OCR Interpretation


The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, February 15, 1912, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067671/1912-02-15/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

5AL
r
- e . ..D rctcr Bi blo Course
lr.. - :'u, Ghicago.
C r' T F RST DISCIPLES.
N IA 1:1: ; Luke
15. 17.
harvest truly is
.ers are few. Pray
--Y of ie harvest.
laiwarers into his
? the lesson is
* tive iu Luke 5:1-11.)
-... ;' eVious lessons we
- the founder of
cn upon the earth.
n a his baptism was
.rt iout (f the
n. the testing of
t imuself thus pre
-arting out to re
ers of his king
a to being mom
p don themselves,
- .ental in enlist
- eS first dis<ijpleS,
nmtial conditions
-. lie all subsequent
To discover these
ibe t1e pillpose of
c:! *s lesson. The
-,In, or condi
t enu'rance into the
S- forever the same
Sgeneratior,. "The
c a'. God are without
c -.1? t2e::v-ds press
-: har t:e Word of
of the Word of
-- irg card. The
- - - e the r.j?ch
- -nly of the aver
to preach the
- \ iind a m::n v.:o,
Th:'. , Spurgeou. and
og recs 11:e Word of
.. -..n.. th" strers f'l
FTre wilT alwaays a,
cold, ani food
- h' will th
*...... c... for '\hoJl it a-- r
1 for the world.
'11 c" n the ilibie -::-re
-air. it tao pro
A ~church, ti:c:: lot
n . . of 3d .~ts 'i-.
n 2- ngs, lt 5.1; 1
-: pretendth': :ad
a-r ofess :"lo 3
n i T c l e year, i:e'.ch
- ThC~'f N ' ~nhto te etov'.dUs.
The bet xs 'tc r:ac the raasses is to
e : 1i ai: :I.: cr r 'r -p:s. In
cthear w;.h l. ' id the'~I tme'a to
m::-e::cr Cs on"nes or::.Utile
sa the pn : ns -'.: f fr~hes.
S C' rb i :t c'e :3!, Le
ai.:- ' t. I2 "- '.1 rec-live
a h'ndred U'ne ei th l fe, and
ra~ t .c wcr d to eca--e? ing.
ii . , U.s-n.
:- u - Th i s i.;,
n a cti:ght
- . The wo:d
u - e ives.They
- -.'I h . iTIs vwas final and
~. ' -'v1. Ever after they
v e to -jiv nes to catching
S. -:o s o
ta:. t has an)
c ' Chr:.st and his
s se.who.s-ever he
S- -h inot all that he
-vdiscipile." Of
S C a:, in fact does
chave our daily
ae hers or rnis
ito cafls upon
- ..-. n. s: harder
-ta:~. . ~. , '2it for Li:n
enn b-- :~.0
c lmst
S-1
-- :or l
- -'K Xl.: SOe I
'u -
n ou
bN - \('Ucon SatU
;.a-~~ ~ ci'
Q . -. hi corn SCO US I
U Par-tons Cc Aslirnore. I
VERSE WORTH READING.
The Lapful of Nuts.
Whene'er I see soft hazel eyes
And nut-brown curls.
I think of those bright days I spent
Among the Limerick girls:
When up through Cratia woods I went
Nutting with thee:
And we plucked the glossy clustering
fruit
From many a bending tree.
Beneath the hazel boughs we sat,
Thou. love. and I:
And the gathered nuts lay in thy lap,
Beneath thy downcast eye:
But little we thought of the store we'd
won.
I. love. or thou:
For our hearts were full and we dare
not own
The love that's spoken now.
Oh, there's wars for willing hearts In
Spain,
And high Germanie!
And I'll enme back. ere long again
With kniahtly fame and fee:
And I'll come back. if I ever come back,
Faithful to thee,
That sat with thy white lap full of nuts.
Beneath the hazel tree.
-Sir Samuel Ferguson.
Heroism.
