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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, May 30, 1912, Image 1

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Entered Apri 23. 1903 at Pickens, s. C. am second class mail matter, under act o Congress of March 3. 1879
PICKENS, S. C., MAY 30, 1912.
Rethlihe 1871 -Volume 42
State W.
Matters of Interes
Over Sou
Patrick Henry Boggs.
Piedmont. May 22.-Mr. Pat
rick Henry Boggs died at his
home here today at 2.45 O.m.
He was proprietor of the Pied
mont Inn and was well. known
throughout this section. In his
death Piedmont loses one of her
best citizens, being highly es
teemed by all who knew him.
He was in his 59th year at the
time of his death. ,He leaves a
wife and four children. His
wife was formerly Miss Martha
Chapman of Liberty. -His-chil
dren are: W.H.Boggs, Easley;
Mrs. Lebby, Greensboro, N. C.,
Miss. Easter and C. H. Boggs
of Piedmont. Mr.Boggs also
leaves three .brothers and one
sister as follows: M. A. Boggs,
Liberty: Rev. W. L. Boggs,
Greenville;-C. J Boggs, Pendle
The deceased was a member
of the Methodist church also
Saluda Canip W.. 0.)W. 'of
Piedmont and the Grove lodge
of the Masonic fraternity. I0cat
ed here. The body will be car
ried to Liberty Wednesday and
buried with Masonic rites.
[fr. Boggs was well known
here having lived here prior
to his moving to Piedmont
and' numbered his friends by
his-acquaintances. At the time
of his remoiral to Piedmont he
was coroner of this county.
His Hat in the Ring.
Senator J. R. Earle,-of Oconee
has definitely confirmed the
statement that he will be in the
rage for :.Attorney -General 'of
South Carolina this year. -Mr.
Earle represented Oconee in the
House two years, and for the
past eight years has been the
representative of the county in
the Senate. Mr.- ,Earle has
made many friends throughout
the State during his services as
representative of this county in
the General Assembly, and in
his home county his friends are
pleased to note his entrance into
State politics. He is aathor of
.the South Carolina "Form
Book," which is -in general use
by practicing attorneys through
*out the State as a ready refer
.ence.-Keowee Courier.
-~To Bill Against Muildrow.
The much advertised, discuss
ed ani investigated case in An
derson of Magistrate W. J.
Muldrow for assaulting Editor
Cheshire of the Anderson In
telligencer sorne time ago has
been dismissed by the grand
jury finding no bill. The Daily
Mail of the 22nd. furnishes this
account of the case:
"The report of the grand jury
in the case of Magistrate Mul
drow and Alderman Tolly .of
this city, charged with assault
. and battery with intent to kill,
was quite a surprise Wednesday
- vorning, Solicitor Bonham
was taken off his feet by it.
The result of the grand jury's
deliberations was not an entire
surprise, however, for after ex
--argining witnesses MIonday the
jury asked for additional wit
nesses Tuesday and this indicat
ed that the members were not
satisfied up to that tine.
It was reported that the grand
jury stood 14 to three on the
proposition Monday, but that is
about all that could be learned.
The members of the grand jury
are from the 18 townships and
mnost of them are farmers and
ye reticent when it comes to
talking. Judge W. F. Cox of
this city, one of the members
was not present as he has been
One of the grand jurors was
asked for a statement as to why
-and how the jury could have
arrived at a conclusion which~
puzzles those who are not con
versant with court matters.
- He said that he would not talk.
That the members of the grand
jury had appreciated the fact
that they might be criticised
and that ~they are prepared a'
meet the criticism.
The grand jury Ilad acted, hi
declared, for the best interesti
e News
t Het ,d There
th Carolina.
cunty. He was asked if there
is any politicial significance in
the matter and replied that he
does not know the politicial
leaning of more than four of
the members of the grand jury
and that had nothing to do with
the matter, as both the two de
I fendants and the prosecuting
witness, Editor V. B. Cheshire,
have been of the same politicial
standing and the grand jury
has nothing to do with that
An Old Coin.
-Mr. J. F. Bradley. county
treasurer of Abbeville County
has iu his possession a rare coin.
