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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, May 23, 1912, Image 1

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PUBLISHED WEEKI Entered April 23. 1903 at Pickens, S. C. as second class mail- matter. underact of Congrese of March 3.1879 SUBSCRITION. PRICE, $1 YR
Established 1871-Volume 42 oc ~ PICKENS, S. C., MAY 23, 1912. NUMBER 4
Unusually Harmoniously
The Democracy of South Car- I
olina met in Columbia last Wed
nesday, and contrary to the ex- t
pectations of many, the conven
tion was harmonious, with the
exception of the contests from t
Charleston - and Georgetown s
The convention assembled in C
the State house at noon, and
was called to order by Mr. Wilie i
Jones. chairman of the State ex t
ecutive committee. Mr. J. W. i
Thurmond, of Edgefield, cam
paign manager for Judge Jones.
candidate for govei-nor, nomi
nated Hon. M. L. Smith, -of
Camden, ifor teiporary chair
man. He was elected by accla
mation. After the election of
other temporary officers, - the
chair appointed a credentials
committee of one from each
county where there was no con
test, and. then the convention
adjourned until this committee
- could hear the fights from Char
leston and Georgetown counties,
and make its report.
- After a stormy session of six
hours the credentials committee
recommended that the Charles
t6n delegation, headed by Jos.
W. Barnwell, be seated. The
vote was 36 to 0, four not voting
and two voting "neither." The
Georgetown delegation, repre
sented by J. W. Hazard, was
recommended as being the legal
delegation by a vote of 36 to 4.
The report was adopted by the
convention. By the action of
the committee the contesting1
delegation Ifrom Georgetown,
headed by Dr. Olin Sawyer. and
that from Charleston, represent
- ed by Mayor John P. Grace,
were kept out of the convention
The meeting of ithe credentials
committee was characterized by
bitter personalities. J. E. Mc
Donald, of Winnsboro, chair
of the committee, conducted ex
amination of the witnesses.
Mayor Grace was the spokes- 1
man for the delegation from J
Charleston as opposed to the1a
Barnwell delegation. He went't
to the accustomed place for the
attorneys, and began to speaki
in commendation of his admin
istration. He sougnt to prove
his claims. He began with a1
talk about the rule of the people
and then branched off on a bit
ter denunciation of the press.
Finally he injected the name of
Sen. Tillman into his haranzue
and tried to impress the commit
tee that the'aenior senator was
supporting his delegation. The
denunciation by Mayor Grace
of the Barnwell delegation and 1
the claim to the support of Sen.
Tillman were brought to an ad
rupt end when Rutledge Rivers,
attorney representing the Barn
well delegation, read a letter
from Sen. Tiliman to J. E. Mar
tin, sheriff of Charleston coun
ty, indorsing the course of the
Barnwell delegation.
The letter, said -Mr. Rivers,
was read only because of the
use of the name of Senator Till-1
mrn. ~Martin was adverse t
the use of the letter and de- I
clined to give it for publication
even in part except when urged
that it was a part of the corn
mittee's record. The letter fol
"Mr. J. Elmore Martin, Sheriff,
Charleston, S. C.c
"My Dear Sheriff: I have your
-letter of May 7. I had one from
George Legare yesterday. Havet
read the accounts in the paper
and from what I can gather it
seems that your faction is en-c
tirely in the right and the other
crowd is up to their old tricks off
'rule or ruin.' The State con-c
vention ought to make an ex-c
ample of such Democrats anal I
hope it will. I would glory int
being well enough to come tof
the convention myself : nal call- f
ing attention to some thing in]
Charleston's past history aiw;.
