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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, April 04, 1912, Image 1

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PI__ENS SENTINEL
E erd April 23. 293 a: - e s. .-econd ctaft. mn.. matter,. aJer act or *o='*-- or iareb 3,18Th SUBSCRIPTION. PRICE, $1
t UBLISHED WEEKLY
PICKENS, S. C., APRIL 4, 192NUBR4
etcahlch-,ed 1971. --eime 41*
JUDGE JONES
TO MILL MEN
Largest Gathering in History of
Glendale Greets Mr. Jones
With Wild Applause
Special to The State.
Spartan burg March 27.
Jadge Ira B. Jones, candidate
for governor, spoke tonight at
Glendale to one of of the largest
crowds that has ever greeted a
candidate at that place. He ad
vocated the enactment of a law
that would make it unnecessary
for employes in tIe mills injur
ed in the discharge of their du
ties to appeal to the courts for
damages. The crowd was at
tentive and impressed by the
judge's appeal. He will contin
ue his canvass of the .ounty for
several days more.
Froin the Land of Flowers.
Mr. Editor:
lhave just completed a 350 1
inife business trip in Florida, I
entering the State at Jackson- I
ville and following the Fast <
coast to Sanfodif and to the <
Western coast to Tampa which
is on a Bay of the Gulf of Mexico. i
Then up the Western coast
parallel with the Gulf of Mexico
stopping at different towns, t
among theni Tallahassee. the .
capital of the, State. which is an t
old town. 6.000 Population, no s
modern improvenents and not i
even a daily paper, but it has a i
semi-weekly. I suppose it is the ,
only State Capitol in the Union r
but what has a daily paper.
Florida is shaped like a boot,
the leg of the boot pointing b
down towards the Gulf of Mexi- i
co on the South and West, and r
bounded on the East by the At- v
lantic Ocean, and the foot of a
the boot adjoining Georgia and a
Ala'ama. Florida is a sand
-d, with the exception of two -
or three counties that I saw.
Land very poor. flat as a pan
cake. with numerous lakes and a
ponds; soil so poor the roadsr
wont fork, so poor it can't be
rneasured, a needle won't turn
in the compass. (Hyperbolical
Iy speaking.) There are some
few sections of the State that
are hammock or "muck" land a
as they call it, which is a dark
soil. A Northiern tourist asked
an old negro how they' made a
living on this poor land, The
darkie's answer was "'I tells f
you boss we skins allegaters in
the summer and tourists in the
winter"
They raise oranges. tanger- ~
ines, melons, cabbage, lettuce. I
celery, grape ~fruit. bananas, L
straw berries, and pineapples,
also corn and peaduts. Corn ist
eten in the spring of the year
by the weevil. Salamanders
bore in the ground and throw ,
up little beds of dirt as large as
a man's hat.
Jacksonville is the chief city
of Floxida, population about
T5,000, situated on St. Johns
River. Steamers come in from
New York, Philadelphia, etc.
Florida is the plav ground for!
America. The towns on the
Eastern coast and the Gulf of f
R Sexico are full of fine hotels
and bording houses. People aret
here from every State in the
Union and from Can~iada ed
ing the win:t.r. The lamge
water and live oak t ees and the
palmetto about thirty: feet high,
with muosa han:"in fro n
foot to ten onf t2 heoaks is ve*ry
attractive. ( ountry very I
sparsely- se t l1d houss f rno
six to eig2ht 1) ll. apart.~ 30t
et the land c(v h.~ C'
4 bunches ahov hieb n
T'he far--r
cattle and b.