It is a 50-cent'piece-of the vint
age of 1818, the date on
which is quite legible, in fact
the entire surface. of the coin
bears-e.idence of the fact that
its owners, past and present,
are not careless in their hand
ling of coin. Mr. Bradley says
the first bid of sI,000, more or
less, takes this rare specimen.
Detective Finds Motive for
Burning of Gibson Home
There were two new develop
ments in the case against young
Alexander Gosnell of Campo
bella, -who is in jail charzed
with arson in cohnection with
the burning of the home of W.
J. Gibson, near New Prospect,
on January 28, when three
young children of Mr. Gibson
lost their lives,
Henry Brown, colored, was
arrested ad lodged in jail this
morning charged'with being an
accessory in the alleged arson
crime. It is said that this
negro overheard Gosnell make
threats to burn the home and
also that he. was on the inside of
the alleged plot. He has not
been given a preliminary hear
ing yet, and it is expected that
he will not be and that the en
tire case will be thrashed out at
the next term of the criminal
court, convening here in June.
IA detective has been in the
vicinity of Carmpobella for some
Ftime, seeIking evidence tha.t
would warrant his action in
cusing the arrest of Gosnell
and the negro, It was stated
today over the phone by a well
known citizen of Campobello
that the detective told him that
all of the evidence had not been
given out, and that new fea
tures of the case will be heard
when the trial is held. Thin~
evidence is of a direct nature
and if it is true, the. long sought
motive for the crime will have
been secured.
While the Journal could not
establish the fact beyond a
doubt, it is said that certain
articles. were found near the
scene off the. crime. These, it is
stated consisted of a girl's wear
ing appare[ . If this fact can be
estabished, it'would prove valu
able 6videh'cd for the state.
The theory on which the de
tectives are now at work is that
Gosnell, or some one, 'intended
to harm t'ne children. It is the
theory that, to cover up this
crime, he locked the children in
the house and set fire to it, and
they, as is known. were burned
to death.
This case has caused much in
terest all over the county are
awaiting its outcome. with
much. interest.-Spartan bm g
Jgm nal.
Lions and Lambs Together
There is no time to renew po
litical .possibilities of twenty
years azo. Such nmen as Thur
mond, Evans, Brezeale, E, W.
Jones and hosts of others who
are warm supponers of senator
Tilman, and known as Tillmn -n
ites, are locking arius with huin
dreds of other Tillmanite's io ov
erthrOw Bleaseismi in Sourt h a
Ten dollars a day for investi
ating the Muldrow-Oheshire
affair and The Intelligencei
was full of it.-Abbeville Mled
More Testimony in Allen Case.
Wytheville, Va., May 22
That Wesley Edwards, still a
fugitive from Justice, distribut
ed cartridges to members of the
Allen clan shortly before the
shootin uip of the Carroll court
was the testimony today of
John Dalton, a young farmer,
in tY e case of Claude Allen,
charged with the murder of
Judge Massie. Dalton also said
he saw Byrd Marion shoot sev
eral times on the court house t
green and this has caused pros
ecution to order the rearrest of
Marion, who yesterday was re- 1
leased on bail. C
Thirteen witnesses were ex
amined today.
Myrtle Hawkins Case.
Hendersonville, N. C., May
23.-An interesting surprise
was' sprung in the Myrtle C
Hawkins murder mystery to- L
day when two new witnesses, i
whose knowledge of a connect- f
ing link in this case had nev'er c
been made known to the public 9
testified to seeing the girl at E
the home of the McCalls and in t
company witIr George Bradley,
all Defendants, Thursday after
noon after she left her home t
that morning. . f
J. G. Cornwell of this city
testified that wheti he delivered
a load of lumber at the McCalls
I d
home ,Thursday afternoon he
saw Myrtle in company with
other women on the porch.