these lines, but I do not feel able
to do this. I will write some
letters, though, and help you all
I can, because I believe that inii
helping ou In help all the honest
leeting---Gov. Wilson
go Uninstructed T1
eople in Charleston and turn
lown the~Chiccos and men of de
hat ilk who were born wrong co:
tnd will die wrong. ve
'I had rather be defeated in de
he primary than prostitute my
elf by lending assistance and co0
ountenancifng any such dis- tio
raceful doings. to
"I think I will write out an coi
nterview on the political situa
ion in South Carolina and give se
t to the papers today. at
Your friend, eg;
B. R. Tillman." Th
The next contest considered to'
vas that from Georget.wn, of
vnere two conventions were of
ield. J. W. Hazard representEd lar
;he regular convention and the col
awyer wing was represented Bl1
y C, E. Sawyer of Aiken. Mr '
)awyer'in making his argu- b
nent reviewed the meetings of 6
he two clubs in the city of in
Xeorgetown and tried to show th
hat the Hazard men did not at- Ar
end the meeting. .The two del- St
gations were designated as the
'fire hall" and the 'court house' 9
he hearing there was a sharp al
>assage of words between Mr. tri,
awyer and 0. M. Mitchell, the C
xecutive Icommitteeman, with -
eference to the hearing before
he credentials committee in the W
ity of Georgetown. Mr. Saw- C'
rer m his argument charged Nir
nisrepresentation on the part
if the press. Testimony was H.
)resented to show that there Al
vere 70 delegates in the county R.
on 7ention and the Hazard for
es had 36 of the delegates. The L.
orces of Dr. Sawyer held a sep- te
rate meeting because they did Be
ot believe the vote was fair.
he main contest was over the M
ork of Jos. B. Johnson as a na
eller. The committee !asked 01:
nany questions concerning the
heet which was presented. It A.
as contended that there had ter
>een a mistake in counting the
alots, yet the sheet of Mr.
rohnson showed that the I-az
Lrd forces were in a majority in A
he convention.
The Hazard or Anti-Blease
elegates were seated. Ve.
A~t 8:09 p. in., M. L. Smith, de]
;emporary president, called the H(
onvention to order. J. E. MC- er.
Donald, Chairman of the comn
nittee on credentials, reported Ai
hat the committee almost un- H
nimously recommenden that <
he Barnwell delegation from tio
Tharleston and the Hazard de!
gation from Georgetown be an
eated. The report was adopted ps
>y a vive voce vote. de:
The election of a permanent cis
>resident of the convention was 9
aken up next. tin
J. H. Clifton of Sumter nomi- wl
ated Thomas G. McLeod of m<
ie county for permanent presi- ye:
In his speech Mr. Clifton de- [iv
lared that if the "revolution of Ga
dlay 6" resulted in other than ch;
:ood for South Carolira ho was C
adly mistaken. He said he be- cl;
eved that next August the to
eople would choose a govern or ;
vho would gcvern all the peo- W
e and not his friends alone. un
M. L. Bonham of Anderson
econded the nomination of Mr. R
?IcLeod- n
Thee were no other nomina- th<
ion and Mr. McLeod was elect-p
d permanent president by ac
Then, with the convening of
he regular session of the con- s
ention came the opening fight. er
l'he first clash on instruction n
ame on t he floor, it having been 'th:
lecided that the presidential SC)
ight should be madie in open idE
onvention, without reference to a ~
ommittees. John P. Thomnas.
cting for the Richland delePga
ion, precipitated the ite k
erig~ a resolution inStructingr
r Woodrow Wilson. 1) (s.fne
enderson for the Aike~n dele
~atin offered a resoluon
Iainst instruction for an c(1
lidate. This resolution wa.L
finally adopted. Before eitter en
:he Henderson or Thomas rce lie
Calhoun of Barnwell offere
substitute for instructior
is was beaten, 218 to 122.
rhen the Henderson resol
n was adopted, 178 to 16
is forbade instruction. Ui
unted, the Wilson force
couj J. W. Ragsdale, offe:
a resolution of indorsemen
[is was adopted, 241 to 9
eers greeted the announci
,nt of the vote.
l'hen, with the most serioit
liberative functions of t:
avention disposed of, the cor
ation proceeded to elect ti
egates at large.
