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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, January 30, 1913, Image 2

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The Pickens Seel 11
JANUARY 30. 1913
En-ered at Pickens F%)stoMce ad Second Class
Mail Matter
The Sentinel is not responsible
for the views of its corres
Many Mines in South Carolina
Gold, silver, copper, etc.
many of these could be worked
no doubt with profit; but in our
opinion there is another mine
more profitable than any yet
mentioned, and that is the farm.
Never has the farmer had a
better outlook than now, 'Tis
very tiue that last year was a
short crop year, and many of
our people were disheartened, so
much so that many have left
the farm and gone to work at
the mills or some public works.
But tue men who stick to the
farms are the men who are go
ing to find the gold.
Right here in this God-f avor
ed land of ours, with the finest
climate, fertile soil, the purest
water, the very breeze is laden
with health producing proper
ties; our farm laborers are not
sufficient in number to cultivate
the land; there is not being
enough farm products produced
to supply the demand. So it is
very easy to see that the men
who stick, to the farms will have
a market at home for everything
they can raise, and at good
The only discouraging feature
we see about the farm is that
some of our farmers come to
town to buy hay and corn to
feed their stock, when they
ought to bring the hay and corn
to town to sell. They could,
and they will do so in a few
Who's the guy that put the
wet in weather?
The Balkan allies say they
will take more Turkey.
The Milwaukee Sentinel re
niiarks that lots of self-made
men would have done a blamed
sight better to have employed
an architect.
The Atlanta Journal opines
that it is easier to deceive a girl
than it is to fool her father's
bull dog. We'll take the Jour
nal's word for it.
The ninth cotton ginning re
port issued by the government
on the 23d instant shows 13,
091,294 bales of cQtton ginned.
South Carolina is credited with
1,192,267 bales averaging 500
pounds each.
Here's to the faithful farmer,
who tills the soil each year, who
raises wheat and nlenty to eat,
and has no wolf to fear; 'who
raises hog and hominy for his
family and himself, who has
11am meat in the smokehouse
and sausage on the shelf.
Making Virginia Rich on Whiskey
The Progressive Farmer says:
In this connection we are re
minded that every now and
then somebody comes along and
says North Carolina !s making]
Virginia rich on whiskey money.
That is the remark a drinking
man made in the presence of a:
Virginia man in the office of.
the Monroe Enquirer not long
ago. Thereupon the Virginian
responded in this illuminating
manner, and we commend his
response to all thoughtful peo
"I have been traveling in
North Carolina since the first
The ailments of women include symptomsl
of the heart. The palpitationi is so violen
leads the patient to fear she has heart dise
not heart disease at all but only a symptor
the normal action of the heart, and on app
throbbing ceases. The stomach andc
depressing effect of these disorders on the
For the latter purpose there is no more ef fe
Squaw Vi
It conveys a strengthening influence to the;
regular and healthy periods, overcomes
nerves and puts the generative system in
and bowel disorders one or two doses of
needed. It clears the stomach and boweis
proper nourishment of the body the
conditions all through the system.
Dr. &fmmonls Squaw V'me W'me Is .
day of last August. I havt
been across the State, east and
west, nr.-'t: and south; have
been in ijio of the towns, and
I have not had a man to ask me
for a dime to buy a drink with,
and I have noticed the absence
of bums, and liquor-soaked
down-and-outs on the streets of
the towns of this State. Iwent
home three weeks aao last
Saturday, and I went only three
or four blocks after leaving the
depot, and during that walk
three liquor-soaked bums, white
men, who were simply down
and-out, asked me for a dime.
Around the six or seven bar
rooms that I, passed in that
short walk I saw more drunken
men than I have seen in North
Carolina since last August.
Yes, they are sending the
money to our State for liquor,
and it may be making some of
our folks rich. but I'll tell you,
old man, it is making many of
our people poor.
The Death Penalty
Hon. Fred Williams has in
troduced a bill in the legislature
to abolish the death penalty.
