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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, June 13, 1912, Image 4

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(Prickly Ash, Poke Root and Potassium)
Prompt Powerful Permanent
Its benefcial ei. Su cases Good results are
II ets beefial ef yield to P. P. P. lastingit cures
felt ae uually when other medi- you to stay cured
ares are useles
Makes rich, red, pure blood-cieanses the entire
system - clears the brain -strengthens digestion and nerves.
A positive specific for Blood Poison and skin diseases.
Drives out Rheumatism and Stops the Pain; ends Malaria;
is a wonded::1 tonic and body-builder. Thousands endorse it.
Can You Telephone
ae Veterinary?
if you could telephone your veterinary like
tis Far'mer in casefsickness or accident to your
live stock, you could probably save the life of a
valuable animal. Every Farmer should be pre
pared for such emergencies.
The telephone costs very little. Why not
put one on your Farm?
Our free booklet gives all the details. Write
for it today. Address
rarmners Urin Deparitnent
T~ at Eo. St.EG , A-1ata -Ga H GM
Last as long as the building, and never needlrepains-never need any attention, except an
ee~.aI.coat of paint. Just the thing for all kinds of country buildings. Fire-proof
Ha.Jr.. rpemivn Canbelaidihovrwoodshineswditoutdirrtorboter.)
HEATH, BRUCE, MORRIOW 00., Pickens, S. 0.
1785 1912
Entrance examirlio~n at all the county-saats on Fridiay July 5, at 9 a. m.
It oi7ers courses in Ancient and Modern Lantruages, Mathemnatics. History, Pol
tical science, Lebtag, Chernistry, Poysics, Biology, and Engineering.
Courses for B. A .. B S. anu B. S. degree with Engineering..
A free tuitlin schoiarshi. to each county of South Carolina. Vacant Boyce
schlarshipQ gis-ing $10 0 a yeatr and free tuition, open to competitive examination
in September.
Expenses reasonable. Terms and catalogue on application. Writeto
Charleston, S. .
~ J. McD Bruce, President.
I. M. Mauldin. Cashier.
The Drink Problem
is a big one and the best answer is a drink at cur Soda Fountain.
OC TT~Everything isivery cold-the water, syrups, crush
tAU""ed fruits and the ice cream.
CLEAN--.From top to bottom inside and out
P ~jrj~pEverything we serve is absolutely pure, every
P Mi~i--drink is delicious. We serve it right
Keowee Pharmacy
-Carden Seed
Shinles inti sectin nu ehv toe*
aer with ourgod than any othr n z he~ i~ mrket.
loigferaei. und rexpain wich others have
use our goods. The harn Ihtiienglso has the lHurris
Patent Lock aittacehed. and it is fast taking the phwce of the
"V crimp and corragated Roofing.
W~ritecor call on meC or I wiln call.
MZanufatctured by
J. T. BURRISS & SON, Anderson, S. C|
Advocates Camoaign Against Use of
Alcohol Similar to One Used
Against Tuberculosis.
Thirty years ago physicians were
rather promoters of the use of alcohol
both as a stimulait and as a remedial
agent Now everywhere on both sides
Df the Atlantic medical men are fore
most opposers of the use of spirituous
liquors as a beverage. or even as an
agent in the treatment of disease.
They have been living rather securely
in the tradition that alcohol had al
ways been with them and that most
peoples who had reached the crest of
development had been free users of
wine and beers, and that If alcohol
carried with it any peril to the race.
mankind would have degenerated long
ago. .
Close historical study shows that
drinking was not so widespread in an
cient days as now. The liquors con
tained less alcohol, and having no Ice
machines they could not brew beer all
the year around. The strong drinks,
whiskies, brandies, oocktalls, bitters
and absinthe had not been lnvented.
Without railroads and without bottles
there was less distribution.