Who bears the standard into thickest
fight,
Through rain of shot and shell moves
ever on.
Nor lets it waver in defence of right,
'Nor turns it back before the field is
won.
TIe has the meed of praise
In shouts the people raise
When he returns with spoils of victory,
In age-outlasting words
The sculptured stone records
Ieeds of a strong right.arm and a daunt
less bravery.
Who wears a glad and happy look the
while
Tiis frame is racked by torturing dis
ease.
Who greets his days of anguish with a
smile.
IMis nichts of pain as cheerfully as
th"se.
He is the hero grand
To those who understand
How brave it is in silence and alone.
With not a comrade near.
With not a rallyi-ng cheer.
To fix all trust in powers that are not o1
one's own.
Playing the Game.
Life is a game with a glorious prize.
If we only play it aright.
It is give and take and build and break,
And often it ends In a fight:
But he surely wins Who honestly tries
(Regardless of wealth or fame):
He can never despair who plays It fair
How are you playing the game?
Do you wilt and whine if you fail to win
In the manner you think your due?
Do you sneer at a man In case he can,
And does, do better than you?
Do you take your rebuffs with a know
ing grin:
Do you laugh though you pull up lame!
Does your faith hold true when the whol.
world's blue?
How are you playing the gano?
Get into the thick of it-wade in, boys!
Whatever your cherished goal:
Brace up your will till your pulses thrill.
And you dare-to your very soul:
Do something more than make a ncise:
Let your purpose leap Into flame
As you plunge with the cry. "I shall de
or die!"
Then you will be playing the game!
-Philadelphia Public Ledger.
The Desert.
gave you felt the charm of the desert.
The lure of the cactus land.
When cloud ships white and fleecy
Cast shadows o'er the sand?
Have you seen the smile of the desert
At the close of a restful day?
Each breeze goes by like a woman's sigh,
And here you would live alway.
Have you felt the fangs of the desert,
The sting of Its poisoned days.
When the cruel sun is gleaming
On spear-lined, dusty ways?
Have you felt the breath of the desert
When the lips of the wand'rer swell.
WThen the breezes leap o'er the gulchei
deep
From the open dors of hell.
Have you felt the breath of the desert
In the nootime's shimmering veil.
When the sky is molten copper
And the sands have hid the trail?
Have you felt the clatws of the desert
When the old canteen is dry,
And you quit the fight and pray for night
That In darkness you may die?
-Denver Republican.
Road Song.
These to be thankful for: a friend,
A work to do, a way to wvend.
And these in which to take delight:
The wind that turns the poplars white,
Wonder and gleam of common things
Sunlight upon a sea gull's wings.
Odors of earth and dew-drenched lawns,
The pageantry of darks and dawns:
Blue vistas of a city street
At twilight: music: passing feet:
The~ thrill of spring, half joy, half pain.
The dp voice of the autumn rain
91:"11 we no't he0 content with these
fmrish-'ab1.: mysteries.
.id jocu"d-hearted. take our share
'Of joy and pain. and find life fair?
Way fare rs on a road wvhere we
Sect fort each day right val!antly:
C potant, dauntless, blithe, content
To mak.' the Great Experiment.
-Constancet D'Arcy Mackay, in the
Craftsman.
The Lover.
I*am re jcorred down the ';ay with him,
Wv s like a brothecr kin.
N'r lenth: was farn to st.y with~ him,
~To !wr-ll and enter in:
Ba . though no .spirit i'oler is.
i-I turned away to sine:
'God~ v:ot-:ow~ white' ir sho~uld.er is
Ten Wisdom vam an- lent to him
- *311 1 !,n-v: 'd sen to him
Tla: :li th v~sI~a erownedl:
h.. s.:m. p:;: os. a m:pa
i.--.ayn ? v o li in t
:L ; the W i ornd'.
-Bat!:ore S'n.
plagiarist calofsman.