For once the writer agrees with
It is almost unthinkable that we
should live in this enlightened,
progressive age and still cling to
the barbarous and inhuman
practices of the dark ages.
capital punishment cannot be
justified upon any ground. It
is contrary to reason, natdre
and the law of God. Every
man has a right to enjoy that
which God gave him, and which
God alone could give-life, and
no man or set of men either
voluntarily or by promulgation
of law has a right to deprive
man of his life.
The only argument for the
death penalty is the protection
of other lives and virtue in the
pinishment by death of an
offender. But this argument
falls when it is remembered
that murders, rape, and arson,
for whlch the death penalty is
prescribed are of almost daily
occurence and with the death
penalty staring them in the
The most effective remedy
would be to prevent as far as
possible the causes which give
rise to the commission of such
crimes. For example let the
laws provide that liquor shall
not be sold or used except for
compounding medicines under
heavy penalty. Make it a nen
itentiary offence for anyone to
own a pistol. And then provide
a lifetime imprisonment at hard
labor for anyone and everyone
convicted of any of the crimes
for which the death penalty is
now provided, and make the
law so the goyernor should not
be allowed to exercise clemency
in such cases.
It is feared, however, that
Mr. Williams will find it very
difficult to get his bill through
with the sentiment that now
prevails in this State in favor of
capital punishment. A large
per centage of the people seem
ngly favor the practice, and
many became impatient at the
law and take into their own
hands the summary punish
ment of a certain class of crimi
nals, But this should not de
ter him from making the effort
to lead people away f rom such
barbarious practices, but should
enconrage and inspire him to
renewed vigor. He is on the
right track, the one-which leads
ut of darkness, superstition
and practices of the buried
past into the light of the Chris
tian Civilization of the 19th
century. X
of heart trouble known as palpitation
tat times as to be really painful and
ase. Ninety per cent of such cases are
a of a liver disorder which has affected
lying the proper remedies the unusual
igestion need strengthening and the
female organism must be corrected.
ctive remedy to be found anywhere than
ine Wine
lelicate female organism, re-establishes
the painful symptoms, builds up the
fie healthy condition. For the liver
Simmons Liver Medicine is all that is
of imrpuritie.s, helps digestion and the
result of which is sound, healthy
Stops BI
Sloan's Liniment is a spler
joints, rheumatism, neuralgia an
rub it in-just laid on lightly it
Best for Pain
MR. Gr. BUCHANAN, of Welch, 0
iment for the past ten years for pain i
Liniment I ever tried. I recommend
is good for sprains, strains, brt
muscles, and all affections
5, writes :-"1
ders; I got a bo
relief at the fiftl
MR. J. I
Chicago. Il
by occup
I coul
Jo Jo Writes Again
Mr. Editor: I want to inform
your correspondent Reader that
I never injected foreign missions
into the controversy. I only
mentioned the collection of
money in that name. the por
tion of that money that was
used for other purposes as men
tioned, schools, dispensaries and
trades called industrial work in
foreign lands.
Reader takes great exceptance
to the mentioning of this work
and sets forth the great amount
of money given for state, home
and foreign mission work. and
mentions the vork that I spoke
of as though he would have you
believe it was mission work.
You can see from the tenor of
his article that he thinks that
our good hearted doctors will
not refuse to treat the poor, At
the same time he defends the
action of the foreign mission
board in establishing free dis
pensaries in foreign lands and
employing doctors to administer
medicine free to both rich and
poor alike. See minutes "of
Southern Baptist Convention of
1908, page 67. It says 38000
treated last year. This report
says some of the hospitals are
too small and they are needing
rore now in all the charitable
work as he mentions.
Would it not be more in the
spirit of true charity to arrange
for our doctors at home, who do
ot ask for a salary to treat
uch poor as Reader speaks of,
he father who drank up his
iving and the sober man who
ave the last nickle for. candy
and toys, to arrange free medi
ine for that class, than to giye
t to the rich of other nations?
he poor ye have always. These
lasses spoken of will always be1
ere and there.. Likely if Read
r could know how the foreign
r wastes his living he could
ake more allowance for the
ufortunate at home and could
Mel more generous towards me
for what I have said.
