Newspaper Page Text
resa ,s e sai s
s "nt responsible
<K~ frtheviews of itscorres
Weknow a Jew named Pat.
d you haye any chickens
Bin tactlein~ now to swat
Is a right when
otn to boast of,
wront when You
eibo does the boasting.
The Atanta sifs wilhave a
'aradeMay 2. They also had
one stSunday morn-aparade
hts and new gowns.
"hxeld maid," -according to
te est enion "is any
-. minds somebody
se'bo all by herbelf."
peso, of which we
is about 35 cenits.
-Anerican cents Ao a
p id we will send
t6o for #2 weeks.
onT and one T. R.,
won't stop talking, the
would have a
4i ames Mc~aly for con
send an Irishman
is now said by an
fficer to be, due to . poor
ms&, which seems to be a
nore-reasonable view than the
-knaag guesses that have been
Siniade as tothe cause and spread
- eieeley College, recently
~ dan~aed by fire, received a gift
"~ I50.O~frID.the Rockefeller
~'o~G~, with ~the usual
string to it-on condition that
the tigastees raise $2,000,000.
1x-Siator Bailey of Texas
~aysas soon a; Roosevelt makes
sp~his mind to quit running for
;~c~~det, the term "Progres
~~ie,"as a party, will vanish
$ito thin air. But T. 1R. isn't
The women of Illinois turned
it andi voted on- the liquor
question las't week. The result
- is that over a dozen wet coun
tis have been placed in the dry
ann Slowly but surely the
country is drying up.
TheCharleston Post wanms to
know why somebody don't ask
~ Mr. Bryan about bow that
~roublesome canal tolls plank
'as 'pat into the Baltimore
~ptatform. Suppose the Post
asks the Colonel.
Five Hundred Thousand
Dollar Breach of Promise Suit
Brings Marriage," reads a head
line. If there is niything that
would make a man marry, try
ing to pry him loose from half
~million would surely turn the
One of our advertisers told us
last week that he got more
good from his advertisement in
ThesPickens Sentinel than from
any othez - advertising he did;
and he advertises in several
papers, including two Green
Citizens of Toledo., Ohio, are
delighted with their street car
service. A 3-cent ordinance
-was passed by the city council,
but the company refused to re
ceive less than a "jit," so the
-passengers have been riding
free for several days.
One reason- why The Sentinel
dods not declare a large divi
dend. for its stockholders every
iear is because we give our sub
scribers .a paper which costs
more than one dollar a year to
produce; another feason is that
we divide up with our printers
by paying them at least living
N'.[ii 0#NFR WAfiT is- Til
SGe Us Foteetion
Again the fair -name of ou
county has been blackened by a
sad ihomicide near No-ris. .ThiL
makes the second killing m the
same community within thE
last few months. Who knows
but what both the boor -boyc
might be living today, if wE
had the rural policemen, whici
many of our best citizens havE
been callind for; and to strength
en the call the grand jury at thE
last term of court. recommend
ed the appointment of tw<
policemen for the county.
What if it should cost thb
county a little money? Whal
is money by-the'side of peac'e
happiness, protection and ever
life itself? Let the proper offi
cers select good men and send
them out to suppress crime, and
giveour citizens protection.
Our good friend. Mr. Martin
editoi of the Easley Progress
made a statement in his papel
about The Pickens Sentinel a
week or two ago which wa
without foundation, when hE
said "the Pickens paper went -t<
the wall, for some cause. Sept
The Sentinel is in better finan
cal co 'dition today than it ha
-been since it/was born morE
than forty-two years ago. and
has some4f the strongest an<
most successful moneyed mer
in the.ountv behind it. It hac
a larger circulation than it ha,
ev1er had,before and the pros
for the future are bright
We are giving the people a
good, clean, home paper and w
have good reason to believt
they like it.
The S.,ntinel has more thar
2,000 paid up subscribers, whici
we claim is twice as many a
the Easley paper has. If W<
claim too much. let the Pro
gress come across with -a state
ment as to their paid-up circu
lation and if they have mor<
than half as many paid-up sub
scriiers as we have, we wil
quit claiming twice as many.
Swat the fly; swat him early
often and hard.
Let every day be cleanup da,
until all the trash is moved.
