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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, January 11, 1912, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067671/1912-01-11/ed-1/seq-4/

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HAS BEEN CAPTURED
- Ngro Said to Have Assaulted Little
Girl, Kited. -er Father and His
aughter, Then Set Fire to Their
ofhe blaet arme evei
Ss ftier wnNortd Carolina was un
dat- the'-home of J. L.& SandereQ
ladslvi~ecomlity, when a&supposed
aeiss a lt, on a young girl, a
trile nnrerand the destruction oJ
*j~jdme of the Victims, tpgether with:
ewere discovered by neigh
atban Montsue, a negro, charged
th the crimes, -1s lodged in the jail
Durhan, after a long and exciting
try chase by the sheriff tc
s a mob. Intense excitemen:
*isvails throughout the section of te
Saiders home and in Durham as well.
and trouble may develop any minute.
When neighbors, - attracted by the
sight of . burning house, rushed tC
th. Sanders home a gruesome pic
taro met theirzase. On the ground
were tradw of ia strugge, parts of a
gWrs hair and clothing, and pools of
bloOd. When the fire died down the
charred bofies of MsaSMary Saniiers,
-a 0ahLet -ana-his 1?
-w . rar-o g'inndaughter iwere found in
~. - blood knife;- the in
-?rgment of-crime, and a neighborin
riguj7.0d it4S WD be hail
the it at
once to the sheriff and when the latter
arrii;W at Montague's home he found
the negro trembling and spattered
with blood with hair sticking in it.
Keeping the presence of the negrc
a secret in Granville county, the
sheriff rushed with him at once to
Durham
REMARKABLE GIRL.
Oeaf, Dumb, Blind, She Performs
Wonders.
A bill will be presented to the next
Wisconsin legislature asking for an
appropriation of $1,000 a year to fur
ther the education of V. A. Mabel
Gammon, 16 years old, who has been
- nable to speak, bear or see since her
bith; Miss Gammon has been in the
-Paribault school only three years, yet
~ writes on the typewriter with skill,
a voabuaryof 3,000 words, and
-* ~ Wi~ea~1essay of 5,000 words
She makes her ofr-elethes, threading
her own needles, and is skilled in
faaeP work..
*The senate has confirmed C. C. Mc
- Mord, of Kentucky, and B. B. Meyer,
of Wisconsin, to be members of the
eeless Fea.
The debonaxir young man was patron
ksing the barber shop manicure. "Don't
you know, the thought often strikes
me when I'm getting shaved." he chat
.tred. "what a terrible position I'd be
in if the barber suddenly became a
raving miaalae!"
"'Oh, don't worry about that,"' said
the lady sweetly. "I don't think any
body will ever go crasy over you."
Argenaat..
.Motives.
Bother~ Tltewadd is the stingiest
member this church ever had."~
"How can you say so? Didn't he'
give you that beautilul memorial win
Cow?"
"He did. And why? So he could be'
gazing at it with a benevolent and
rapt expression when we are passing
the contribution plate." - Clevaland
Letter Soxes In France.
The modern French letter box has~
the shape of a piar, profusely orna
mnented with the conventional lily..
The whole box or stand is fisbioned
a plant, and the top resem~bles
Is surrounded by
hsor festoons, and the
-basis formed by large leaves. The
boxes are placed against buildings and
bare a very pretty effect.
Per Navgators.
When a mistake Ia made in a ship's'
speed it may be set down as a knotical
-'hao Dr Mtes' Laxative Tablsts te 1
Pickens Railo1
- TIME TAE
SUPEREDES TIM
No. 1No. 3No. 5 STAT]
Mix'd Mix'd Mix'd
A. M M. . .M. Lv.
7-30 IIo -5 PICK
7.35 11.05 3.20 *FR
7-45 11.15 3.30 *PARI
7.50' 1.20~ 3-35 *^R)
7-55 H.-55 3.40 *IA
o -4 AEASI
s-No As
with So
ith Sc
Sc
hSc
info
THE SPEED OF NO RETURN.
Velocity a Body Must Have to Leave
Earth and Never Come Back.
There are a. great many odd teims in
science none of which has a title so
weird as the speed of no return, This
means the velocity a body must have
in leaving the earth in order for it
never to come back. It has been accu
fately wdrked out and is found to be
about seven miles a second. Now,
though this speed has never been ob- 1
tained by artificial means on the earth.
still it is Interesting to note the theory
as regards the further actions of the
body. It would continue outward in a
curved line until -it was controlled by
balancing forces. mainly the earth. c
moon and sun, in such a way as to 9
make it have an or1nt of its own. So i
it would go on revolving forever just
as any other planet.