F. H. Clifton moved _that t1h
vention proceed to the ele<
a of four delegates at larg
the national Democracti
F. W. Thurmond moved the
aator B. R. Tillman and Ser
>r E. D. Smith be elected de
ites at large by accianation
ey were elected separately.
enator B. R. Tillman, Sena
E. D. Smith, R. I. Mannin
Sumter and John Gary Evan
Spartanburg as delegates a
ge to the national Democrati
ivention. Gov, Cole 1
ase was nominated for delt
be at large by F. H. Dominic
t was defeated, receiving oni
votes out of 336. The follow
. were elected alternates t
national convention: M. F
sel, F. H. Weston, W. I
,venson and H. C. Folk.
rhe delegates from the con
ssional districts to the nation
convention are: First dis
t-Delegates, R. S. Whaley
arlton Durant. Alternates
Gross, J. G. Padgett.
)econd District-Delegates
. W. Williams. B. W
>ch. Alternates-B. E
holson, N. Christensen.
hird District-Delegates,
L. Watson, Dr. E. C. Doyle
ernates-B. B. Gossett, Di
F. Smith.
'ourth District-Delegates
W: Parker, S. T. D. Lancas
. Alternates-Mills Mooney
n Hill Brown.
ifth District-Dolegates-W
Dunlap, J. L. Glenn, Alter
tes W. P. Pollock, J. J
si xth District-Delegates 8
Wood, W. T. Bethea. A
nates-R. B. Scarborough,'I
seventh District-Delegates
A. Stuckey, J. B. Wingard
ernates-J. P. Thomas, T
3y a vote, 178 to 162, the con
ition agreed to the Henderso:
astitute resolution, thereby rt
;ing to send an instructe
egation to Baltimore. M3
nderson put on the "clinci:
['he resolution -offered by th
'ten delegation through Mi
mderson read as follows:
'Resolved, That the delegt
n from South Carolina shoul
left free and untrammelle
d uninstructed to vote for an
ticular candidate for pres:
'it, and that they are to exei
e their best judgement for
>per choice of standard beare
der the circumstances i
ich they will stand at th
eting of the Baltimore cor
['he State Democratic execu
e committee elected Joh:
ry Evans of Spartanburg
3.iiman: Col. D. J. Griffith c
Lumbia, vice chairman. Th
iirman-eect was empowere
select a secretary at a salar
0 each election year. Ger
ile Jones was elected treas
L subcommittee composedl c
I. Manning and W. F. Ste'
on was appointed to arran:'
campaign iterary and re
't to the executive committe<
Wants the Reunion
t is proposed that Gaffney is
an invitation to the Confed
Lte veterans to hold their ar
al State reunion in Gaffne
s yea1. Those who wer
mding the people as to thei
as on the subject, met wit
pit of cooperation which a
st assures that the reunio
i be a success in Gaffne)
vided the veterans can t
suaded to come here.-Gafi
y Ledger.
Not So Bad as That.
oumbus Enquirer-Sun: .A
das South Carolina is 3
aldn't bring o.arself to the bi
f that she would retain M4
d Charged with Awful Crime
1. Campobello-Following an in
vestigation by B. A. Wharton, 1
inspector of the State insurance i
department, on the burning of ,
the home of W. J. Gibson, when 1
his four children lost their lives, i
January 28, Allendar Gosnell I
has been arrested and lodged in i
- jail at Inman charged with ar
son. The insurance inspector i
has been conducting an active i
s investigation into the burning
e of Mr. Gibson's home, three t
miles from Campobello, at 1 o'- t
e clock in the morning of Janua- i
ry 28, and has unearthed enough (
evidence to warrant the arrest of r
e The burning of the home and )
c the death of the four children t
was one of ithe maost shcpking i
t tragedies in the history of this i
community. Mr- Gibson is a
prominent farmer, a former t
member of the house of repre- r
sentatives, and one of the most i
widely known residents of this i
4 section of the State. E
s Walter J. Gibson had gone to e
t Greenville to attend the funeral i
c of a kinsman, leaving the four z
children at home, Their moth
er had died several years before t
and their stepmother the previ- t
ous winter. The children spent t
the Sabbath with their sister, a
who lived a mile from their t
home, but had returned homp t
at 10 o'clock Sundav evening. I
Neighbors were aroused by t
the roar of the flames in the f
early morning, and when the
first to reach the scene arrived r
at 1 o'clock, the large two-story e
building was a mass of flames. 1
The screams of the children Y
were first heard by those first!on c
the scene. 0
Belton Reid dashed in amid d
the flames in an effort to save 1
children. As he entered the y
house, James Gibson, the young
est child, fell from the second s
floor to the floor beneath, where i:
Mr. Reid grasped him and car- t
ried him out.. The child died e
that night. t
The only origin of the fire c
that could be volunteered at the g
time was the possibility of a i:
coal from a grate having start- ]
ed the blaze.
