me I wi
rience. --S. B. tlartmaj
IN vlow of the great multftudo of
women suffering from some form of
female disease and yet unablo to find any
cure, Dr. Hartman, the renowned gonle
cologist, has announced his willingness
to direct the treatment of as many cases
as make application to him during the
summer months without charge.
The treatment will be conducted by
The medicines proscribed can he ob
tained at all drug stores.
The Doctor will prescribe all medi.
clues, applications, hygienic and diet
ary regulations necessary to complete
a cure. Purthermore, all correspond.
ence will be held strictly confidential.
This offer will hold good only during
the summer months. Any woman can
becomro a regular pationt by sending a
written statement of ber age, conditioni
of life, history and symptoms of her do
Vangements, and previous treatiiont.
Po-rn-na Brought Health
Miss Nellie South, late of Manchester,
Eng., writes from 86 Prince Arthur St.,
Montreal, Can., as follows:
" Peruna has made a wonderful
change in my life. It has brought me
health and happiness.
"Since my soventeenth year I havo
had female complaint and irregularitics,
My general health suff ered, I had pains
in my back and lower limbs, my eyes
were dim, and I became moroso and un
"Mother sought chs advice of our
family physician, who proscribed for
me, but I grew no better.
"I then read of Peruna and procured
a bottle. That one bottle was worth
more than all the doctor's medicine J
had taken previously.
"I cannot express my gratitude. Po
runa has been a great blessing to mo."
Miss Edna Moore, 46 Elm street, Buf
falo, N. Y., Secretary E'st End Litorary
"I was a great sufferer from systemit
eatarrh, was extremely nervous, couk
not sloop, fainted easily, was very irrita
blo, had a confusion of tho senses, an(
got up in the morning feeling more tire<
than when I wont to bed.
"I was very wretched, but upon tak
lag Peruna I began to improve, an
after using the medicine tour months
I felt like a new woman and was com
pletely cured. "-Edna Moore.
The principal remedy which Di
-Hartman relies upon in curing catarrha
diseases of women Is Peruna. Hur
drods of women aufforors find Porun
0 household necessity.
[lEN MOST N]
eparment and wc are going to c
vhtat soldat 75c to $1.00, 20 ts.
d at $1.50 to $2.00, at $1 00
to 25 cent ribbim 10 conts. 25 to
1 extra H at, you can buy it for a
st the thing you v
ieco Linen ZI .phoerin, grocnl, tan, 203 q
c. 2000 yards figured~ LawnR 1~ an
f~ourI Own Price,
at 35c. 25c and( 315e bolts or
nan1e Strves, Tisc Imts.owm a( .Iirma
"FER NEEDLESS MISERY.
Vds of thousands of women in America suffering
endangering their lives by doing nothing. If
ii give them the benefit of ny extensive expe.
s; M. D.
MIE3 Angelina CGrotten, 905 St. Urbalia
street, Montreal, Can., writes:
"Iaving heard Poruna praised so -
highly induced me to try it for my 9
cold, and pains in the groins with
which I had been suffering for
months. It took nearly three bot
ties to cure me,but I consider that .
was but a short time, as I
have often taken dootors'
prescriptions for months be
fore I got relief."-Angolina
As is well known, Dr.
Ilartmniu is the President of
the llartian Sanitarium,
an institution which has a
departmnent dovotcd to the
treatment of female dis
Hie is thus brough; to see -
thousanids of such cases
every year, the .most of
turn to their
homes to be
treated b y
Ills are e ?xe
p Catarrh -
-~5 WSS toM A 61
46t.M Sr. BUX sJ
We have on file thousands of testi
monials like the ones given here. We
can give our readers only a slight
glimpse of the vast array of unsolicited
- ondorsenients we nro constantly re
ceiving. No other physician in the
- Those wishing to become patients world has received such a volumo of
a should address Dr. 8. 3. Hartman, enthusiastic letters of thanks as Dr.
Columbus, Ohio, I lartman for ]Portun.
lean up the reninants.
Ready-to-wear hais what sold $1.00 to $l.50 , nI 75a0
-10 cents ribbons at 15 conts. 50 c'ents ribbn 25 conts
vant these hot days.
;tlity, to closio at 12.1c. 1 lat Pongoo Sillsmaiall figures, sold for
ii R:: valuos, wvill go for 5So the yard.
anloaga Roversilto Disc Plows, and we aro in a position to offer you
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