With the wider diffusion of the idea
that alcohol was a food, drinking be
came more general and alcoholism
more ppticeable. With the tremendous
awakening of science in the latter part
of the ni.eteenth century, and with
the extraordinary progress of the sci
ence of medicine, it was natural that
alcohol should have its share of inves
The facts which have been borne in
upon medical men by such studies are
overwhelming, and physicians are just
beginning to understand how much re
sponsibillty rests upon them for the
abatement of this evil.
All physicians are .familiar with the
large catalogue of physical disorders
directly due to alcohol, such as cir
rhosis of the liver, dropsy, multiple
neuritis, heart disease, Bright's dis
ease, inflammation of the stomach,
arteriosclerosis, delirium tremens.
wet brain, and the like. The number
of these cases is constantly increas
ing. Betwen 20 and 25 per cent of
all the insane owe their insanity to
In answer to the question what had
best be done for the prevention of
alcoholism, Dr. Peterson of Columbia
University thought that a campaign of
education such as was being carried
on in the fight against tuberculosis
was the only efficient method of ward
ing off the evils of drink. He advised
having printed in brief form all the
facts on this Question which the med
ical profession now has at hand. In
Paris they have statements regarding
the dangers of heavy drinking, printed
on posters and put up in every ward
and waiting room of every public hos
pital and printed on every prescription
blank of the Paris hospitals and dis
Dr. Peterson asked why our publIc
spirited citizens should not join in
such a crusade. Children should be
taught these facts in the schools. Ev
ery hospital and dispensary in. the
country should begin a similar method
of disseminating them. Our asylums
for the insane and epileptio ought to
print the statistics of alcohol as a
cause of Insanity and epilepsy on ev
ery letter sent out. There are many
shopkeepers, owners of department
stores, druggists and others who
would be willing to have Instructions
printed on their wrapping paper. In
deed, such facts should be kept as a
standing advertisement in many of
our newspapers with wide circulation.
He had himself tried the experiment
of printing them in briefer form on
his own prescription blanks and wish
ed that the 132,000 other physicians in
the United States might be induced to
aid the movement to this extent, for
they knew better than anyone else
the fearful ravages of alcohoL.
Alcohol Is Chief injury to Nervous
System and Intellectual Power.
Benefit Societies.
In Great Britain a number of benefit
societies keep abstainers and moder
ate drinkers In separate sections, and
even the moderate drinkers must he
temperate or they are not admitted to
membership. These societies are
obliged to render reports to the gov
ernent, and such reports show an
average of 19 days of sickness per
year for the non-abstainers, or moder
ate drinkers, against 14 days or less
for the abstainers.
Dr. William L, Reid of Scotland,
who cites the statistics of these ben
efit societies, quotes this significant
passage from Dr. Buchner, professor
of medicine in Munich university:
"Alcohol kills the largest number of
victims by ambush, as It were, in that
it undermines the powers of resist
ance to sickness, so that the appar
ently quIet, temperate drinker su
cumbs to a lung Inflammation or to an
infectious disease which the sound,
normal body easily overcomes. But
what the physician most fears In al
cohol Is chiefly the Injury to the nerv
ous system and the intellectual pow
Reputation la Light.
"Reputation is In itself only a farth
ig candle, of a wavering and uncer
tain flame. and easly blown out, but It
is the light by which the world looks
for and finds merit."'-Lowell.
The modest man Is the last to tri
amph over a woman.-Robert Hichens.
Every man is unusual to the gird
who is fond of him.-Horace W. C.
Love is like the measles; It has
more power when It attacks one late
in life.-Constance Howell.
Love is a thing to a large extent In
Its beginnings voluntary and control
able, and at last quite involuntary.
H. G. Wells.
Love seeks mutuality, and grows by
the sense and hope of response, or we
should love beautiful In animate
things more than we do.--H. G. We~s.