Gosnell was a former tenant t
on Mr. Gibson's place. He is I
about 25 years of age.1
A Rich Haulr
Hattiesburg, Miss., May 15.~
A rich haul, variously estimated
- at from $35,000 to S200,000, was.
r made by two masked bandits, 1
-who early this morning held up
d the Queen & Crescent New
.York limited train No. 2. near1 1
SOakola, a flag station, eight ~
miles south of Hattiesburg, and ~
e blew open the safe of the South
'ern express car, Express offi
cials tonight deny that the sum <
Swas anything like the latter fig
dure. but declined to make any a
d estimate of the loss. t
Blease Board Reports
a The official report of the comn
r mittee 'appointed by Governor
a Blease to wind up the affairs of
e the late State dispensary, known t
-familiarly as the Blease or the I
Stackhouse commission, has
- been made to the governor and
r this is now in the safe in the
, governor's office.
f Gov. Blease stated Thursdayt
e morning that the report of the
I Blease commission had been fil
~ ed in the governor's office sever
.al weeks ago, but that as yet he
-had not read it. He said it had
not been openedA, but w'i.s then
f in the safe in his office. He fur
ther said that he did not ir tend.
to open it, but would let it iie in
-his safe until the convening of
.the genieral assembly in 1913,
when he would follow the pro
visions of the act passed this
year abolishing the Blease com
mission and hand the report :to t
the president of the senate.
Thrift 1
r A farmer boy and his best .1
a girl were seated in a buggy one
1- evening in town, watching the 1
a people pass. :Near by was a p~op
, corn vender's stand.
e Presently the lady remarked:
- "My! th it popcorn smells good"
"That's right," said the gal
lant, "I'll drive up a littl3 closer
so you can smell it better."
Everybody's Magazine.4
e .
>Do you want to keep posted
on the political situation? Read
.the Sentinel.
Socialists' Designs
What do we Socialists want
o do? First, we want to social
ze the machinery of production
md distribution. This includes
ailroads, telegraphs, mills, fac
ories, mines and enough land
o break the force of unemploy
nent and landlordism.
What do we mean by social
zing these things? Making them
)ublic or collective property.
t ou can understand the rela
ionship of socialized property
y thinking of schools, public
oad-, court houses, parks, post
flices and other things that al
eady have been socialized.
Socialized property is not di
ided and cannot be divided;
herefore, the talk of socialism
vanting to divide things up is
When things are socializel
hey are conducted for service
ather than for profit; it is so
vith schools, roads and mails.
b will be so with manufactories
,nd transportation when they
re socialized; therefore, Social
3m will destroy profit, interest
,nd rent.
But Socialism does not propose
o socialize all things, only the
ols. that are socially used;
berefore, the claim that it is
gainst property is false; indeed
;s chief aim is to m ake it possb
le for all people to have private
roperty, the private property
her need for their comfort, wel
are and happiness.