The Flori:'
and the cau -
the winter
feed themi a
range.
town Landu tl . -
piloitin~g the 'orFl' IK,, I..
a no's" era i jury n or
sane of the1:s a::nt5 at
- s'epa for sori ;hr~ch the
mals sIttements msersn
%g the Florida lands. I asked
.native farmer what the lands
*a Florida was worth. His*
FMmeus.
am' te tI
)fame w 'ich*
-he state alred
vhich all 0of it, .
niust come] to r~ et
tem, sent out fm iCon; .
ublished in another state:
The refuswal of Governo ml .1's
o appoint to the office of ma
strate, in some, countie, the
ersons reco mmedc by the
ounty delegations in the gener
L. assembly and his namng of
ther persons secctd 1% 1um
elf has given rise to a perpe
ng problem and made it deoitt
ul just which are the lega
naistrates in Grenrivr
.aburg and some other
ias. In Greenwood anI Sa
anburg fithere are two, chWi
atiing to be the m0 itr' 0.
he onk: recoiiim'nekd r A
Ielegatio n and th oth na i T
y the governor WIh'
-comniendation of the W, -
ion. The matter will be i
d 'when the suprem" com ren
lrs its decision as tO wh1.h1r
;V. H. Kerr or L. LMDowl
the legal magistrate at Gre.n
ood.
It's just one more case1' of
hevictor beln)fs the spoi,
o matterhow much i1 siv
he judicial organizationi o it1
tate. And, for an ilhr e
ri centralized govern men1 tA h
ricident certainly i..4
vouth Carolina a lesIon t - b I;
iembered-in ;e. question i1
ho rules, the boss or . pe
le, it has so far answerec i j
y the boss ruling, and puit
, up to the countie that th
lay whistle for their righ,.
-hoe state of South CaroliW
c'ording to his dispositiun,i
certain office in Columbia.
wugusta Chronical.
nwer was "To us
bout $2.00 pe'r aere, to
-rthern and North-w(o I
ople about 625.00 to SR 0
r. Fifty years fro ne
lrida lands may be de vei '
rater can be drawn of
The 'Jlimate in the wne
1 that makes Fionida & eirh'bl;.
is an excellent country for a
rozen Northerner to th::w.~
'hey say they have the se
r-ezes in the sumnmr winen
ioderates the heat. Thev have
me chills, malari. and me
nitos. Snow someume mi.
acksonville but not in Tam
e ccasionally a thin icB. i
lter. Tampa has a vr :
otel (Tampa Bay), abent
~omls, a fancy park wunl:
ree aeres in front of t~ h1 L
1 the bank of th iver.
asoline boats for gut. R 1~a
'.50 to $20.00 ~per day.
Jacksonville is a rr p
Itv. Out about steven i
park thex have an as rich
igator farm, and ab n
laces for amusemlen t, (38a
als all of which are e
undays.
Jacksonville is head- uroi
r holesal!e andt rtali
mes-'', anld head1(11uarb C
e devil ltr FloidI.
Fertilize'r S'e Sh
tiiar tha ts ~~'
I1tch' for' oncea woansmra
ete ais' a o e
. TIALBRT
PLATFORM
.e Tamaa s Opponent Has
Plks in Patform, as
Outl ined Below
Eii ld. March 28.-It now
"'i hh limeu for the public to
ko what will be the line-up
Athe two ca)(ndidates for the
i ited Smates senate, Hlon. B.
I. Tiliban and Hon, W. J.
Talbert, the later was asked for
a statme~nt as to what line he
would follow or what principles
he woulid elaborate from the
s: unp.
Both Messrs. Tillman and
Tab rt are Edgefield county
m "n and well' known in the
si ute. and they are the only an
nu mi c. zai dtes for United
: : . ~Senator Till
n. 'lJ his present posi
. f a; long nunber of years,
zIiberi formerly repre
is distriet in congress
f.r Ibout 2 years. Jr. Tal;
bert' plan. .q are nine in number
and are a, follows:
Fir t-Suiciently positive
sltion th it will, at least,
tI. i- not entirely destroy,
tlw trast wiecver fonnd to be
n~ ::ri restraint of trade.