Reader speaks of the educa
ional work. I wish to refer
im to the report in the same
inute on that work page 122.
ne hundred and twenty-eight
chools, 8. are thelogical. This
s the Italian, one of the theo
ogical schools, see report on it.
y far the most encouraaing
eature of the Italian mission is
ur theological school. The en
ollment last year reached 14,
wo of w'homn are Wesleyans,
ad two others are ex-priests
who have made no profession of
ath in any evangelical church.
The students are the most prom
ising set we have had. One was
HE WN1W wI1fT IT 5 -
did remedy for -backache, stiff
d sciatica. You don't need to
gives comfort and ease at once.
and Stiffness
da.,writes -- I have used your Lin
back and stiffness and find it the best
it to anyone for pains of any kind."
ises, cramp or soreness of the
of the throat and chest.
Got Entire Relief
N of Maysville, Ky., RR. i, Box
ad severe pains between my shoul
ttle of your Liniment and had entire
L application."
Severe Pa'm in Shoulders
NDERWOOD, of 2000 Warren Ave.,
L, writes:- " I am a piano polisher
.tion, and since last September have
with severe pain in both shoulders.
d not rest night or day. One of my
ds told me about your Liniment.
ree applications completely cured
xe and I will never be without it."
Price 25c., 50c., ana $1.00
at All Dealers.
Send for SloaLvs free bookon horses.
Dr. Earl S. Sloan.
Boston, Mass.
dismissed on account of bai
conduct, two are ex-friars, on,
an ex-priest and the others cam,
from evangelical families.
Now, Reader, if you shoul<
have anything more to say oi
this line will you please to tel
the people what you think o
that honorable board going int<
foreign lands and establishini
theological schools lire this
Not a professing christian in i
to be educated to preach th,
gospel. Is there. any sound o
Baptist about such? Think o
this. In the home land thi
church considers the qualifica
tions of such as have made,,
public profession of faith an<
consider his qualification to fil
the place of a minister, an<
usually he is recommended t
our theological school; but fron
this report in foreign lands th<
board establishes the school an<
picks up ex-priests and friars
a class said to have been exclud
ed from some secret order an<
such like-and educate them.
know the churches that contril
ute money and give it as mis
sion money know but little o
what goes with it. They cai
not help themselves if they did
only to withhold contributions
Our people are generally libera
to missions, and that being
named in the collection, givi
the support.
It is not my intention to mis
represent anything or say any
thing personal. If anything i:
construed in that light by Read
er, if he will point it out I wil
gladly amend. Jo Jo.
Dr. King's New Discovery
Soothes in itated throat ani
lungs, stops'chronic and hacking
cough, relieves tickling throat
tastes. Take no other: once
used, always used. Buy it a
Pickens Drug Co.
TRY SOLACE at Our Expens<
Money Back far Any Case of
Rheumatism, Neuralgia or Hleadache tha
Solace Fails to Remove
SOLA CE R EMEDY is a recent medical die
covery of three German Sr-ientists ihat dissolve
UrIe Acid Crystals and Purifies the mlood. Iti
easy to take, and will not affect the weakes
It is gularantceed under the Pure Food ani
Drugs Lew to he absolutely free from opiate
or harmful dlrugs of anIy description.
SOLACE is a pure specifie in every way. an<
has been proveit beyo,nd question to be th
sarest and quickest reme.ly for Uric Acid Trot
bles known to medienca scien(e, nto matter hos
long standing. It reaches an~d removes the roo
of the trouble (Uric Acid) and purifies th
TRE SOLACE CO., of Hattle Creek, are th
Sole U. S. Agents and have thousands of volun
tary testimonial letters which have been receiv
ed from grateful people SOL ACGE has restore<
to health. Testimonial letters, -literature an<
FREE lioN sent upon request.