Although this speed h:sk never been
obtained by artificial means. it is
found in nature on the earth. and its
application has a great deal to do with
animal life on our planet. As is well
known, it is a pet theory of the scien
tists that the earth is losing Its atmos
phere, just as the moon has already
lost hers, on account of the'wonderful
vibrational speed of the molecules of a
gas. Hydrogen gas is known to have n
molecular velocity of over the neces
sary amount. and it is a startling
proof of the theory that no free hydro
gen is found in our atmosphere. The
theory is that this gas on being set
free rises on account of its lightness
and when it gets to the outside edge
of our ocean of air is left behind on
one of its jumps. the earth going for
ward at a great rate itself, something
like eight miles a second.
As the earth gradually lost its af.
.mosphere it would become colder and
colder on account of its inability to
hold .the heat recei-ed from the sun,
an -all animal and vegetable life q
would cease. This has already. hap
pened to he, noon, - its. temperature
never rtising 'above zero, though the
sun stiues on it for two weeks at a E
time.
It is needless to say that even if this
speed could be obtained by a cannon <
ball or other comparatively small body I
the friction with the air on its war
would immediately burn It up. just aF
the shooting stars we see are burned
up before reaching the earth. Sto it
the visiting of the moon ever takes
place It will have to be accomplished
In a carriage with very thick sides
and made of a material whose melting
point is very algh.-New York Tribune
A POLISH WEDDING.
Fun and Profit Strangely Mingled in
th9 Festivities.
A wedding smong tbs Poles may cer
tainly be said to hold its own among
the more entertaining of marriage cus
tms. There fun and protit are strange
ly mingled in the marriage festivties.
for the bride depends upo~n tihe v. ed
ding festival for her dowry and rarely
fails to get enough to- enabhle her to
begin housekeeFrin with comfort.
After the. wedding feast a dance is
in order. atnd at that dance every mnan
who would distinguish himself musi
once in the eveniug at least claim the
bride for a partner. The honor of
dancing with her. however, is not to
be obtained lightlf The aspirant must
win the privilege and pay for it.
In one corner of the room the moth
er of the bride has taken up her posi
ion with a- plate in her lan. The wise
woman has chosen that plate careful
ly. Itis made after the plan of an
eating house coffee cup and could not
justly be described as frail.
The gallant who wishes to dance
with the bride-and. ats has been said,
all are in honor biound to do so-must
pull out a'piece of silver and throw it
Into the plate. Not until he has sate
ceeded in breaking or chipphag that
most invincible piece of crockeri
has he won the honor he seeks. Few
sced in making an Impression upon
theFate for less than a sum eqlual to
58 ents of our money.
The money thus accumulated goes to
the bride and not unusually amuonts
to eve6ty-tive or one hundred dollars.
even where the crowd is apparently
as poor as it can well be. This sum in
a rural dIstrict of Poland is enough to
tart the young couple fairly in house
keeping.-Detroit Free Press.C
Modesty- t
The Critic-What, In your opinion.,
are the three best poems In the Eng
lish language? The Poet--Well. there's
Sheley's "-Skylark" and Keats' "Gre
clan Urn" and-I ha~ven't thought up
a good title for the other-it isn't real
ly finished yet.-Clevelanud Leader.
Alpaca.
Alpaca is the name of a species of
llama from whose wool the genuine
fabric is5 woven.
ad Company;
LE No 12.
STABLE No. f1.
NE 15th, 191
No. 2No. 4No. 6
ONS: Mix'd Mix'd Mixd
Ar. A. M.P. M. P. M.
NS 9.10 t-50~ 4.35
SOY 9.05 1 -45 4.30
NS 8.55~ 1.35 4.20
l. 8.55 1.30, 4.15
.rN 8 45 1.25 a4.-0 o
EY 8 40 1.20! 4.05
Lv. _
thern R'y train-No. 42
uthern R'y train No. 39
uthern R'y train No. 30
agiern R'y train No. 12
aihern R'y train No. 12
uuthern R'y train No. 39
unthern R'y train No. 11
-Iation apply to
J. T.. TAYLO)R,
Gene'al Manager.
- --- -
JUESTIONS IN COURi
Series That Moved an Observ
er to Turn Critic.
OME GEMS HE PRESERVED.
he Lawyers Didnt Soem to See the
Ridiculous Phase of the Inquiry, bul
it Loomed Large to the Man With an
Idea That the Law Is Solemn.