Onl aeryric man can afo'rd t
Even if ou haven t godreningon
ofeorelf. a coincidethers hatte.
atvhr onticensw eafpolemn
avet rte things thyshun'.
IThen' man'sh loves for fgowesa
naee himus thro uqetsathim
sef.yusl.sethtohr ae
When love changes to indifference
matrimony is on the verge of bank
rutcy.
BARROOM SERMON BY TRAM
Pathetic Incident Occurs in New Or
leans Saloon When Poor Thirsty
Hobo Is Given Drink.
A tramp asked for a drink in a sa
loon. The request was granted, when
in the act of drinking the proffered
beverage, one of the young men pres
ent exclaimed:
"Stop, make us a speech. It 11
poor liquor that doesn't loosen
man's tongue."
The tramp hastily swallowed dowI
the drink, and as the liquor course(
through his veins he straightene
himself and stood before them witt
a grace and dignity that all his rag.
and dirt could not obscure, says th(
New Orleans Picayune.
"Gentlemen," he said. "I look to
night at you and myself, and it seem.
to me I look upon the picture of m3
lost manhood. This bloated face wa:
once as young and handsome a4
yours. This shambling figure onc<
walked as proudly as yours, a maI
in the world of men. 1, too. onc
had a home and friends and p1osition
I had a wife as beautiful as an artist'!
dream. and I drcpped the priceles
pearl of her honor and self-respect ir
the wire cup, and, Cleopat'a-!iike. say
it dissolve and quaffed it down in tht
brimming draught. I had children a!
sweet and lcvely as the flowers o1
s-ing. and saw them fade and die
under the blighting curse of a drunk
ard father. I had a home where lovi
lit the flame upon the altar and min
istered before it, and I put out the
holy fire, and darkness and desola
tion reigned in its stead. I had as
pirations and ambitions that soared
as high as the morning star and broke
and brushed their beautiful wings,
and at last strangled them that I
might be tortured with their cries nc
more. Today I am a husband without
a wife, a father without a child. a
tramp with no home to call his own,
a man in whom every good impulse
is dead. And all swallowed up In the
maelstrom of drink."
The tramp ceased speaking. The
glass fell from his nerveless fingers
and shivered Into a thousand frag
menst on the floor. The swinging
doors pushed open and shut again,
and when the little group about the
bar looked up the tramp was gone.
MANY CHILDREN ARE KILLED
British House of Commons to Hold
Punishable Parents Who Cause
Death of Young lnfants.
So many cases have been reported
in Great Britain of children being
smothered to death by drunken par
ents rolling over on them during the
night that it was decided lately in
the House of .Commons to class these
fatalities among punishable ofi'enses
and to hold the drunken parents re
sponsible. The member who reported
the bill said that in Great Britain ev
ery year there were 1.600 deaths of
babies caused in this way.
In Germany a few years ago when
the attention of the anthorities had
been called to the large death rate
there for the same cause, parents
were made responsible and the per.
centage of fatal cases began at once
to decrease.
Under the new laws, when it can
be proven that the person having
charge of a child was drunk when he
or she went to bed and death or in
fury came to the child, the drunken
person can be brought up for trial
upon the charge of criminal neglect.
Hitherto these cases have been re
garded as highly regrettable inci
dents: now, however, they compel the
drunkard to know that the helpless
child must not be put in peril.
Beer Guzzijng.
When the kaiser condemned beer
guzzling he did not enter the debat
able field where scientists and physi
clans disagree, but remained out
where there can be no argument.
Whether or not a temperate use can
be made of beer by adults without
physical Injury is another matter.
What the emperor said was that beer
drinking by boys and university stu
dents was a m. nace to the German
nation, and that danger for its de
termination does not require any sci
entific study of the effect of small
quantities of alcohol on the human
machine.
Some physicians prescribe beer and
others proscribe it or any drink con
taining alcohol, terming it a drug,
poisonous to the system in proportion
to the quantity of alcohol it contains.