Men like to be comfortable, and the
man has yet to be bora who can be
comfortable on a pedestal. The ordi
nary pedestal is too narrow, and the
rdinarv man is too broad.-Curtis
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
.............Always Bought
AVegeteparioar&As B
similatintheo me a 6rs -the
nessand mRit of
Opiui-Morphine nrMl
, ~~IBM~ E In
t SonsourtoachDftvtd
ssadLossormFor Over
FAche Signat r
Thirty Years
Exct Copy of Wrappe. THE CNTAU.coMPne, NWw VoaX envT.
here i no mighty problem that the wise ones have not solved;
The tell us how from nothingness creation was evolved
Wow whirling mist went twisting till it gathered into0 suns,
#nd how the spun -and spattered off a million lesser ones ;
&nd how, attracted and repelled, these suns set off through space,
Until at last, the settled in the paths that now they trace.
ut through it all no one has told, if anybody knows.
What alchemy it is that puts the perfume in a rose.
The know the distance to the stars--the measurement is plain;
Each planet's weight is told by some great scientific crane;
Trlangles are laid out whose base ends in the dim unknown,
Upon some drifting star whose radiance has never shown;
Then faultless calculation bids them tell, with faith serene,
1he orbit of a satellite whose light is nevier seen.
But who can tell the wqy a bee goes straightly to its home,
When burdened with the sweetness for the empty honeycomb?
All the foundations of the earth, that rose in massive tiers
Cf strata, have been given dates that span a million years;
And now we speak with knowledge of the old primeval sit
Upon whose gloomy barrenness the earth was slowly built.
Rut who may give the reason for the flowing of the tides
The silent laughter of the sea that lifts and shakes Its sides?
And who may tell us what it is of night, or noon, or morn
That makes the self-same clod qf earth give us both wheat and corn?
Where does the lily get its white, the cherry get its red P
Upon what fbrm' qf airy food are all the orchids fed P
Why does the dirt that yilds the grass its hue of living green
Gild alt the dandelions with their gleaming golden sheen?
And why? And why? Like children we may ask the lengthy list
Qf questions as to little things, nor know how they exist.
The ancient and the farawa.'y wa think we understand,
But falter when we think u;oni the3 wonders close at hand.
" A. . JNE
A rp rp>*ppy|
Right Mind and Heart Ia
Theological seminary aston- t
A PROFESSOR In Princeton i
ished us by saying that "nine- C
tenths of the happiness or f
misery of home life depends I
Dn temper.
Good temper is a sweet, kindly and I
benevolent disposition . of mind and a
heart. It inclines us to be satisned
itnd pleased with the treatment we
receive in the relative duties of lie. a
[t is an eminent and a comprehensive C
Christian grne. C
"Be ye kind one to another, tender- a
hearted, forgiving one another, even a
ts God for Christ's sake bath forgiven
What are we to think of those who 1
lways "live in the worst place in the 1
world?" We mn fnd friends aMy
where i we show ourselves friendly 9
A bee sucks honey where spiders suck e
poison. Do not be irritable and do
iot irritate others. Avoid the weak
and sore spot in your neighbors and
mitate the mignonette rather than
:he nettle.
Seek Only the Truth.
Open your eyes to the truth, the
beautiful and the good around you,
mnd see It you cannot be sweet. If
rou carry a shoulder.-bag with the
aults of others in front and your
>wn behind, Just turn it around. For
let self in your absorbing apprecia- c
:ion of others and yofir devotion to I
heir welfare. Imitate him who "came
iot to be ministered unto, but to min
ister." I
"Peace and good will toward men" t
will make use unwilling to believe evel
-eports or to circulate them. Madam
tumor is a fiar and we should be 1
ilow to believe her reports, which are I
'alse or distorted. Her stories grow
narvelously. We should be very
redulous of good reports and incred- c
ilous of evil reports, especially on- o
erning good people. c
"Trifles light as air" are to the
candalmonger "confirmations strong
LS proofs of Holy Writ." Some one 1
ays, "For embittering life, for break- 0
nig up communities, for destroying z
he most sacred relationships, for dev
tsting homes, for withering up men
nd women, for taking the bloom of .,
:hildhood, in short, for sheer gratu- t
tous misery-producing power, this in
uence stands alone" Life and death
ire in the power of an ill-tempered
nd uncontrolled tongue. It "outven
~ms all the worms of Nile." More
all by the tongue than by the sword.