A man who spent several days in a
urtroom listening to the examination
f veniremen was struck with the re
ection that some shining legal mind
rould not be unduly dimmed by the
fusiou of a few of the principles o
agic. The time taken up by attorneys
a drawing the conclusion that a juror
rho llivs at a given address makes
Is home there and then referring the
onclusion to the juror for contirma
on has not been computed. but any
ne mathematically Inclined may fig
re Itout by multiplying the following
xamples by any handy large round
umber:
"What is your occupation?"
"I am a switchman."
"On a railroad?"
The obvious answer which the ju
or's awe of his surroundings prevents
im from making wou d be, of course
No, in an ice cream parlor."
"Judge," said a juror. "I would likt
o be excused from service. Whem
ummoned I was making arrange
aents for my brother-in-law's fu
Leral."
"Is your brother-in-law dead?' In
ulred the court.
It developed that he was.
"Now. Mr. Juror," came anothez
esion. "what Is your age?"
"Forty-four."
"Forty-four years old?"
That Is exactly what the juror
meant. The lawyer guessed right the
'ery first time.
Here is another flash -hat came tc
ne of the attorneys. "Where do yoi
.ve?" he asked.
"At 4416 Blank street."
"You reside there. do you?"
Once in awhile there is a funny an
iwer which isn't to be wondered al
nsidering the power of suggestion.
"Are you married?"
"Yes."
"Any family?"
Two."
But the balapce Is well on the law
-ers' side. Witness this: The ques
loner had asked if a juror was relat
d In any way to any of the princi
als or witnesses In the case.
" am a brother-In-law of Mr. Blank
ne of the witnesses," was the reply.
"You married his sister, then?"
He had.
"Let me ask you now. Mr. Juror
ae you formed any opinion aboui
e guilt or innocence of this defend
int?"
"I have."
"Is it a fixed opinion or is It one that
ould be changed by evidence?"
"It could be changed if the evidenc
ere strong enough.".
"Then you would not cal! it a- defi
rIte opinion?"
"No."
"It is a vague opinion, then?"
"Yes."
"Now, Mr. Juror, follow mte closely
you please. You say your opiniot
a vague one and not dedinite'ly tixed
Sow, then. If that is the case and yoi
rent into 'that jury box andl listened
o the evidence adduced from that wit
ess stand and heard t he la w expound
d by the judge from that bench,
ould it not be possible for you to lay
side that opinlion and coueur in a ver
ict warranted by the evidence and
he instrueffons of the court?"
"Yes."
The attorney, having received the
ae answer to his long question as
y his short one, Is perfectly satisfied
2nd throws a triumphant look at his
olleague, which says. "1 knew I conid
et it out of him If I kept at him long
nough."
Here is another astonishing deduc
ion: A juror took the stand dressed
Sa blue uniform with brass buttons
roundl his belt was strapped a money
hanger. The examining attorney look
d at him long and searchingly and
hen said in a tone which admitted o:
0 trIfling:
"You are a street car conductor?"
It was the same attorney who fored
his confession from another juror:
"What is your occupation?"
"I'm a bookk-eeper for Blank & Co."
"You keep books In the office?"
Unmasked, the bookkeeper broke
own and made a clean breast of it.
"Now. Mr. Juror, be good enough to
tate how old you are."
"Fifty-six years."
"How long have you resided in this
"Fifteen years."
"Then you were not born here?"
The trapped man admitted the truth.
Here is another:
"Were you born in Missouri?"
"No. sir."
"Oh. I see. .Then you moved here
rom some other state." And then
i a "cm-oednt-ea-h-or
me of voice, "Where did you come
"Chicago."
"Chicago. Ill.?"-Kansas City Times.
Unhappy Man!
"Yes, my old friend. I have been the
ictin of misfortune in all my love af
airs. My first swveetheart died. the
cond jilted me. and the third became
y3 wife!"
Tears are often the telescope througi
hich men see far Into heaven.
eecer.
An Unsafe Bird.
"How" did the new parrot turn out?"
"Oh. he's a tiue talker, but I'm a
lly afraid I ('ant keep him."
-Why notY'
"ie used to live in a medical col
ge. and the students taught him ~
-tole lot of professional terms,~ I wa!
> mortified the other night. Thai
eh Miss Morris was calling on us
d smebody asked her to sing. Yoi
now what a voice she has! Well
e sag~ a long French ballad for us
Ld he instant she finished the lasi
erse that dr-eadfull bird screeched
'hlorfortu- her'"--Cieveland Plali
Lack of Originality.
ays a Philadelphiia physician: "Thb
itter lack of ''riginality in the humat
nind vexes me. Even the insane an
tot origial fu their delusions and ma
tas. but they can be divided inta
lasses and each class has its one lit
le urormt and unvaryving set of aber
ations. The insane cannot be othe
an imitatve and commonplace."