E. Long, a merchant of
Honea Path, S. C., testified that
Thursday afternoon he saw
Myrtle walking in company
with George Bradley near the
McCall home and Lake Osceola o
while he was out driving. I
Dr. John Hey Williams of p
Ashville testified that a young il
man whom he thought was e
Boney Bradley called at his of- S
fice inquiring as to examination
of a girl supposed to be in trou- n
ble, iyrtle, identified by a
gh6tograph, later called at his y
office in this connection with a t)
woman he took to be Mrs. Lizzie j
Shaft, a defendant, though he e
was not positive in either identi- c
fication. No assistance was y
given them. t
For the City FatLers of Pickens. o
An Ordinance coyering thee
sale of - cigarettes to niinors
under 18 was passed as follovis:
Section 1. It shall be lawful.
for any, person, or persons,.
either by himself or themselves. a
to sell, furnish, give or provide
any minor or minors, under the
age of 18 years with cigarettes,
tobacco for cigarettes or ciga
rette paper, -of- any substitute r
therefor. The penalty provided
for violation of this Qrdinance
is a fine ,of not more thian $100
or imprisonment for not more
than 30 days.
The foregoing is one of the 9
ordinances of the city of Abbe- t
ville and .it is respectfully re
ferred to the city fathers of c
Pckens for consideration. t
* Richeson Electrocuted .
Boston, Mfay 21.-Clarence V. d
T, Richeson was electrocuted t
this morning at 12.27 o'clock. i
The current was turned on at i
12:10:02 and the prisoner was I
declared dead at 12:17. The for- f
mer clergyman who confessed c
poisoning his former sweethear t r
Avis Linnell, was outwardly f
calm when he entered the death l<
chamber and maintained his
composure while the straps and y
electrodes were being adjusted r
as he sat in the death chair. r
Richeson walked to the chair C
erect, eyes straight ahead, until '
he sat down. Then he closed t
his eyes and kept them shut un
til the end. Seated in the chair,
he was asked a series of ques
tions by his spiritual adviser, I
Rev. H1. S. Johnson. -
D)uring his answer he said: C
"God will take care of my soul I
and I pray for all. I forgive ev- C
erybody." The last of these <
questions was: "Are you will- (
ing to die for Jesus' sake?" The t
reply, in an even, well modulat
ed tone, was simply "I lam will
img to die.
Beats Newspaper Pay.
Itf Col. Green can draw $20 a
darx for detective work we don't
see why he should want to go I
back in the newspaper business. ]
-G reenville Piedmont.
Solicitor Timmerman Indicted
Columbia. S. C., May 22. -A
warrant charging George Bell
rimmerman, of Lexington, so
icitor of the courts of South Ca
-olina. with assault and battery
ith-intent to kill was sworn
)ut Tuesday before Magistrate
Fowles by P. A. Murphy, mem
>er of the Columbia police force
3olicitor Timmerman gave bond
n the sum of $200 and the case
vill very probably come up for
rial in the Richland county
The warrant charges that So
icitor ' immerman cut the coat
if Murphy with a knife.
The assault occured in ahouse.
112 Gates street.
Attempted Criminal Assault
Orangeburg, May 22.-FP'ght. r
ned ibv the screams of the
aughter of a prominent Bam- I
erg county farmer, Etherlee
ones, a negro, was forced to 1
ee after having attempted to a
riminally assault the young r
irl Monday albout noon. The J
.egro was arrested and carried I
> the penitentiary at Columbia, t
)eputy Sheriff Hunter bringing g
is prisoner to Orangeburg and I
%king an early evening train t
r Columbia. s
The action -of the father of I
be girl was commendable. In- t
:rmed immediately by his i
aughter of the attempt, he hur o
ied to the field where the negro s
,as and took him into custody. h
le delivered him to Sheriff v
[unter at once.
Groom's Lucky Escape
Atlanta, May 22.-)n the eve t
E her wedding to E. G. Gilbert, s
liss Clara Parker, member of a I
rominent Gainesville, Ga.,fam- I
y and noted for her beauty, I]
loped with and married B. W. r
ullivan, of Atlanta.
Sullivan, who was to be best 6
ian, was at iss ar er's home I
rith the other atti ndants for a f
redding rehearsal. Just before S
ie rehearsal was to begin, Miss
arker and Sullivan disappear- .