s it not well to follow the example of
nedical doctors--examine the tongue?
tead the scathing satire of St. James
>n the tongue, chapter 1: 1-10. "Be
iold how great a matter a little fire
dindleth." .A friction tongue, like a
riction match, may set a city on fire.
'The hand that kindles cannot quench
.he flame." "But I take it all back."
fou cannot take it all back. The as
assin takes his dagger back from the
ieart, but not its deadly work.
All of us have suffered enough to
ppreciate this. "A lie will travel
~rom coast to coast while truth is
putting on its boots. Whosoever cir- '
ilates scandal should be held respon
ible, like those who circulate base
:oin. Do not let any one make your
sar a sewer for scandal. A dog that ~
brings a bone will carry a bone.
Forgetfulness for wrongs.
Be radical concerning right and
rrong. but be wise and amiable. Be
We are getting out a 4-10-2 i:
guano; four per cent Phos- b
phoric Acid, ten per cent of c
ammonia arnd two per cent of fi
potasm. AlsG a 4-72 guano
our per cent phosphoricacid s
and seven per ezn of ammo- s
nia and two per cent of potash. ~
These are specials for side c
dressing and we have taken a
great pains to get them up so t
as to give the best possible
reults. This fertilizer is heavily ti
charged with nitrate of soda, b
to be available as food for the r
young plant as quickly as pos- a
sible. Then we use with this f<
nitrate of soda a combination n
of high grade fish and blood to ~2
come in as the nitrate of soda a
gives out, to back up the work n
started by the nitrate og soda, si
and to make it fruit on up to ti
te tod and mature as much fo h
>f the fruit as possible. c
We thiuk this Fertilizer am- k
moniated with soda, fish and A
blood is a better side dresser a
and it is better for the soil than p
soda by it-self. A heavy dose b
>f soda on land leaves the soil a:
nan exhausted and thirsty 1
:ondition. Soda by itself has .tl
he effect on a crop of a good \
soa king season fallowed by dry a
weather. This special predara- n
:ion we are getting up for side e
dressing ibeing ammonlated ti
with sopa and tish and bloob si
aas <ifect of a good soaking a:
season folio xed by showers e:
.rtil frost. That is all a man ii
want on a crop --a good soak- '1
ng season followed by show- y
We bough more fish this 01
'ear than we have usad, as ti
here was less ammoniate b<
~oods sold this year than usu- fc
L. So we have a surplus of fish is
~n hand to use in this side- cr
ressing- The fish may clog up al
our distributor every now and pi
hen but you will looe no tme fa
pen Tor explanations tnat may paim
.to evil. A mistake is not a lie, and
ccentricity is not sin. Cultivate the
trace of forgetfulness for all wrongs
.nd remembrance for all kindness, and
o make memory a fount of. joy and
ot of tears. Suppose some one does
Lot like you very well, probably you
ike yourself too well. Take care of
our character, and let God take care
f your reputation. Live the lie down.
A man basely slandered showed such
:ood nature and even joy, that he had
o explain himself by saying, "I am
o glad it is not true!" Learn from
.n enemy what your faults are. Do
Lot chase scandal. If you try to talk
t down or retaliate, you may be like
he bird that rushes to put out * the
Ire kindlled by the hunter for a snare,
Lnd only fans it to consume her.
teturn good for evil and you get more
han "even." If the report is true,
onfess it, and forsake the ski. If
aite. pray to be kept from it. If in
luential, expect criticism. Only cha
eterless people escape censure. Birds
>eck at the fairest fruit. The best
Lpple tree on my way to school in
thildhood was all but clubbed to death.
rhe woe of the Gospel is upon you if
11 men speak weil of you; and bene.
iction if you are reviled and perse
uted- Always forgive, never retaliate,
nd never ask an apology. Do not
sk what reople say about you. Be
pect God's judgnent first, that of
onscience next, and C the wodtd last.