P'ULATION OF FIFTY LARGEST
CITIES IN UNITED STATES.
P.C.
1910. 1900. Gain.
1 New York......... 4.766,883 3,437,262 38.7
2. Chicago ........... 2,185,283 1,693,575 23.
3. Philadelphia . 1,549.008 1,293.697 19.'
44 St. Louis........... 6S7,029 57,238 19.4
5. Boston ............ 670.585 560.892 19.u
6. Cleveland ......... 560,663 M81763 46.3
7. Baltimore ........ 55,485 503.957 9.7
& Pittsburg ........533.905 451,512 18.3
9. Detroit ............ 465,766 285,704 G3.0
10. Buffalo ............ 423.715 352.3847 20.2
IL San Francisco.... 416.912 342.2 21.6
12. Milwaukee ....... 373.857 2w.215 31.0
13. Cincinnati ........ 364.463, 325,902 11.8
14. Newark ........... 347.,0G 246.070 41.2
15. New Orleans...... 39,075 287,104 13.1
16. Washington . - 331,669 278.718 18.8
17. Los Angeles......, 319,198 102.479 211.3
18. Minneapolis ...... 301.408 202,718 4S.7
19. Jersey City........ L67.779 206.433 29.7
20. Kansas City...... 148.3S1 163.752 51.7
21. Seattle ............17.194 80.671 194.0
22. Indianapolis . 22.ts0 109,164 38.1
22. Providence . =. 224.326 175.597 27.8
24. Louisville 223,928 204.731 9.4
25. Rochester .. 218,149 162,60Z 34.2
26. St. Paul............ 14,744 163.063 31.7
27. Denver ............ 213.381 133.859 5:p.!
28. Portland. Ore..... 207.214 90.426 129.2
29. Columbus ........ 181.548 125,560 41.6
30. Toledo ............. 163.497 131.822 27.6
31. Atlanta ........... 154,839 89,872 72.3
32. Oakland, Cal...... 130,174 6696 124.3
33. Worcester ........ 145,948 118.421 23.3
34. Syracuse .......... 137,249 108.374 26.6
35. New Haven....... 133.605 108.027 23.7
6. Birmingham .... 132,85 38,415 245.4
87. Memphis .......... 31.105. 102,320 28.1
38. Scranton . , 129,867- 102.026 27.3
39. Richmond ........ 127,62 86.050 60.1
40. Paterson .......... 125,600 105,171 19.4
41. Omaha ............ 124,096 102,555 21.0
42. Fall River......... 119.295 104,863 13.8
3. Dayton ........... 116,577 6.333 36.6
44. Grand Rapids.... 112,571 87,5665 28.6
45. Nashville ......... 110,364 80.865 36.5
46. Lowell ............ 10G,294 94.969 11.9
47. Cambridge ........ 104,83 91.886, 14.1
48. Spokane ........... 104,403 67.554 183.3
49. Bridgeport ........ 102.054 70.996 43.7
60. Albany ............ 100.53 94,151 6.5
New York commuters, but the vast
majority are.
Gotham's Radius Large.
Besides, Yonkers, Mount Vernon.
New Rochelle and other cities in New
York state are really a part of New
York city, although not In the cor
porate limits. A. large number of com
muters also go into Connecticut. * If
all of these were added to the metrop
olis its total population would proba
bly exceed 6,000,000.
The states likewise show gains. Ne-%
York, Pennsylvania, Illinois and Ohi.
retain their relative rank as first. sec
ond, third and fourth respectively. bu'
there is a shift in fifth place and ir
most of the others. Texas goes to fifth
place, Massachusetts to six, and Mis
souri becomes seventh. The state of
Washington shows the greatest growtl.
In the decade, with Oklahoma a close
second. Both have more than doubled
their populations. Nevada has also
shown a great growth, although sh
remains at the foot of the list despit
her gain. Others that show phenome
nal growth are New Mexico, Califor
nia, Colorado, Florida, Oregon. the tw,
Dakotas and Washington. The av
erage Increase the country over is apr
proximately 20 per cent. A compari
son shows that the great industrin!
states are well over this figure, while the
agricultural states usually fall behind.