J and so did LGilbert's touring I
r, which was in front of the i
arker home. It was soon learn- (
[at the couple had fled in the I
uto of the groom-to-be. Sulli
an and Miss Parker soon reach
d Atlanta, ,vhere they weie
"I loved Ben the,. best," said
[ie lnde, in cxplaining the jiltL
2g of Gilbert for Sullivan.
"She wias my first sweetheart1
nd I had to have her," said
"I congratulate myself I did
ot get her," said Gilbert. "I
:ot~off lucky. I hope they will
eturn my auto in good condi
To Evangelize Catholics
Bristol, Tenn.-, May 22.-The
'eneral assembly of the Presby- I
rian church in the United
tates, in session here today, re-<
eived a report from its commit
se on Romanism, urging th'at I
Ie church start a movement
mong the evangelical churches I
f the Unitesi States and Cana- I
a to throw down the gauntlet
the Roman Catholic church<
2 America, to undertake a corn
rehensive plan of evangelizing<
tomanists and to establish a
oundation for the support of
nverts from among the priests,
ionks and nuns until they are
ally instructed and enabled to
sarn gainful occupations.
Judge Allen G. Hall, of Nash
ille, submitted a minority re
ort from the Romnanism corn
ittee urging against anjy such
ampaign and declaring that it
rould 'precipitate the church in-1
o politicial entanglements.4
May 23.-The general assem
ly this morning refused to
dopt the majority report of the
ommittee on Romnanism, sub
nitted yesterday which urges a
omprehensive plan of attack ]
n Catholocism, among the
vangelical churches of the Uni
ed States and Canada.
First Bet on Election.
The first bet on the election
las been recorded. A well known
:itizen who has not shaved in
nany years and whose beard
~xtends nearly down to his waist
ias agreed to have it cut off if
lease is reelected governor.
saetannrg .Tournal.
Mammoth Warehouse
New Orleans, May 21.-Assu
rances of hearty cooperation by
the New Orleans cotton ex
change,'board of trade and oth
er commercial bodies were made
to the city dock board endorsing
the' establishment here of a
mammoth cotton warehouse.
The project ,provides for the
handling of 3,100,000 bales and
'he storing of 1,000,000 bales in
season with minimum handling
mnd storage'charges.
Grace Not a Bleaseite
For some time the attitude of
Vayor Grace toward Governor
3lease has been a mooted ques
ion. But there is no doubt now.
'Common Sense," the official
nouthpiece of Mr. Grace,
nakes this authorized statement
"The long and short of it is,
hat we are authorized by Mr.
xrace now and for the first time
)ublicly to declare that he is not
Blease man. But whether or
Lot he can take any part for
udge Jones remains to bo. seen.
Ir. Grace has earnestly hoped
o bring to Charleston honest le
al relief, from a iAost deplora
>ly lawless situation. a'nd hehas
een frank enough to avow
uch sentiments openly in Co
umbia, in the halls of legisla
ion. He does not wish to prof
b through the political jugglery
,f moral questions, as haye for
o many years those who now
old political power through a
videspread prostitution of law."
Seal of Confederacy.
That there is no doubt as to
be genuineness of the great
eal of the Confederacy, which
as lately been returned to
tichmond by Rear Admiral,
'homas 0. Selfridge. U. S. N.,
etired, was stated by A. S.
alley, Jr., secretary of the
outh Carolina historical com
3ission, who-has made a eqe
ul study of the history of the
"I see by the press," said Mr.
lalley, "that some doubt has
teen expressed as to the genu
renes of the great seal of the
ionfederacy which has lately
ieen ieturned to Richmond by
tear ~ Admiral Thomas 0. Sel
ridge, U. S. N., retired. To
yell informed students of Con
ederate history there is nothing
urprising in this story. It has
een known to hundreds ,since,
873 that, the great seal was
reserved. -In that year fac
imiles of it in gold, silver and
>ronze were issued by Col ~John
C. Pickett, the. frst Confederate
:ommissioner to Mexico,.-who
vas then ~practicing law and
ielling Confederate curios and
-elics in the city of Washington.
secords in the library of Con
tress show. how Col. Pickett
ame by this seal.