)o not stumble at a straw and flor
ake your church and your God.
Let the benefits you receive be en
raved on marble tablets, never to be
fraced. Let injuries only be written
a sand, to be washed out by the
rat wave of passing time. "Be re
Ind one to another, tender-hearted.
Drgiving one ar.otber. even as God
:r Christ's sakv bath forgiven you."
A man of commanding presence Is
fat man with money.
Scolding a man because he isn't
lever isn't going to put desverness in
All men are born free and equal
ut so many of them want to argue
he point.
A hero Is a men who can do a
rave thing and then not go on the
octure platform.
No matter how much a man says a
ircus bill lies, you will find him early
n the grounds the dag the show
Son, hale lots of mbton, but kee
headed right. Ntapoleon was long
n ambition, but he dpended too
me1h en it once
What would be done with g man
rho dyed his whiskers and expected
> be complimented as Is a woman
rhen she changes her figure with a
ow oceett
Women sometimes deceive the lover
-never the friend.-Louis Sebastie&
A timorous woman drapg into her
rave before she Is done deliberating.
-Joseph Addison.
Her voice wa ever soft. gende
nd low-an excellent thing In woman.
-Willam Shakespeare.
You see ia no place the conversa
Lou. the perfection of speech. uo much
a in accomplished wonan.-61r Rich
rd Steele.
There are women so hard to please
hat It seems a's if nothing less than
n angel will suit them; hence It
omes that they often meet with
.evils.-Marguerite do Vdlois.
i stopping to clean it out,
ecause you will make better
rops by your fertdlizar having
ish in it.
You don't loose any time by
topping during the working
eason of a crop to have your
slow sharpened, because you
an do so much better work
fter you get them back from
die shop.
It is just the same way with
his fish business, Cleaning fish
ones out of your ghano dist
ibutor is time well spen bec
use it gaurauteesfish in your
ertilixer, and that mighty
early guarantees a good crop
Lpply this side-dressng early
nd often. One of the best if
ot the best farmers in the
tate fertilizers his crop every
me he cultivates ii. In i io6
e made 864 pounds of lint'
>tton to the acre. We don't
now what he made last year.
ny ginner who nas ever kept
b on it will tsll you that 1,300
ounds of seed cotton that has
een side-drrssed will turn out
s heavy a bale of cotton at
5oo pounds of seed cotton
1at has not been side-dressed
Ve were told that last Fall by
ginner and we took up the
iattea with other ginners and
very ma.i of them who inves
gated it agreed 10 it. The
dc-dressing develops the lint
rd makes more of it. This
xcess of lent on the~ seed will
ore than pay for fertiliz.r.
his promicrs to be a good
ear to make all the cottou,
>tton seed, forage ond every
ther crop possible, as indica
nns are now that all these will
ein demane at good prices,
ir it looks now as if there
n't goeing to ce any "bumper
'ops of any kind this year,
idwe natually expect g-od
ices and you all know how
st crop 'counts up" when 1
Figures Will Show Where "Prote.
tion" Is No Longer Necessary
Conditions That Call for
Prompt, Declve Action.
With respo# to the taM it is as
trac now an it was wh* Mr. Cleve.
land first said that it Is a cond
Uon not a theory, that confronts u.
Watever be sad or free
trade it is much
In point Of fad we are sQ enm.shan
in a complqZiaty of poteotin, and
millons of peo1 are so dependent
c% it for extence, or think they are,
that tarid reform Must be banded
with cpre.