The most phenomenal growth in the
entire nation, outside of one or two of
the recenttly admitted commonwealths.
is on the Pacific coast. The south av
erages well and has kept abreast of
the entire country. The states with
Qut industries other than farming are
the ones that suffer most. Yet a close
analysis shows that the losa here has
not been so much in the rural districts
themselves as in the small villages and
towns.
Padding Causes Recounts.
Seceral western cities werb accused
of padding, and recounts were ordered.
The most conspicuous cases were those
of Seattle, Tacoma and one other city
in Washington. Portland, Ore.; Fort
Smith, Ark., and some others were
also involved. Reductions were made
by the recounts, and a few enumer
ators were arrested. The reverse proc
ess occurred in Atlantic City, N. ..
There the mayor complained that the
showing was too small, and a recount
showed a slight increase.
Taking the country as a whole, we
are a rather large proposition. One
prophet looks ahead 230 years and
says we shall then have one-halt the
people on the globe, a trifle under
2,000,000,000, to be prophetically exactr
evidently a case of census figures on
the brain. But without boasting we
are a mighty people, not only when
counted by the head, but when meas
ured by other standards-for example.
the power to do thingr. As for the
future, we still have plenty of room.
and who can set the bounds on the
coming years?
RANK OF STATES.
1. New York. 25. Arkansas.
2. PennsylvanIa. 26. South Carolina.
3. Illinois. 27.' Maryland.
4. OhIo. - 28. West Virginia.
5. Texas. 29. Nebraska.
6. Massachusetts. 30. WashIngton.
7. MissourI. 31. Connecticut.
8. Michigan. 32. Colorado.
5. Indiana. 33. Florida.
10. Georgia. 34. Maine.
11. New Jersey. 35. Oregon.
12. CalIfornia. 36. South Dakota.
13. WIsconsin. 37. North Dakota.
14. Kentucky. 38. Rhode Island.
15. Iowa. 39. New Hampshire.
16. North Carolina. 40. Montana.
17. Tennessee. 41. Utah..
13. Alabama. .42. Vermont.
19. MInnesota. 43. New Mexico.
20. Virginia. 44. Idaho.
1. Mississippi. 45. Arizona.
22. Kansas. 46. Delaware.
23. Oklahoma. 47. Wyoming.
24. Louisiana. 48. Nevada.
[If the territories were included Porto
Rico would rank 31. the District of Co
lumbia 44, Hawaii 49 and Alaska 52. the
states below these numbers moving down
accordingly.]
NOTICE
The county board has extend
ed the payment of the Commu
tation road tax for 1912 to March
15. As the law now stands,
school trustees are not exempt.
The board desires that all may
make an effort to pay this tax
before the extended time is out.
James B. Craig,
SuperVisor.
D). 0. A TT AW AIV
IGREEVILLE'S PRACTICAL
ARCHITECT and
BUILDER, ::
WILL SAVE YOU MONEY.
Blue Printed Plans and Complete Speci
fications Furnished.
OFFICE: 117* Main Street,
GREENVILLE, S. C.
-Phrone 3068.
iSubscribe for The Sentinel
saibunIb tb The SVtEW.
FIERCE ESKIMO DOGSJ
ler
They Retain Their Wild uzure T
Despiter 'ong Training. ti
ti
AS SAVAGE AS THE WOLVES.
And Like Their Ferocious Congeners ?
They Always Hunt In Packs-In
stances in Labrador Where They
Have Devoured Human Beings. Si
There undoubtedly is an affinity be- B
tween the %wolf and the Eskimo dog.
For generatious the dog has been "o
trained by the Eskimos, chiefly by the ti(
women. and taught to haul a sledge in
winter. The Hudson Bay company's
agents and the settlers on the coast of cr
rabrador vie with each other in get- de
ting +ogetber splendid teams. One m
woul naturally su'ppose that dogs of at
this kind, so long trained and associ
ated with men, would become more or if
less domesticated and lose their origi- tr
nal savage character. It Is, however (
uite otherwise. D
The Eskimo dog of today is still * a
pure, unmitigated savage. Like his
congener. the wolf, he always hunts in
packs. Quite recently an Eskimo, with
his wife and child, was making a jour
ney with his team to a nearby settle
ment. On his way the driver became
IlI and weak and quite unable to con
trol his team. The dogs turned on ,Y
them and devoured the whole family. I
An old resident at Labrador told me in
that one winter's evening be was sit- h
ting reading when he heard a furious "
barking among his dogs outside.