oi- Tariff for revenue
i ing the duty most
l y n the luxuries and re
jqin it froI the necessitiesi
life, following the progressive
of revision downward,
6:.ning such measures enacted
that 1i1 e by the Demo
a o durina the extra session,
thr nAh a g1raduated in
ta x thus reforming the
y plcing the burden of
Sun the shoulders of
a10re able. to bear it and
n., it off iose less able to
Thirdt-The election of United
L at-snatoirs by a direct vote
i i p.&le in a statewidel
i v. a also all state and
:'in- h adoption in somel
S othe. initiative, referen
n::a m1 ncaill, withl certain
ano id conditions
n ~reicee to certain of
Ffh-A wise ania conserva
jipublic regulation of rail
1~'~ and other common car
naleasonable control of
h *ripurationls as far as practi
al withfout interference wvith
pi*b rights so as to prevent
n - ceary lburdens lbeing iln
l*-'m! a pn the people.
im National and state aid
- oo oads under certain con
t' inns an to a certain extent,
r liin thait nothing adds
oinrn to the prosperity and hap:
1::: f a people than good
Svjh-J ust and reasonable
V W1.ingi to the regulation
hn-s of labor, protecting
rrequiring safety ap
und generally orotect
oterests5 of the laboring
s withont infringing up
* *e ri.2hts ofi others.
'>1h-The absolute and
- 'm e des' ttonl of corrupt
by s ev'rely restricting
*d ar mons for
fi. ')r i heir repre
n priark-s, thus
a tl'ing thjs
r~ uponi' the
us ' .i i
* .. * ~ * V Ih. h imu t
n.U :l: h. paid
whe~ ~n the itwas
not th (Mar-- *tnh-r to (il.
Teddy a Moneyv Maker.
m~x ork 3!rch27.-As
Iolde r of pol )1ia fics lier
ary free lanc , Ieace Prize win
ner. r coun~ting back book
rovalti s and salary of "contri
buting editor," Theod.:e o
Ivelt has made in fifteewn years
almost 81,250,000.
His "Af*rica Game Trails,"
Which. from the day he left
America until he had again
set foot in Eunpe on his re
turn, occupied eleveni months,
an( ten days. Up to date his
receipts for writing of his hunts I
has yielded about $634,000, I
No "best seller" ever reached t
so enormous a figure. Recent- C
lv one of the most successfdl t
authors confessed that, at an t
outlay of $300 in paper and pen- I
cils, he had made in 11 years
$235,000. Colonel Roosevelt 0
beat that "to a frazzle."
His proofs were corrected
while tourn jg Enropjean cities.
This is not reckoned in, a literary
rman's actual work, so Colonel b
Roosevelt, bes ides having "a
bully time" and a vacation, f
earned at the rate of nearly $57, s
636 a mouth, P
It was learned yesterday that d
the printer of his book of Afri- a
can adventures was ordered to tl
print 1.000.000 copies.