Socialism proposes to give wo
ian the ballot and absolute
quality with man before the
w; therefore, it would not
aake woman property and
ould not promote "community
f women," such as exists to
ay in bawdy houses, or free
)ve, as it is falsely charged
rth doing,
But Socialism does mean
mething more than the social
ration of the means of produc
ion and distribution. It proos
s also the democratic control of
hem. This means an extension
f popular rule both in politics
nd industry. It includes the
aitiative, referendum and recall
t includes the power of the
vorker to employ himself, fix
hie hours and conditions of la
or, and select his own foreman
Inder such conditions there
ould not be the bossism or bu
eaucracy that exists today, and
he claim that Socialism favors
hese things falls to the ground.
It means also that Socialism
s not a cut and dried thing that
e are trying to force d )wn
'our throat, but is rather mere
y a proposition to put all the
o~wer in the hands of the 1:eo
le and trust them to do what
hey may think is right.
It means that the talk of So
ialism destroying the home or
eligion is necessarily 'nonsense,
eeing that it cannot override
he will and wishes of the whole
But certain things will follow
he socialization of the big tools
f production and distribution.
[he people will bc able to em
oy themselves, and retain
heir full social product. Land
ordism and profit-taking will
ass. As all will always have
obs and get all they produce
>overty will end. As poverty
nds ignorance will go and nine
en ths of the crimes, nine-tenths
f the prostitution, and practi
ally all the wars that disgrace
nodern civilization will disap
Remember, however, that so
ialism is not a :scheme that a
w have devised; it is not a.l
ue to agitation. It has evolved
sut of conditions growing out
rom the developme't. of machi
erv, and follows in logic that
vhich has gone before; there
ore, it is not going to be ended
y either schemes or abuse or
It is simply a new awakening
f the workers of the world.
ooking toward a higher and
uster civilization and an end of
nstery and exploitation.-Ap
eal to Reason.
Creighton's Work
Rev. C. W. Creighton, of
3reenwood, who is drawing a
alary of $100 a month from the
state as a private detective of
lov. Blease, recently spent sev
tral days in Bennettsville, talk
ng in the interest of the govern
r. sizing up the situation in
his county, and maybe on oth
r business.-Pee Dee Advocate.
Washington Politicians Still
Think Taft and Clark Will
Be Leaders.
Washington, D. C. -Every
body thinks around the Capitol
of the United States that Mr.
Roosevelt is going to be nomi
nated President, simply because
he has won a few States that
had primary elections, and that,
therefore, he is the choice of the
people of this country in the Re
publican party. There nevei
was a greater mistake in the
I still stick to my predic; ion
that Taft is going to be non1
nated, nevertheless and not
withstanding. The people of
this country do not seem to
understand that in the Republi
can National Convention, it only
requires a majority vote to nomi
nate and that the Republican
National committee passes on
all contested election cases.
The Republican National com
mittee is largely in favor of
Taft, therefore, the National
Republican committee will de
cide all contests in favor of Taft
that will nominate him hands
own. ~
If anybody thinks that the
Roosevelt people are going to
stampede that Convention after
14r. Taft has tied it down by the
work of the National committee
ind the steam roller, they are
very badly mistaken and they
lo not know politics as it is
played to-day. After that Con
vention is over and Taft is nomi
aated. Col. Roosevelt is going to
:ome out with one of his char
icteristic and enthusiastic howls
o the effect that the people
1ye been swindled and de
Erauded, and that he is the
:hoice of the people and he is
Zoing to run against Mr. Taft.
If, however, the prediction I
aye made about the nomina
ion of Taft should be wrong,
mnd the unexpected happens,
For the reason that the delegates
after they assemble in Chicago,
will have concluded that neither
Roosevelt nor Taft could be
elected after the campaign of
villification they have indulged
in, another man may be nomi
nated. Who this man is, there
is no means of knowing at this
time and only shre vd guesses
can be made. It may be Sena
tor Burton of Ohio or Senator
Cummins of Iowa, or it may be
some other Republican Pos
sibly, Justice Hughes of the
Supreme Court. I doubt if
Justice Hughes would accept
the nomination when he has a
lifetime job in a position that
suits him admirably.