Fighting among the pack was so com
mon that he took no notice of the dis
turbance. Next morning the cause of
the row was discovered. A poor Es
kimo woman was coming to the house N
for medicine for her sick child. She
stumbled over the heap of snow near
the door. The pack sprang on 'ier, and
some rags and bones discovered next ,;
morning told the tale of her tragic iq
fate.
The Newfoundland fishermen often
bring home these Eskimo dogs from
Labrador. They invariably turn out
sheep killers, and the crossbred ones i
have all the same savage instinct.
They have been known to kill a score
or more sheep in one night, all being .
found with their throats torn, but not
one eaten. It is simply the savage lust
for blood. The early settlers in New
foundland found the great timber
wolves a terrible pest. They killed ,
their sheep and cattle and sometimes tih
attacked women 'and children. They h*a
were continually chased and killed, VI
ut still th!"y increased. A handsome,
ounty on wolfskinL. however, even- -
ually brought about their extirpation.
AnimTals that hunt or move together
n peeke niways retain this character
stic. The reindeer in Lapland have
een trained and domesticated by man co
for couutless'generations,, but they still
etain this instinct of the pack. As ry
oon as the team moves all the rein- do
eer start off; nothing can stop them. pie
While the savage pack hunting char 2
cter of the Eskimo dog remains so 5
ong unchanged, we have, on the oth inl
r hand, in setter and retriever dogs wh
t very striking illustration of how an ve
rtifcial character can be given to the 'xor
og and a special characteristic firmlyth
mplanted in a breed and retained for cem
enturies. It is, however, purely arti- er
ficial and Is easily lost. For .instance, seit
etters and pointers kept b'y ladies as at0
ets and not trained lose the instinct Le'
o point. The untrained breed within te
generation lose it altogether. Every Le'
portsman knows that the young onesLe
re very easily trained and point nat- Le'
rally. I have seen setter pups only -
six weeks old setting at flies. .
The instinct for retrieving is perpet- spX
ated in no breed so strongly as theSI
eal Newfoundland dog, the fisher- sp4
an's friend and constant companion I
nd the most splendid of all retrievers. sp~
remarkable Instance of his gifts and I
ourage is the story of a Newfound- bp
land settler, George Harvey, how 'with
the aid of his dog and two children he %p
aved 163 lives in 1832. In the autumn SI
f that year the brig Dispatch, on her spe
way 'to Quebec with emigrants, in a
remendous gale of wind struck a rock spe
bout three miles from Harvey's resi- ,
ence at Isle aux Morts. Harvey heard sp
the signals of distress and Immediately (p
aunched his boat. His only help 'was ip
boy of twelve, his girl, sixteen years 5,
old, and his dog. To get close to the y4p
oomed ship in such a sea was to court SpX
estruction. Harvey's dog understood ~
hat was required of him. He swam s
oward the ship. The seas overwhelm'
d him and drove him back, but final
f he camne near enough. The sailors La'
hrew him a rope, which he caught F
with his teeth. At last he got back to
arvey's boat almost dead from ex- the
auston, but with the rope's end firm
y clinched In his teeth. Communica- a
tion bet ween the boat and the ship r
as then established, and with care to
and the most laborious eficrts every
soul was saved. - Judge rrowse 'la ma
ndon Standard.
- - lyi
ta
an:
mu
Constipation, if Neglected,
Causes Serious Illness
Constipation, if neglec:ed, leads e%
to almost innumerable complica-- sh~
tions affecting the general health. o
Many cases of do]
typhoid fever, da;
appendicitis a n d doj
other severe dis- on
~ cases are trace
~ able to prolonged
Sclogging of the
bowels. Regard
t h e effects of f
~ constipation, C.
E. Ayers, 6 Sabia
S t., Montpelier,
*/ Vt., says:
"I was afflicted
with constipation
/ and biliousness for
eam. t.-.d at- times became so bad I
wod bccome unconscious. I have been
found in that condition many tImes.
Physicians did not seem to be able to
do me any good. I would become
weak and for days at a time could do
no work. Not long ago I got a box (
of Dr. Miles' Laxative Tablets, and
'after using them found I had never
tried anything that acted in such a
mild and effective manner. I believe
I have at last found the remedy that
suits my iase.''
Thousands of people are sufferers
from habitual constipation and y,
while possibly realizing something
of the danger of this condition, yet
neglect too long to employ proper "p
curative measures until serious ill- p
ness often .results. The advice' -9 D
all physicians is, "keep your bowels'
clean," and it's good advice.
Dr. Miles' Laxative Tablets are
sold by all druggists, at 25 eents a
box containing 25 doses. If not H
found satisfactory. vour money is v
returned.
MLES MEDICAL CO., Elkhart, 'ind.