One subscription edition of 1,- tI
000.000 of which 900,000 have '"
been sold, was priced at from tl
01.75 to $6.75 a volume, accord- S(
ing to binding,
Nothing in the subscription i
book business it was declared t]
had approached this sale, "ex- t1
cept sales of the *)le." u
The last sensational money
nker was tiio "Memoirs of
General Grant." Previous to ir
that the rec~rd w:.s held by P:
Stanlev 's Darkest Africa" and St
Blaiols "Twcnty Years in la
Cngess."' n
Tlha distribution of 900,000
copies of a subscription book in P
so shm t a peroid (Roosevelt re- SE
urned to America in June, g
1910), is regarded by publishers ti
as a maruol of generalship in i
:oniducting a canvass. d
Practically vey county in Y
rverv State in heUnited States al
still has its rank and file of can- a:
vassers under local comrnanders. P
These men have been paid ir
above 81 ,125,000, for they re- tl
ceive 25 per cent, on their sales,
whether of the 8:3.75 book or the h
820 book. Some who made hi
their own deliveries, received P
40 per cent. f
A. Statement of Facts Backed by "
a:
a Strong Guarantee t
W\e guar'an tee immediate and ~
p)ositive relief to all sufferers tI
from constipation. Ini every
case where our remedy fails to e:
dio this we will return the mon
ey paid us for it. That's frank ti
statemient of facts, and we want
you to substantiate them at our a:
risk. . C
Re'xall Orderlies are eaten like ti
candy, are particularly agreea- a
ble in action, may be taken day it
or night: do not cause diarrhoea T
nausea, griping, excessive loose- t(
ne(ss or other undlesirable effects ti
Thiey have a v-ery mild but posi- ti
tive action upon the organs with 11
which they come in couitact, .'p- 1
pa rent ly acting as a regUlttive
:)nie~ up)on t he relaxed muscularf
'(ut of the hoIwel, tIhI- overcomi
nu. wea*:k:n-ss. :ai l ai'lin.. to re. a
uz* the b l)'\ tt i bl 7*re hlil n
ni vig.or'.usnetivity2. nF
;l-1 adol folk'. We cannot
- o ..:blr recomm~iiend themi to tI
her you ans fb any forml Or
.ielie in' 1ik n ony u
strte x l tr. Pk -
A Challen'ge.
Arcording to 'rog.rarmme b
ArIzulua enteredl the Union yes- t
terdayv as a full tiedged Sta te.jv
Thi-s gives us-hov-w nmauri BTh
you cannot name t 1em to sae a
your life.-G reenwood Indeix.
The Spiing hatsa. airu't they
lovely. A thing of beauty and s
a joy forever.j
IME TO CALL A
HALT ON GRAB
[he Pension Steal ad Greed of
Federal Soldiers-Mr. G. C.
Tanner Writes
From an interesting article by
dr. Geo. C. Tanner, ex-United
;tates consul, to the Augusta
hronicle, the following is tak
,n:
In a previous communication
called the attention of the peo
ile of the South to the fact that
he South had paid her pro rata
f the enormous pensions, th-at
hese self-sty led heroes had held
p this government and made it
and out to them.
Since that time the South -has
pened her eyes to this odious
ifamy, and there has been
)me movement by our congres
ien to do something to stop the
satiate greed of these pension,
ogs.
If Southern congressman had
>ught these things witb the
ine vigor they fight for some
litical advantage, it is to be
oubted if the pension roll would
ggregate the enormous aftount
iat astounds the civilised world
he $4,000,000,0% would naore
ian buy the entire outh, it
-ould purchase half the land in
1e United States, and there
ems to be no let up in the de
ands of these pension hogs.
uccess in the past has made
iem bold, and every year since
ie war, this organization has
riblushingly come forwasd
ith fresb dernands.
Northern men have come out
condemnatiorr, and I am hap
F to say that the little ball I
arted to rolling in 1907 has at
st become an important move
ent that may result in good.
I sincerely trust that the peo
e will keep up this fight, and
nd men to the national con
cess who will try to relieve
iem of this onerous and shame
il burden, and that they wi'l
> more, they can boycott ever
thing on which duty is paid,
Id patronize home industries,
Id inl this way the Northern
ople will be compelled to join
Sthis fight and do an ay with
ie whole system of robbery.
Since the dawn of time there
as never been a more odious,
ideous and dastardly outrage
arpet:ated upon a people than
taking the South pay her part
, he rif-raf of the world to de
Oi her. It is a orse than re
mstruction, because that was
ithin our power to remedy,
ad the K. K. K's did that; but
1s is imposing an infamy from
'neration to generation, and
iere will never be an end to it.
he South must call up every
1ergy to its full height, and the
orth will then see to it that
l thing is abolished.