The kaiser kept his hands out of that
dispute. His lecture went to the stu
dent corps which admires a great beer
capacity as a manly virtue. There
can be no debate over his admonition.
HITS THE
714e expkanatioi
everyingyedi
lest of our oni
Sold 3By Reliab
RP.SoROYSTI
>dee
Erfolku. Tarb
iMaoon Ga.
LOVE AS VIEWED BY SAGES
An oyster may be crossed in love.
Sheridan.
It is good to love the unknown.
Charles Lamb.
The sweetest joy and wildest woe
is love.-Bailey.
Tis what I love determines how I
love.-George Eliot.
Love understands love: it needs no
talk.-F. R. Havergal.
Sure the shrvel and tcn'is,
To each other belong.
-Samuel Lover.
Then fly betins. for only they
Conquer love Ulat run away.
.-Thomas Carew.
True love is !Ie ghosts, which
everybody talks abbut and few ha'e
seen.-De la Roc!:couc::uld.
To Chloe's breast young Cupid slyly
stole,
But he crept in at Myra's pocket ho!.
-William Blake.
What will not woman, gentle woman
dare.
When strong affection stirs her spirit
-Southey.
ANVIL SPARKS
He who breaks his word smashes
nimiself.
PROFESSIO.3,j,,NAL
1. E. NVGG . K. FI-NDLE)
BO^-GS & FINDLEY
Lawyers
DR. R. E. iNGOLD
Dentist
.i A ".C I gh . F. Martin
1. .1 v h -
McCullougb. !%'artia & Blythe
ATI'ORNEYS-AT-LAW
Masonic TOe-r,!cr1; v"ti i*, S. C.
~ad Cornpaniy,
LE No 1:2.
! TABLE N3. 11.
NE 15th, 1911.
ONS: ~o. 2 No. .No. 6
..Ihx ci Mix d Mix d
Ar. . M. P. M. P. M.
ENS 9.10 1.50 4-35
LsoN 9 05 1.4 4 :>
utL 8.55 1.30: 4.15
)s | 8.45 1.25 41 10
.EY 8.42 1.20i 4.05
Lv. j
hi SouthernI iNo. si2
Ih Southeiri No. 30.
hi Southern~'i No.::* ,
h Southerni No. 12~
hi Sjuth~er No.\ 12
-uutti.1 m U
IlLIZE
f TIMfE
yre
~d /1
e ff4
q~p /i
Ht
WTA TrH& SAGES.
LTpcricce is a .orch lighted in the
:ashes cf our dlu .ons.-John Sterling.
Those who f'ing sunshine to the
.ives of othersy cannot keep it from
i -themselves.-J M. Barrie.
Most people'would succeed in small
-things if they were not troubled with
great ambitiois.-J. Brown.
To enjoy happiness is a great
good, but to be able to confer It also
on others is a greater still-Marcus
Aurelius.
Seek not to have things happen as
you chocse them; but rather choose
them to happen as they do, and so
shall you live prosperously.-Epic
tetus.
Manhood begins when we have in
any way made truce with necessity;
but begins joyfully and hopefully only
when we have reconciled ourselves to
necessity.-Thomas Carlyle.
It is the opinion of some to think
our lives are guided by what others
would say of us, but that is not so,
for with the pure and noble the con
science holds the reins of action.-W.
Stewart Royston.
The ability to smile, to enjoy the
laughter of others, to spread the con
tagion of happiness wherever we go,
makes us not only a welcome guest,
but an actual blessing.-Edwin Osgooi
Grover.
HUMOR IN ADVERTISING.
For Sale-Baby carriage slightly
used. Going out of business.
No person having once tried one or
these coffins will ever use any other.
Wanted-A laborer and a boy; with
grazing for two goats; both Prot
estants.
Wartcd-A young man to take care
of a pair of mules of a Christian dis
position.
Just received a fine lot of Ostend
rabbits. Persons purchasing will be
skinned and cleaned while they wait.