"On March 28, 1865, five days
efore the excavation of Rich
nond, the Confederate secretary
>f state, Judah P. Benjamin,
ent William J. Bromwell, dis
ursing clerk of the depait
nent, to Charlotte, N. C., with
hree boxes of the belongings of
hat department, to be put in a
>ace of safety. Bromwell was
~rdered to stop in Danville and
~et three trunks and four boxes
f records and property of the
tate department which he had
stored some weeks previously at
he Danville Female college;
ond take them along also. He
ook the ten packages of records
;o Charlotte, arriving there on
April 1, and stored them in a
-oom in the court hanse. Five
lays later he wypte to Mr. Ben
amin that he had placed all of
;he boxes in six large strong
>oxes without disturbine: the
:ontents and had marked these
pres with his own initials in
tead of Confederate state de
>artment, in order to attract as
ittle attention as possible.
"In September, 1866, Brom
well, who was then practicing
aw in Richmond, accepted a
>osition in Pickett's office In
Washington. Soon after this
?ickett offered to sell the corn
lete records of Mr. Benjamins'
ffice to men of prominence and
wealth in the South. Not suc
:eeding in doing so he offered to
ell to Secretary of State Se
ward the large and valuable
locuments of the late Confeder
te States, embracing all of the
papers belonging to Mr. Ben ja
ain's office. The price asked
was $500,000. This offer was
delineil but the government
Not in Pickens, Please.
A man's size still, full of
human interest and new corn
whiskey was captured in An
derson county in. broad day
light Monday. As a matter of
fact the illicit operations were
being conducted very close to
the Greenville county line but
to be geographically correct the
:still was in Anderson county,
in Brushy Creek township, near
Pisgah chuich, between Pied
mont and Easley and 18 miles
north of the court house, and in
the coi-ner of Anderson, Pickens
and Oconee counties.
Arriving at the saene. of op
erations about noon, Deputy
Martin found in a pasture back
of the residence of Dave Aiken
a nice family still, well broke r
and gentle, the purring steam C
of which was singing a limpid C
refrain of corn mash. Tending
the still were David Aiken and
his wife and their son Anderson
Aiken, aged 15 or 16. The boy
and the woman were released
on bond but David Aiken was I
brought to jail. The still was
conducted on the property of
Sam Reeves, but it is believed
that he knows nothing of it.
The still was of 60 or 70 gal- t]
lon capacity. Deputy Martin
poured out 300 or 400 gallons of
"beer" or the slush that is dis
tilled to get the liquor and 25 or 'i
30 gallons of singlings, as the
distilled liquor is known the v
first time it is run through. -
Daily Mail. 1
eventually bought the papers at .s
$75,000, anld they are now in the sl
library . of congress. Admiral 'o
Selfridge, then a lieutenant in a
the navy, acted as the agent of n
the government, and to them 0
the papers were delivered in
Canada in July, 1872. In 1873
Col, Pickett gave. the seal to Ad
miral Selfridge, in who3e pos
session It hs renained ever
"At the time that Pickett is- V
sued his fac-similes he publish- c
ed a letter from the firm that 1
made the great seal, certifying
that these electroplates could c
not have been made in any
way but from the genuine seal. ~
While these general facts have i
been easily ascertained from the ~
Benjamin records in the library f
of congress,-the fact that Pick
ett- gave the seal to Selfridge ~
has only recently come to light ~
by the unearthing of Pickett's ~
letter books.
"I have known this myself I
since last October, when Judge ~
Walter A. Montgomery of t
Richmond made known the ~
showing of Pickett's books A ~
friend of mine who stands high 5
in the historical world has been ~
working on Admiral Selfridge i
for a year or two, trying to in
duce him to present the great 1
seal to the Confederate museum ~
in Richmond with the under- '
standing tbat the ladies in ~
charge would give the library
of congress certain public rec
ords. I suppose this is the con- I
sumation of the proposed trade.