So far as the other men are
concerned, they might be ac
ceptable to some sections of the
Republican party but they
would not be acceptable to all,
and they would not get the sup
port of both the Taft Republi
cans and the Roosevelt Republi
cans. That means that the Re
publican party is not only hope
lessly divided but if they should
urn down Taft, they would be
guilty of repudiating their own
Republican administration and
thereby saying to the people of
the country we have made a
failure, and we are not entitled
to your furthur confidence.
In this circumstance, the only
answer the people could make
would be to say at the polls
next November. we don't be
lieve that you are comretent to
run the government of this
country, therefore, we will put
a Democrat in your place.
So it seems to- me that any
way they can fix their little old
slate in Chicago on June 18. the
Democrats have a cinch in elect
ing a President next November.
The - Democratic situation,
from a Presidential standpoint,
is rapidly being clarified. The
rapid advance by the Honorable
Champ Clark in acquiring dele
gates from all over the country,
practically eliminates several
prominent candidates from the
Democratic equasion and puts
them in the also ran class.
The success of Mr. Claik has
practically amazed all of the
old fashioned politicians in
Washington. Knowing as they
do that he didn't start until the
middle of February and has
out-distanced both of his lead~
ing competitors, who have hat
their campaign headquaters,
sending out literature since lasi
Septem ber, they can only come
to the conclusion that the Dem
o rats of the country have madE
up their minds to win in this
election, and that they are not
going to nominate any man at
Baltimore who can't win. This
suggestion would intimate that
the voters of the country who
are Democrats and who believe
in Democratic prin'ciples, have
come to the conclusion that
Champ Clark is the only man
who can can, therefore. they
are for him as the nominee of
their party.
The argument of the Champ
Clark people is that this not
only is so, but that Champ
Clark really is the only man
who can win after he is nomi
nated. They point to the fact
that it was his work in the -6Ist
Congress, as the floor leader,
who got all the. Dem.ocrats mit
ed and that it was the work of
that Congress and his work on
the stump in the campaign of
1910, that won a Democratic
House of Representatives.
They also contend that Champ
Clark's record is merely the
record of the Democratic party,
because he has stood on every
platform and sup ..Ated every
candidate of the party since he
became a -factor in public life.
They also contend that if Gov.
Harmon should be nominated
or Honorable Oscar Underwood
should be nominated, the friends
and adherents of the Honorable
William J. Bryan would either
fight them openly or remain
away from the polls. 'I hey al
so contend that if Governor
Wilson should be nominated,
all of the old line and conserva
tive Democrats would knife him
at the polls or vote for the Re
publican candidate, as they -did
for McKinley in 1896, therefore,
insuring the election of a Re
publican and the defeat of the
Democratic candidate.
They also contend that all
these things being true, the
people of the country who are
Democrats, want to win success
in this election, have come to
the conclusion that not only is
Champ Clark's record clean
from a Democratic standpoint,
which will antagonize neither
factioni of the Democratic party,
but will assure their support,
that he is the man to nominate
and give us a Democratic Presi
dent for the first time in many
Congress is just now bother
ing its head as to how it is go
ing to adjourn and when. So
far as the work in the House of
Representatives is concerned, it
would be ready to adjourn June
15, but the slow work in the
Senate precludes the possibility
of adjournment at that time
and the chances are that Con
gress will not adjeurn at all be
fore the middle of August or
else may take a recess for
thirty days after the 15th of
-Chas. A. Edwards.
Your Money Back if you're not
We pay for all the medicine
ured during the trial, if our
remedy fails to completely re
lieve you of constipation. We
take all the risk. You are not
obligated to us in any way
whatever, if you accept our
offer. That's a mighty broad
statement, but we mean every
word of it. Could anything be
more fair for yot?