Wanted-A competent person to un
dertake the sale of a new medicine
that will prove highly lucrative to the
undertaker.
Lost-Near Tipperary, on or about
Tuesday morning last, a large pig. Had
no marks on his ears except a short
tail, and a slight limp in one leg.
Pickens Railo;
TIME TAE
SU?2REDES TIM2
EFFECTIVE JU
No. 1 No. 3No 5 ggi
A. M.A. M. P. M.'Lv.
7-3() 1.00~ 3.15 PICK
7-35 111.-05 3.20 ::inp
7-45 11. 15 3-0 Po
7.011.20 3-5 *^
7.55 I 1.5 5 3-4" **M^U l
8.00 11.30 3-45 E S
*Flag Stati )ns-No A
No. I 'onnwcts wit
No. 8 conneet(4s wit
No. 8 connlrects wit
No. 31 connelcts wit
No. 4 conne1~cts wit
No. 4 connicts wit
No. 5 conmii ets wit
SPOT EVER1
is smple;Ihey~
~reutest ca~re ilr
qi 1aborationres;:
rniess'~bou Iliysi
le 'Dealers Everywhere
E' GUANO CO
2Offices
oro N.C. Colurbia SC.
meryAla. Spadtanburg
Columnbus Ga.
-
The Rind You Have Always Eought, and -which has been
in use for over 30 years, L=s borne the signature of
and has been made under his per.
sonal supervision since its infancy,
Allow no one to deceive youin this.
All CounZerfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health Of
Infants and Children-Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pae.
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant.,
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narce'J6
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea-The 1other's Friend.
CENUINE CASTOR IA ALWAYS
Bears the Signature of
The KiA Y0 Ha Always Bo*
In Use For Over 30 Years.
THE CCNTAUR COMPANY. 77 E:URRAY "ftCET. NCW OOM40e
Phone45
FOR THAT NEG OF
CK6F;08 ~ L OttE 0 SI
hck L3 Vo Vi~ ok
R. L. Davis Proprietor
WE HVE MCH GODS HAT ILL E VA
UAL OYU HIHW NIU
PU vVN HAEP ANDH OD CAU WILLSE VALD
AT NO A SO-CALLED "SPECIAL SALE" PRICE,
BUT Alway U~isw Une RegulaI&r Price.
DCON'T FAIL TO SEE M~EFOR 53'y Coed's, Shroes
GREENVILLE, S. C.
FROST PROOF CABBAGE PLANTS
GUARANTEED TO SATISFY CUSTOMERS
FROM TBE ORIGINAL CABBAGE PLANT GROWERS
& Established 1868. Paidin Capital Stock $20,000.00
customers Woegr wandold mor cebg pena. tha a3 et mtro. u &. Soh
It ist~ to Pe hes plant in your eec*iou to 8o ex~ a2nr eabbo and the mthe oe
that sell for the most money.
We sow three fans of Cabbage Seed per seessan i
A er iiI as POTASH
~ be a market for Rice. PAYS e
Half the people of the w orld live principalzv
Cr' on rice, and their demand makes rai --- much5
mnpossible. B~ut if yure t proto:' demand
'and market good cro.-s, you mu~st : --.. our land
-is rich epnough in avai lable
Grain crop's and rice c-; ecially make great inroads on the
Potash of the soil. Keep your( :ol up to' the highi mark'of pro
atuction by insisting on a fertilizer cotaiing least 8% Potash.
If your dealer G.n' car ry acrads. nor Potash Salts.
Write to ::s for rc. n av ::::muut fromn a 2000 b. bag up.
Write. a~tso. 1 cr:e f profitable fertilizer formulas
,and directier:,.
43... CE R MA N K A LI WO RKS
-Baltimore: Continental Building
i~IEChica: Monadfnock Block
Ne Oran e
~ti "siLbl
~ ~,I. S.
'hA ~tA bA'J~
II '~-~* a
~ K~ 9 -~
Community Cotton Growing.