The example of " 'the' grand
rm ''"is one of the greatest
ils that could have befallen
us nation. A mutiny is when
T army revolts against author
y and does its work quickly.
he attitude of the grand army
>ward this nation is worse than
iat, it is a blood-sucking opera.
on that saps the very vitals of
i nation. But the odious ex
uple is that any other army
e might have to raise would
~llw the example here set as
t he Spanish war yveterans'" did,
d if any first-class p~ower were
aw to make a demand upon
Sfor 20 of our nmst prosperous
ats.Or war would be declared,
would be better to yield them
pthain to go to war to retain
iemn because it would require
i rm and navy of at least
C.Uoo men to defend us, ani
li n i. was all over with, the1
:mih'.e of the pensionl 1o. s.
e: no i1 wouli work f' r this
I of 1 lofes m1:( the covern
at couhi-not fabricate monuey
ilarge enough quantities to
ne xamph s place this una
(I at thle mW ey of an1y fourth
as power, eran Japan. Un
er no possible conditions can'
-e afford to go to w-ar. if we
id a victory or a defeat would
e alike ruinous to us, unless
ae victors would undo that
~hich this land( of pensioners
ae done and that would Ibe
ain.
Now what do we see! We
L that this organization of
ercenary pensio::ers have ab
olutely and unequivocally
ade our system of anvrnment
Former Pickens Citizens Dead
From the Keowee Courier of
last week the following death'
notices of two former Pickens
citizens are taken:
"W. H. Thomas, well known
to many of the older citizeins of
Walhalla and Oconee county,
died at the home of his son,
Paul B. Thomas, at Toccoa,
Ga., on the 6th of March, and
was buried at Shiloh church
cemetery 6n thi March 7th.
Mr. Thomas was born at Old
Pickens Court House, this
State, on January 6th, 1842,
and wa a gallant soldier in the
ranks of the Qonfederacy, serv
ing throughout the war. He
enlisted in Orr's Regiment at
Old Pickens, with which he
served until 1863, when he was
transferred to the Twelfth Regi
ment, and was serving with
that gallant band of soldiers at
the close of war, being among
those at the surrender of Lee's
forces at Appomattox. It was
not our pleasure to have known
tbs old gentlemen, but his com
rades speak of him in the high
est terms, both as a man and a
soldier. There are many who t
will learn with deep regret of c
i$sassing away. He was best I
lnow by bis close friends as A
''MacV" 9homas, and there are
thes, probably, who would not
reo ize the initials "W. H."
as referring to their old friend 6
and eomrade. He was a brother t
of the labe Lemuel H. Thomas, (
at one time sheriff of Pi.ckens 'I
District." t
Mr. Thomas lived many years v
in this county near Six Mile t
and was known to his friends a
as "Mack." He left here about t
twenty years ago and has ever
since lived in Georgia until his
death.
a failure. Whilst doing it they a
have posed as heroes, and pa
triots. They have and do-now, e
select candidates to office that I
will appoint them or their sons 6
to lucrative offices and vote f
them pension increases, Thev I
dictate to the President of this I
great country and he must bow v
to their behest and, the $.000.- fl
000,000 they have s wallo wed up g
in their insatiable gr. ed now 12
astounds th~g whole world. 0
It is mountain of money, a large t
part, perhaps the largest part- Il
shame to say-was wrung from I
the South, and I have no doubt I
if the truth were known but f
that we have paid two billons f
of this amount c
If the Northern people had S
been called upon to pay it all C
we may be sure they would not r
have been so liberal. 't
The South must arouse herself s
and go at this great wrong vig- ~
oro'usly.t
She should not support, any
raan for any office who will not
promise to relieve the general
government from all pensions C
and make each state pay its
own pensions. Then the North C
can see how it is and this will
just and equitable all around. ~
Those of our congressmen and r
senators that have been apathe
tic on this question in the past S
and who have become puffed up
with their owni importance. andr
love their ease too well to beS
bothered by constituents, or a
proper attention to duty, should
be replaced by better men. This s
is moost important, I hope the s
South will arouse herself to vig
or and act in this matter at
once.