But hat *p o rod excnse for dIf.
tory and M meAsure in case
whiere protecton Is clearly unnece
may o4 serve b better purpose
tbe that of hielhtig monopoly and
Where It It shown that 6 protected
Amerioma product I oontinually and
bcresily~lV sold abroad at a lower
price tan Is exacted at home, the
proc that protection is ro longer
beeded k cninluyg,
There Is no 4ed ci welting for 8
bo-r to fnd ont the comparativ cost
(9 produetio bee and elsewhere
No wronq will be done by withdraw
an tectain in ay such Case.
baethecondition that con,
fronts t calls 1or prompt and de,
csive Iobt .The butries ar
cerned have beoomE the most powerv
ftl and arogant of alL They Inatu
ence the greatest number of voters
employes an4 others. They fill party
campaign tresurles Thy own party
It is 9 a..itabiq c-d -tion whwe
prottio ba beeA too long om
ened, and te protectedbave grwn
unworupulous as wel as sro.& The
victims must meet It by a preemptory
f o t Immediate reandnt
al dr VprIV es enjoed by the
y must insist that
no nger be robbed by
#a whost eaemous wealth the
ad tmo cP E ite.-e& -
What Mother Said.
Tbes a golden mine of wisdom
Ir the things that Mother said.
And each word's a shining nugget
te enrich the path we tread.
L~hrough we'falter r the wayside
W~hore vef hopes ; footsteps led,
tem'ry sprs a fre -h endeavor
3or some thing that Mother said.
When the rose of Youth Is fadnng
In the garden of our dreams,
And the mists of Time are shading
Stars that burn with Itful gleams,
Hope will blossom as a lily;
Skies will azure radiance spread.
When the heart recalls the wisdom
Of ome things that Mother said.
H mernaxm heard in childhood
wtheir impress through the years
When Life's joys have well-nigh vanished
In a wilderness of tears:
Yet the suns will rise In splendor
To dispel the doubts and dread.
And the heart grow warm and tender
ior some thing that Mother said.
.- A .e-ane- Groves, in New York Press.
The inspiration.
Vhere'er a noble deed is wrought.
Wheneer is Spoken a noble thought,
Our hearts. In glad surprise,
To higher levels rise.
The tidal wave of deeper souls
Into our Inmn=+ being rolls.
And lifts us unawares
Out of alt maner cares..
Honor to thoee whege words or deeds
Thus helps us in our daily needs,
And by their overflow
Raise us from what is low.
-oangenow. "Santa Filomena."
The Unseen Bridge.
There is a bridge whereof the span
Is rooted in the heart of man
And reaches, without ple or tE
tyato the great white throe of Gd
Its trate Is In human ia
you get good prices.
This seems to be the time
of all times to side dress with
an open hand and make every
pound of orop possible, when
all products will be needed at
prices that will mean money to
the producers.
Think this over. If you
don't think heavy side-dress
ing pays, why of course we
wouldn't use any. In fact, if I
did't think fertilizer paid, I
wouldn't use any at all. But
if you decide it will not only
pay for itself and make you
several times its cost in clear
profit, then you will need no
argument as to what to do
about making this application.
Our advice is to apply some
good fertilizer liberally and
just as early as possible. Don't
wait too long to apply itQii9ef
expect the best results, espec
ially on cotton,
Now remember, our 4-10-2
and our 4-7-2 are in a class to
themselves when it comes to
side dressing.
We reccommend them to -
y'ou with our old reliable 8-4-4
goods and know if you will
use them liberally they will
pay you a profit of several
times their cost, to say nothing
o~f making a crop you will bej
proud oi and build up, iustead
of exhaust your land, an item
in itself worth more to you
ah.-n the cost of the goods.
From every stondpoint it will
pay you to side-dress liberally
and if you do you can't find
anything to use in the claI
with our goods.
4nderson Phosphate
k Oil Co. Anderson,SC
V. B. FREEMAN. Local Agenti

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