A general study of the subject b5
.fficials of the department of agricul
ture shows that many factors of thE
inprovement of cotton could be mueb
more effectively utilized if cotton
growing communities were organized
to grow a single variety of cctton and
to maintain its uniformity by selec
tion. The present multiplicity and
mixing of varieties is a serious ob
stacle to the improvement of the cot
ton industry. In a community that
planted only one kind of cotton the
crossing of varieties In adjacent fields
and the mixing of seed in gins would
be avoided, selection could be made
much more effective, and the produc
tion of a larger quantity of uniform
fiber would Insure higher prices. The
bureau of plant industry proposes to
gIve special attention to establishing
Improved varieties and methods of
se!ectIon in communities organized
for the production of a single type of
cotton.
Removal of Warts.
Warts are a very common cattle
affliction. They may be removed in
several ways-cut off with a pair of
scissors, twisted off with the fingers.
or deadened by tying a strong silk
thread, a rubber band or a horse hair
around the growth close to the ani
n:al's body. After the wart has been
removed the roots should be cauter
ized or iodine applied to prevent a re
newal of the growth.
Danger of Overfeeding.
Don't overfecd the steers in the feed
lot. Get them on full feed gradually.
and don't crowd them too much at an,
time. A steer can make good use of
a certain amount of feed, but when
that amount is exceeded the waste is
large. A medium heavy ration fed for
four months will give better results
than a icay ration fed for three
months.
Musty Grain a Poor Ration.
Thcre is no economy in feeding
musty grain of any kind to the cheik
ens, even if it can be had for a quar
ter cf the price of good grain. The
fowls will eat it, if other food is with
held, but it is not good for them.
Mules Are Not Fully Trained.
If a mule is properly trained he
will not develop the kicking habit any
more than a horse will. Mules have a
bad name on this score simply be
cause they are not as well broken aq
horses.
Dark Stable Harmful.
A dark stable oftentimes brings on
i-ye disease. The horse, also the mule,
i uires light, but it should not shine
directly In their fabces. Rather from
the rear
People who take too much liberty
lose it all sooner or later.
The way to get ahead of the devil is
to move on; he doesn't run very fast
upward.-The Christi;n' Herald.
Southwest Georgia Farm and Pe
can Lands for Sale.
.tny %ie fr P-t desire!. Our lands are fer
tiIe, umi re., !iy- are Nat:s~artory. F-armiers are
hende i U!:N n.:y to get o'n the ground tioor
\\ rit- fur i te:ated bokiet to-day.
Fowers-Parker Rea1ty Company,
nov--:stThomasyllle. Ga.
Whole Family Benefited
By Wonderful Remedy
There are many little things to
annoy us, undler present conditions
of life. The hurry', hard work,
noise end strain all tell on us aa
tend to provok~e ne-rvousness and(
irritability.. We are frequently so
worn out we can neither cat, sleep
nor work with any cornfort. We
are otut of line with ourselves and
others as wecll.
A good thing to do under such
circumstances is to take something
like
Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills
to relieve the strain on the nerves.
Mrs. J. B. Hlartsiield, 33 Corput St.,
Atlanta Ga., wrnites:
"I have on reveral occasions been
vastly rliev ed by the use of your med
icines, espe-lally the Anti-Pain Pills,
which I ke:-p constant-ly on hand for
the use of myself. husbandI and two
sons. Notilng In the world equals them
as a headahie remedy, Often I am
enabled by the use of one or two of
the Fills to continue my housework
when othecrwise I would be in bed. My
bhush 'nd j-ins me in my praise of the
An-ti-I-:tin Pills ad Nervine."
Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills
arc reliedI upon to relievec pain,
nervousness and irritability in th~ou
sands of households. Of proven
merit after tv.-enty years' use, you
can have no reason for being longer
without them.
At all Druggists, 25 doses 25 cents.
MILES MEDICAL. CO., Elkhart, Ind.
- 11
H. A~EimPD

xml | txt