"In 4888 William E. Earle, a
South Carolinian, residing in 1
Washington, was presented I
with three of the bronze copies I
by Col. Pickett. He sent one of (
these to the office of the secre- '
tary of state of South - Carolina I
with his comiplim~ents. It was
published in the newspapers ~
that Col. Earle had been given
the great seal of the Confhder- I
acy and had pneeiited it to the.
State of South -Carolina. In I
consequence of that publication I
and its rePublication many
times since, I receive a great
many letters asking questions
about the great sealt"
For Union of Methodism
Baltimore, May 22,-By a
practically unanimous vote the
General Conference of the
Methodist Protestant Church
today placed itself on record as
favoring the continuation of
the negotations for the union of
the three branches of Method
ism. It was stipulated, how
ever, that the Methodist Episco
pal Church, South, should come
to an agreement before the
Methodist Protestant Church
would merge itself with the1
parent Church.
Just for curiosity we would
like to know what the informa
tion Mr. Green got in investigat-1
ing .the lynching, etc., at $10
per, day, is worth to the tax
I nnvers.-Abbheville Medium. :
Charges Dismissed.
Greenville, May 24.-Magis
trate Samuel Stradley todayl.
rismissed the charges of "hav
ing in pes'session and transport
ng spiritous liquors , for ,
liegal puI-poses" brought i
tgainst 0. K. Mauldin as a re
,ult of his purchasing two bar- ti
els of liquor sold at jublic auc- e
ion here May 11, by order of t
'ederal Judge Smith. Coming i
tpon the heels of Magistrate e.
nman's - decision yesterday, a
hat the- government. had a
ight to sell the liquor, the ver
tict' signifies that Gov. Blease h
as lost, so far a' the magister- r
il courts extend, in his clah a
rith the United States court. 01
n view of Magistrate Inman's
ling that the whiskey pur- t
based by Mr. Mauldin was not
ontraband. the hearing before 01
agistrate Stradley was largely al
erfunctory. In rendering his tk
ecision, the Magistrate said:
By agreement, the testimony r.
iken by Magistrate Inman
esterday in the claim and de- re
very suit of 0. K. Mauldin vs. a
P. Poole, sheriff, should be a
sed today in this suit. th
"From the testimony an'd I
le interpretion given by the
ipreme court in the cases of
ie State vs. Bwokand, report
Lin volume 87, South Caro- th
na reports, page 442, and the hE
tate vs. Green, reported in ad- 50
ance sheets of August, 1911.
age 113. my maind is clearly
ttisfied that the defendent, 0.
Mauldin, has not been guilty
E violating the laws of the
tate, by either having in. pos
ssion or transporting spiritu
Lis liquors .or ,illegal purposes te
rd the -case is therefore dis- g(
issed and.the defendant hon- re
rably discharged." ot
Oldren. Injured N
tdinary Cathartics and Pills and m
[arsh Physic Cause Complaits t
You cannot be too careful in in
ie selectioni of niedicine for
ildren. Only the very gent
st bowel medicine -should eyer
e given, except in emergency
ases. Ordinary cathartics, pills
nd purgatives ofte.n do more
arm than good. They may
ause grining, nausea and otheri!
istressing after-effects thai are
requently health-destroying.
We personally recommend te
nd guarantee Rexall Orderlies jc
s the safest and most dependa- SI
le remedy, which we know,
or constipation and associate h
iowel disorders. We have such sj
~bsolute faith in the virtues of hi
his remedy that we sell it.- on re
ur guarantee of money' back in'
very instance where it fails to
ive entire satisfaction, and we
trge all in need of such T.nedi
ine to try it azt our risk.
Rexall Orderlies are eaten just
ike candy, are particularly
>rompt and agreeable in action
nay be taken day or night; do
iot cause diarrhoea, nausea,
tripng, excessive looseness,- or
ther undesirable effects. .They
iave a very mild but positive
ction :upon the organs withd
vhich they come in contact, ap
>arently acting as a reeulaive
onic upon the relaxed muscu
ar coat of the bowel, thus oydr
:oming weakness, and aiding to
estore the bowels to more vigo
ous and healthy activity.
Rexall Orderlies. commonly
ompletely relieve constipation,
icept of course when of a sur- .