7
For
The
ALCOHOL 3 PER CENT.
PromotesDigestion
NOT NARCOTIC.
sr
womnusions.w- f
nessaudLOSSOFSIZEP
NEW YORK.
Exact Copy of Wrapper. U,
Phone
FOR THAT KE
HOTI
Thil DRINK THAT REACt
Pickens Bot tili
R. L. Davis Pro;
4 -
thatItwllsillbe_
9r2 it everyhi
hom coforablve
-tousatertons Nha
givenlyacutor:
nest tEod sG
-hecoretile la
Te amarest ore
Hftheou atention ofhawo
giend mareygo cs oe
Wei cs End rieepca
PTaher e soill eeyoras
ducio benitigo a arertilfzr<
If tour eple dofe carry
... wonrie, odushfor emnand amc
imsse. so fyou areokf
*and mretgops.o
C ion b alsitimnge onfetiliera
wrt touChrics on-n-am"A
NewOrleaas: wht
CentratBaakUBA
Notice to Teachers.
There will be a special teach
s examination on .Thni '
c jiiuencing at 9 o'lock
he examination will be held ii
le Court House.
By order State Board Educa
on.
R. T. HALLUM.
Co. Supt. Education.
Citation.
ate of South Carolina.
County of Pick-t's.
v J. B. Newbery. Probate Judg.
Wuereas, J. R. J Anthor: made Fu
me to grant him let ters of A dna itr
)n of the Estate and effects of a <
mbus Griffin.
These are there-fore. to cite and n4
onisa all and singular the ki re- an
editors of the said olu Ius Gi ffi
easedthat they be and appear bdt-t
L. in the Court of Prohtt to Iw- 1#-]
Pickens on the 18th day of Ja'
12 next, after publication hereof, at I
lock in the forenoon, to show caut
any they have, wh the said adnrinij
tion should not be grartvd.
iven under my "hand this 29 day
c. Anno Domini 1911.
n. 4t2 J B. N--wbery.
J. F. P. (
>tice of Final Settlement an<
Discharge.
gotice is here.bv given th - I
tkeapplicatioi ta J B N.wb.,
q. Judge of Probate for Pickens cPut
in the State of South CareAina a'n t.
day of Webruarv 1912 at 11 o'vh e
the forenoon or as t.
reafter as sd.l applic:'tion ear b
ard, for leav. o m ke final s- t' I
the e-tat- of N. %. K.-ith - s
A obtain disvh,rg as ;adnai-l s
ate. vt . K
A
>tice of Final Settlement anf
Discharge.
' OTI1 E is - -b - p
k applkeato . J '
., Judge of t robaie for Pick
L -ty. in the, Stat,- of Mouth arolls,
the 31 day of J..:. 912, a, il1 '
the forettoon or a -ooza i 6,. ra :, er
d application can be heard, for lea'
make fi-wl -,ttle --err .tr the e-t;u
irgt- av .-imr, Of .-, 1 . s ..
- E 1. N r.
uthwest Georgia Farm and Pe
can Lands for Sale.
ny size tract d&sired. Our lands are fei
, and results are satisfactory.. Farmers at
ded this way to get on the ground flo0
e for illustrated booklet to-day.
wers-Parker Realt Compant.
-2-3 -rhomasvlle. en.
Tax Notice.
e of County Treasurer. Picitens County.
Pickens, S. C., September 25th 1911.
e books for the collection of .tata and
inty taxes will be open from
tober 15th 1931 to December 31st 1912.
ose who prefer to do so can pay in Janna
1912, wIth I per cent additional.. Those
prefer payIng in February 1912, can
80 with 2 per cent additional. Thsose whe
fer paylnfg in 31arch 1912, to the 15th of saic~
ith, can dd so oy paying ain additional 7 pet
. After said date the books weill close.
B.-Tax payers owning property or paylins
for others, will please as5k fo tax receipt
each township or special school district mr
eh he or they may own property. This I,
T Important as there are so many special
:ol districts. Those who do not v ish to
te to the office can write me, not lats i hat:
tember 20th, and I will furnish tbem~ h itt.
amount due and they can remit trt- ty
ek, money order or registered letter, If
nps are sent do not send above two (2,
t, as I cannot use them. Please- do not
me cash without registering same. as it it
le to get lost; if sent otherwise It naust be
nder's risk.
y for State tax ...... ..........5% Stillt
y for Constitutional School tax . 3 milla
y for Ordinary County tax..... 6 millh
yfor Siskng Fund .............. millh
y for Past Indebtedness.......... mills'
y for Chain Gang.. ..... ........ 2 mil
'y for State Constable..... ....... -% mil
To0| 4% milla
SCHOOL TAX.