Reeliming the Back Slider. t
One million dollars is to ir
spent throughout thle count' y
within the next eleven mont hs
to revive interest in religion I
anteng the masses. J. Pierre
j~ont Morgan anid a number of 1
bis friends in khe financial dis
trict of NZew York. have sub
scribed the money. (
In many ways the campaign
to reclaim the backsliders. upon t
which they have emba~rked is
the most significant and mo
mnentuous in the history of pro- I
testanism in America. Similart
activity is noted among the
*Roman Catholics.
With the stimulus given to
Catholicism by its great his- 1
torical. work, "The Catholic I
Church in the United States,"
which is credited with having
been an important contributing1
f actor in the recent election of
the three flew American cardi
nals, and the widespread inter
. maen-ned amng Pmrott I
ADDITION TO
GLENWOOD MILL
Contract for New luilding Lei
to Greenville Man-Work
to Begin Immediately
The contract for building the
addition to the Glenwood cotton
mill of this place was let to Mr.
Frank Grandy of Greenville,
Mr. W. M. Hagood, President
of the Glenwoc d mill speht the
entire day in Greenville letting
the contracts for the building
and for necessary machinery.
Work on the addition will be
started immediately.
The Glenwood mill was or
vanized in 1902, and under good
rmanagemaent made splendid
progress from the beginning.
3hortly after starting the mill
leclared an 8 per cent annual
lividend, which was later in
:reased to ten percent.
The addition is being built by
ssuing a 40 per cent; stock divi
lend to the present stockholders
axd giving them the privilege of
akiry the remaining nunber
f shares at par value. The
resent capital stock is $240,000
ud this will be increased to
600,000.
Mr. Grandy is the contractor
'ho built the Ottaray hotel, the
outhern Railway station and
he Cleveland building and the
olumbia College in Columbia.
'here were several bids submit
ed for the erection of the Glen
rood addition but as his was
he lowest the contract was
warded him. The plans for
he mill were drawn by J. E.
irrine architect of Greenville.
nts, a return of the religious
ervour that swept the country
generation ago is imminent.
Mr. Morgan and his associates
stimate that there are in the
Tnited States approximately
5,000,000 affiliated and non-af
Hated Protestants, While Dr.
rnesto Regni of the Catholic
,diting Co., of New York
hich sensored the new Cath
lic history, showing the marked
row th of the Roman church
ere, figures that there are 15,.
00,000 Catholics in this coun
e'y, excluding the 6.000.000 liv
-ag under the flag in Porto
tico, Hawaii and the Phillipines
n greater or less degree, the in
UecelC of these two bod.ies is
elt in every community in the
ountry. Though rivals in
piritual matters, they are in ac
ord upon many subjects of
autual interest notably upon
hat of socialism, which recent
tatistics show to be making
eary strides in the body poli
LC.
To big business, socialism
tands for disintegration and
incompatable with the re
eipts of religion. Hence the
forgan religion is t wofold in its
bject:
First, to check the growth of
ocLiism, which "'Big Business"
egards as the most dangerous
oe of social and politicial order,
econd, to bring back into the
old the great mass of the peo
Ie who of late years have been
tead ily drifting away from the
ifluence of the churches.
The first condition being con
idered the diire'ct result of the
econd, the sponsors of the
lorgan movemnent propose to
et to its primary cause. Re
gion is to be made popular as
elil as attractive by bemng made
vmpathetic. The complaint of
hie masses that the churches
r cohl and repvllent inl their
!iinah-to the pemr and lowly
If) be riumeal. Patrician
!ud pro~letariot amC to be m ide
l('Ai).welc. Thie warmn
and of fellowship, will go o::t
I lness~ and joy~ to all alike.
aste, c:lques, and. the variousa
ivisions andI sub-divisioins in
which con:2regations are wont
o array themselves in friend
hip and hospitality toon
~nother, will be discouragted.
aove and cheerfulness, will be
he order of the day every where.