~ical character. -They also ov
~rcome the necessity of constn
y taking laxatives to keep the
>wels in normal condition. 3
izes of packages, 10. 25 and 50c
temem ber, you -an obtain Rex
dll remedies in Pickens only at
>ur store-The Rexall store.The
?ickens Drug Company.4
~A Sort of Luxury.
"Detectives" come high--$10
o$S20 a day. And we don't
iave to have them either.
What good have they done?
gewberry Observer.
Figuring Col. Green.
Colonel Green was never paid
ess than ten dollars per day
mnd sometimes he was paid as
ligh as twenty dollars per day, I
which is six hundred dollars
aer month.-Oran2'eburg Times
Union, May 22.-John Henrya
Kay and Clyde May, aged 22
mnd 17, who on Friday were sen- ~
benced to life imprisonment fcr
killing Henry Bocha, were tak
-f te the pnoday.
CaR You Ask Mord?'?
(our Money Back for the Ask
ing. You Pfomise Nothing
We are so confident th~t;;-.
?e can furnish reliet for
2digestion and d"
dat we piomise to. supplr,
16 medicine free of all cost t
very on4 who uses it A
directions who is n4o. perfect
r satisfied with the results. We
rect no promises and put no
2e under any obligatibns what
rer. Surell nothing could be
irer. We- are locted right
are where you live; -and ouI
-pufation 'should be sdffiorent
ivance'of the genuinesso
ir- offer.
We want every one who i
oubled with indigestion or dy
ptia in any form .to come
ir store and get a box of '
1 Dyspepsia - Tablets.
em home, and give them a -P
asonable trial. according to di-?
ctions. If they don't: pe
u, tell us, and we willquickfyN
turn your money. They,.
very mild but positive..' ki:
on the organs with :hien
ey come in contact, appa t
acting as a regulative toh1P
ion the relaxed musculk-'co
the bowel, -thus overco.
makness, and aiding to rebt
e bowels to more vigorous
alty activity. Three sizes
o and $1. Remember, Re
imedies are obtainable only.
r store-The Rexall Store
kens Drug UCo.
ease Paroles Two Life T
olumbia. May 20.-Two
rmers were recipients of
ivernor's clekency toda'j
ceiving a full- on. and the
her a parole. e
enry Gilliam. convicted at
xwberry in February,1903,.of
rder with recommendation.
mercy and sentenced- to life
Lprisonmentiin the penitentia
,.who.received a full yardon
Major Green, alias Wm.
nvicted at OrangeburgMa
09, of murder and senteed
be hanged, 'but whose selr
nce Gov. McSweeny commu
to life impfisonment, was pa
My shop is now equipped with~
ol sufficient to handle any.
b in blacksmithing. Plow~>
Larpenng, sweep setting, tir
Lrinking and horse shoeing are
1 hobbies of mine. When your.
yrse beccrnes lame -fronm iba
oeng or contractedfeet, b~nr~
im to me.. Buggy and wagon
pairing, both wood and ironi
ork. - Will Roseniond
Next to Sentinel office.
h~e Hardes
SAWING wood, pu y
water, grmndig fed
r-ig a grindstone -~
are jobs for an engine, ng9
.man There-is ao.
any 4them wken yeua
lvrk yourself 'or hire
olin e ' e laI
any wor - you have
the work and enjoy
dom and cornidrt it-g~
Xsoine Engni
ar made to do the Wkt57
makes farming tiresome. s >
put the load where it belongs.~
They save hours of unprofitabl~
labor. They are mioney-m~kiS
and money-sa.Vers. You tn
verify these statements and ge
facts and figures which prove
then by calling on the local
dealer who handles IHC
engines: Made in 1 to 50OHP.
sizes and every engine ther..
oughly tested and guaranteed~
ternatonal lRarvester CoupziJ of Asri
Lic.O--"" USA
I HC sev3ceBeau
of this Bureau ls't fad
c o all, the best nom -
,tainable on better farming. ifyou bave
iywr uestionls concernn -sol.'
~ d drinage. irrigation, feriie
to ICrice Bureau.

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