A most scientific, common
sense treatment is Rexall Or
derlies, which are eaten likE
candy. Their active principlk
is a recent scientific discovery
that is odorless, colorless, and
tasteless; very pronounced, vel
gentle and pleasant in action,
and particularly agreeabl@ in
every way. They do not cause
diarrhoea, nausea, flatulence,
griping, or any inconveniencE
'whatever. Rexall Orderlies are
particularly good for children,
aged and delicate persons.
If you suffer from chronic o!
habitual constipation, or thE
Sassociate or dependent chronic
alments. we urge you to try
Rexall Orderlies at our risk
Remember, you can get then
in Pickens only at our store. li
tablets 10 cents; 36 tablets 2
Richeson to Die.
Boston, May 16.-Clarence V
T. Richeson's last hope of es
caping the death chair next
week for the murder of Avis
Linnell of Hyannis, expired to
night when Governor Foss an
nounced that he would not refer
Richeson's petition for commu
tation of sentence to the execu:
tiye counciL
The statement from the -ov
ernor followed closely the filing
of the reports of the special in
sanity commisson which de
clared the condemned man sane,
although subject to fits of hys
terical insanity.
The commission found
Richeson was sane at the
of the murder and that N
sane at present.
In the death chab
CharlestoWn the prisoner'
borne himself calmly inic -
was transferred from
Otlarles street jail Tue7
w as apparent that he sfN
that clemency wouldbK
ed to him, and it wasb
today this alone waskisin
his spirits.
cents; 80 tablets 50 cent&.
only at our store-The
Store. Pickens Drug Co
Shorn of Her Crown of
Loses in Love and Marriage
Hair is certainly most nes
sary to women. Who 'conl4
love and marry a bald-headed
woman? What charms could
one array to offset such a dis
A woman's goal
love and marri ,,e. Her
ing glory is her hair. The loss
of her hair mars her beauty,'
happiness, and success.- Yet,
right here in Pickens there are
hundreds of women who are
neglecting.or injuring their hair
to such an extent that it is only.
a matter of time when it will
be utterly ruined.
Many women destroy the
beauty of their hair through
thoughtlessness or ignorance of
certain facts, They use curling
irons over-heated, or to excess, r
which destroys the natural oil
of the hair, causing it to split,
break, and comeout.- They do
not shampoo 'their nair often
enough, or too often. They use
soaps or preparations which
contain ingredients positively 4
harmful to the scalp and hair.
As a result of such treatment, '
dandruff is created, the hair
loosens, loses color, falls out,
and baldness commences, unless
proper and prompt precautions
are taken in time. Then again,
mic obes and certain diseases
bring about u~~~"mm
and hair conditions,
Almost-'any woman mayi rid
herself of dandruff and dide'ased~
scalp and hair if sbe will' but
use the right remedy. ~W
have that remiedy, and we wily~
positively guarantee that itwI
either cure dandruff and bakdk
ness or it will not cost thej
That's a pretty broad stat~
ment, but we will baclk -it an~
prove it with our own money.
We will return your money if J
you do not find that Rexall "93" 1
Hair Tonic is an entirely satli
factory remedy that will pro
mote hair growth and -overcome
scalp and hair troubles: that i
will grow hair. even on bald
heads, unless all life -in the hair
roots has been extinguished, the
follicles closed, and the -scalp is -
glazed and shiney. It' gets its
name from the fact that it grew
hair in 93 out of 100 cases,
where it received a thoroughly
hard, impartial, and practical
We want you to trinRexall
"03" Hair Tonic at emd' risk. <
You surely cannot- lose any
thing by doing so, while you
have everything to gain. You :
hab better think this over, and <
then come in and see us about
this offer. You will be well re
paid for your visit to our store.
Remember, you can get Rexall
Remedies in this community.
only at our store -The Rexall
Store. Pickens Drug Co.
Such Is Politics.
Tom Watson carried Georgia '
for Oscar Underwood, and now -M
the Underwood people over there -
don't want to send4Tom as adel>a
egate to Baltimn~e. Thatisrt
itude, eh?-Greenville Newsd

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