Thus wvill the great body of
eoplie be drafted back into the
ervice of the church. To reach
t. man's heart first arouse his
pirituai emetions, Then he is
nlvulnerable toI the exhortations
>f the socialist or the businesS
B3i. Business believes that the
v*liaoens man is a builder and
.ot a deu:royer and realizes that
o ave prosperity himself he
Mrs. Sallie Gilstrap.
Mrs. Sallie Gilstrap died
the home of her son, Robert-."
Gilstrap. of this section, las
Wednesday morning. She lived
to a very advanced age and
had been in declining health for
some time, although her death
was very sudden. About one
year ago she moved from the
home of her daughter, Mrs.
Gravley. of Pickens county, to
be with her son in her last days.
In early life she was married to
a Mr. Al-exander, and to ther
were born two or three children.
Later on in life, after his death,
she was again manied, her-.
second husband being a Mr.
Gilstrap, who also preceeded
her to the grave. To that union
was born one. son, Robert L.
Gilstrap, who survives them.
On the day following her death
her body was laid to rest in the
Coneross cemetery by the side
of her last husband, who died
several years ago. We extend
to the bereaved relatives our
sympathy in their sore bereave
ment.
ACTOAL STARVATION
Facts.About Indigestion and its
Relief That Should Interest You
Although indigestion'and dys
pepsia are !so prevalent, most
people do not understand their
cause and cure. There is no rea
son why most people should not
eat anything they desire-if
they will only chew it carefully
and thoroughly. Many actually
starve themselves into sickness
through fear of eating many
good-looking, good.
good-tasting dishi ey
do not agree them.
The best t g t- do is to fit
yourself to igest any good food
We believe we can relieve dys
pepsia. We are so confident of
this fact-that we guarantee and
promise to supply the ' medicine
free of all cost to every one who
will use it. who is not perfectly
satisfied with the results which
it Droduces. We exact no prom
ises, and put no one under any
obligations whatever. Surely,
nothing could be fairer. We
are located right here and our
reputation should be sufficient
assurance of the genuineness of
our offer.
We want every one troubled
with indigestion or dyspepsia in
any form to come to our store
and buy a box of Rexall Dvspep
sia Tablets. Take them home
and give them a reasonable trial
Then, if not satisfied, come to us
and get your rnoney back. They
are 'very pleasant to take; they
aid to soothe the irritable stom
ach, to strengthen and invigor
ate the digestive orairf
promote a healthy and natural ;
bowel action, thus leading to
perfect and healthy digestion
and assimilation.i -
A 25c package of Rexall Dys
pepsia Tablets furnishes 15 days U
treatment. In ordinary cases
this is sufficient to produce a
cure.. In more chroniG cases, a
longer treatmieat, of course. is
necessary and depends upon the
severity of the trouble. For such
cases we have two larger sizes
which sell for 50c and $1.0, Re
me:nber, you can obtain Rexall~
Remedies in this- community
only at our store-The Rexall
Store. Pickens Drug (Co.
must help make others prosper
ous. The idea marks a return
to homely first principles and is
altruistic in that it seeks through.
indirection to foster a sense of
good will toward oar fell )W be
ings and discourage the nation
so frequently emphasized by
the politicial and bujsiness demo
zo::ue that things here on this
e urth ar. "goin:.4 to the dogs"
Attention! Confederate Vet
erans.
Last call for Crosses of Honor.
lease file your applications
with Judge J. B. Newbery, or
thle undersigned, on or by the
25th of A pril, 1912. After June
:3rd. 1912, no more crosses
will be bestowed. It is neces
sary to have your application
filed by April 25th, 1912, in order
to give suflicient time to procure
your cross. Please give this
attention. Every veteran, or
his widow. or oldest lineal de
scendant, is entitled to a cross.
Respectfully,
Mrs. T. J. Mauldin
rc. Pick-ens Chapter, U. D. O.-'

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