cial Levy for School District No. 1, 2 milla
cial Levy for School District No. 2,.. .2 mill.
clal Levy for School District N.-.....2 mille
cial Levy for School District No. 4... .2 mill,
clal Levy for School District No. 5, . .2 mills
cial Levy for School District No. 8,.. .2 mills
clal ..evy for School District No. 9,. 10 mills
cial Levy for School District No. 10,234 mill,
cial Levy for School District No. 11,734 mills
cial Levy for School District No. 12, ..v mills
cial Levy for School District No. i3,..8 milie
vial Levy for School District No. 14,. .4 mills
clal Levy for School District No. 16... 6 mIlls
cial Levy for School District No. 17.. .7 mIlls
cial Levy for School District No. 18, 2 mills
cial Levy for School District No. 19, 2miiis
cial Levy' for Schooi District No. 2'J,...2 mills
cial Levy for School District No. Z'2,.-.2 mills
cial Levy for School District No, 23,. .2 mIlls
cial Levy for Sehool District No. 24, 234 mills
cial Levy ror school District N o.25, 2%4 mills
cial Levy for School District No. 27,..2 mills
cial Levy for School District No. 29 3 n'ills
clal Levy for School District No. 31. 15 mills
vial Levy for School District No. 32.. 3 mills
iel Levy for School District No. 37. 4 mills
cial Levy for Sohool District ro. 38, 2 mIlls
cial Levy for -%chool Districf No 41, 3 mIlls
cial Levy ftr School District No. 42.. .2 millt
cial Levy for Sehool District No. 49,. .2 mills
clal Levy for School District No. 52, 3 mills
cial Levy for School District No. 53....4 n'I le
a-for Interest on Pickens R. R. Bonds
Hurriane township...... .......2 millt
'y for interest on P'ickens R. R. Bonds
hasL~e tOwnseip.... ...... .---.24 mIll
y for interest on Pickens R. E. Bonds
Pickes C. H. township.. .........2 mill
il Tax, Onie (Ii Dollar. Ever'y male eitizen
n 21 to to 60 years is liable, except Zonfeder
soldiers, who do not pay after 50 years, and
se excused Dy law.
namutation Road Tax, 31.50. The last Leg
ore enacted the following law: "That al
s-bodied male person's from the age of twen
ne and fifty years, both exclusive, in the
nty of Pickens, shall bs required annually
aay one dollar and fifty cents commutation
-oad tax, except ministers of the gospel ac
Ily in charge of a congregation, persons ner
riently disabled in the- military service of
State, and persons whoserved in the late
between the states. and all persons actual
mployed in the quarantine servlce of tne
te, and all students who may be attending
-school or college at the time when the corn
tation tax hereinabove provided for sha.1
ome due shall be required to pay to the
inty Treasurer of said county, between the
day of October and the 31st day of Decem
in each and every year, an aunual commu
on or road tax of one dollar and fifty cents
head, and any failure to pay said road tai
.1 be a misdemeanor, and the offender, upos
viction, shall be punished by a fine of no1
than five dollars and not more than fifty
lars, or Imprisoned for not more than thirty
aitation Dog Tax. All persons owning
s are required to pay a tax of fifty}50) cent,
each dog. Respectfully
3. T. RICBEY,
('ountv Treasurer.
u Won't Get "Stuck"
ou ''stick" to us. Our business is t<
:eae. and not 'stick" you. When we offl
as of All
tcriptiols
re make a bold bid for your trade, by offer
ng you best selection we could get of
LT PINS, BEiLT PINS,
IL PINS, STICK PINS,
--table in beauty, variety and lownesse
H. SNIDER
ISTORIA
Infants and Children.
Kind You Have
ways Bought
rs the
aature
,if
* In
For Over.
rhirty ars
LST li
45
a OF
IES THE SPOT
SWorks,
y abbe an e~ u at
nuorta as. oc.n
everything
you a
d Pros
~wYear.
emind you
oinig busi- //
nd".during
ig needful
itomake ,
nd happy.
and cour
i always be
4. M
LRK,M
reenville,
~ I4ASH
Rice. PAYS
id live principally -
ke raising too much I
profit b' his demand7
must see ti nt -your land
iSH
ly make great inroads on the
i up to the high markof pro
ontaning -:t least 8% Potash.
ucha brands. nor Potash Sals~. - -
ntfroRK620lb

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