R. Lee Mlorri'. 'r ,y :irst Nationa
ank of C'hico. Te:.., n ise i:.e Solare Com
pany as follows:
"I want. you to send a box of Solace to m;
father in imphis, ~Tenn., for which I enelost
S. This remedy has been used by some friend:
of mine here and I must say its action wa
wonderful. (Signed iR. L. 31orris"
Put up in 25c, 50c andI 51.00 boxes
SO LA CE. "NXo Spec'tal Treatment Schemes o
Fees "1 JN CS LA; A L.ONE foes the work
Write today for the free box, etc.
SOLACE REMEDY CO., Battle Creek, Micf
A Happy ai
We wish to
for the liberal j
and we hope I
past tavors.
We have heard the cri
be worse, and never give u
try and make the crop of i
We thank you one ani
hope that 1913 will be a p
Clothing, Shoes
Sole agents for Walk
Iron King Stoves, New Hon
ell Wagons and Mitchell Ai
For Benefi
The Sentinel is .
for the benefit o
'subscribers to Tb
-ment of 25 words
~och arge. All o
our regular rate o
this column is op(
1If our farmer fr:
trade, or want to I
help, lose or find a
~to help them. W
and benefit to our
advantage ol this
We would age
cannot send The
one year on time.
type, etc., from do
them, neither do 1
tmay seem to you I
when you think tI
tered all over the
amounts to a good
pelled to cut oft so
we were afraid th(
treat everybody fi
their paper for a 1
and mail them at
~they do it they art
4 For the benefit of sc
Regulations, issued by ti
"A reasonable time
scriptions, but unless s.u
which they are paid, with
Ij Dailies, within 3 mo
ITri-weeklies, within
Semi..weeklies withii
Weeklies within one
they shall not be counted
thereof shall not be accep
Ahannt February 1st w<
a es ...
id Prosperous NE
You All
'hank our friends
atronage given u
o merit a contin
r, "Hard Times," but always re
p on account of one bad year, :
913 more than make up for the
I all for your patronage for the
osperous year to you all.
Yours truly,
er, Thor]
.Hats and Gents' Furnishing Go
Over and Boyden Shoes, Carhai
Le Sewing Machines,Chase City a
t of Our Si
going to run a C
f its subscribers.
3 Sentinel may hb
inserted for one o
ver 25 words will
f one cent a word.
in only to subscril
ends have anythi
>uy anything, sec
nything, they ma
e believe this will
readers, and we y
A Remlii
~in remind our sul
entinel for a 10]
The people we
not give us a ye
~he printers who
hat one dollar is
.at we have sevei
county during a
.deal to us. We
me of our good fri
ay would not pay,
,ir and alhke. S<
onger period than
th e regular rate,
Sviolating the lav
me we copy the following from
ie United States Government,
will be allow. d publishers to se<
scriptiOns are expressly renewe
in the following periods,
5 montes;
S9 months
in the legitimate list of subscrib
ted for mailing at the second cle
a will go over our subscripti
as one year behind on the
if, but if any are behind 12 ix
w Year to
an d customers
- during 1912,
aance of your
member that things could
ut stick to the bush, and
shortage of 1912.
past 14 years, and we
ods a Specialty.
t Overalls, Hawes Hats,
nd Babcock Buggies,Mitch
lassified Column
In this column
wve an advertise
r two issues free
be charged for at
The free use of
ers or this paper.
ng to sell, r ent .or
are work or hire
r use this column
bee of ral service
r ant thin to take
scribers that we
iger period than
buy paper, ink,
ars time to pay
work for us. It
not much, but
'al hundred scat
year, you see it
have been corn
mds, not because
but because we
me papers send
a year on time
but every time
Lhe Postal Laws and , -
:ure renewals of sub
d after the term for
ers, and copies mailed
ss postage rate."
on books and cut off all
ape. We hope we will
.onths we will have to.

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