The law in Peru requires tha
all houses facing-..the street inus
be painted once eve) y two years
and if the owners fail to do s<
they are fined. G3ive us som<
The Sentinel was glad to prin
last week the honor rolls of tw<
rural graded schools We wouk
like to print the honor rolls o:
many of the other schools in this
county, and will print them i1
theteachers will send them to u'
plainly written. -
Somebody on the GreenvillE
Jews keeps crying about thE
Pickens railroad'-and the waj
this railroad is conducted. Capt
Taylor thinks maybe they art
crying for a free pass, and says
he would send them one if h<
knew who to send it'to.
The following sign is posted or
wires in a factory in Germany
"To touch these wires means in
stant death. EAnyone failing t<
respect this wai-ning will be pros
ecuted and fined."
Straight at It
There is no use of our "beat
ing arond -the -bushL." WE
might as- well out' withgit firs1
as last. We want you to trn
Chamberlain's Cough Remedj
the next time you have a cougi
or cold. There is 'ro reason s<
far as we can -se why you
should not do so. This prepara
tion by its remarkable cures had
gained a world wide'reputation,
and people every where speak oi
it in the highest terms of praise
It is for sale by all dealers.
Up To Date
"Is this the newspaper office?'
inquired an irate visitor.
"It is," responded the man al
"Didn't this paper say I wa
"It did not"
"Didn't it say I was a scoun
"It did not."
"Well, some paper said it."
Possibly it was our contemn
porary down the street," sug
gested the editor as he pickec
up a paper weight, "for this pa
per never prints stale news."
Por Infants an4 Children,
i [lid Yu lHave Always Isughi
What man still has the heart to chide her
When a pretty womahl weeps?
iWhat- luxury can be denied her
When a pretty woman weeps?
lIt matters not haw scan his cash 16
If teardrops tremhle on 'her lashes
!The, hardest shel fahgtrlY smashes
When a pretty woman weeps.
lHow free from al that.charms her face to
When a homely woman weeps;
How slight-how vey Idght-her grace
When a homelyonman weeps;
Man may, Indeed; 1MM pity 'i.aw her,
rnpioring troubles that.pursue her.
But pity's all he 'ioubams to her
When a homely woman weeps.
Weep on, oh lady. If you're pretty.
But dry your eyes If you are plain:
:There's Me proM in mere pity.
You might as well evoke disdain.
If every woman' face were charming
ConditIons here would be*alarmig;
,Aganst them there could be no arming.
D Defense. no longer would remain.
Virtue Again Rewarded.
"I met a man yesterday." said Mr.
Noodleson, trying to make himself
ragreeable, "who told me that you were
'an old friend of his."
She did not answer immediately,
,but after clasping her hands tightly
several times and biting her under lip
iuntil it nearly bled, the beautiful
grass widow replied with forced
"You musn't believe all you hear,
-Mr. Noodleson. I am nobody's "old
'Half an hour later he suddenly be
gan to laugh 'with all his might, and
told her she was the "cleverest girl
In the world. Ha, ha, ha! Such a
witty thing-that about not being
Ianybody's 'old' friend, you know!"
It was dark and very. still out in
the streets when he went away, and
as she watched him waft a kiss back
to her just before he turned the cor
ner, she sighed sweetly and said to
"Ah, what wonders people in this
world could accomplish If they would
always try to turn the laugh right in
stead of getting mad."
Her Little Hand.
Her little hand! How gladly I
Once held it prisoned in my own;
How thrilled I was to feel It lie
There softly, as we sat alone!
Ah me! how fair -the castles were
That in the air loomed rich and grand.
While coyly she permitted me
ITo fondly hold her little hand.
Her little hand! When I arise
From slumber to take up my cares,
To stretch myself and rub my eyes,
And help to run the world's affairs,
I find my clothes all strewn about,
As leaves are- strewn upon the strand,
With all the pockets inside out
Alas! her eager little hand.
"What," she said, speaking gently
to the sad-eyed poet, "is your great
est desire-what particular boon, if
there were but one they could grant
-you, would you ask of the gods?"
"'That I might be as good and great,"
he said, "as a political candidate ad
mits he Is before the votes are count
A Neglected Lesson.
Few men ore they near the grave
Have the wit to learn
That it's easier to save.
Than it is to earn.
"That Mrs. Wadhams to whom you
entroduced me the other evening re
minds me very much of a portrait by
"Is that so? Which one?"
"Oh, any old one. They all look.
when you get close to them, as If the
paint had been thrown on by the
"Ma. whats being generous to a
"'Well, there's your pa smoking.
That's a fault, and he's generous to
"Would you permit your daughter
to marry a titled roue?"
"I don't know," replied her hostess.
"Do the Rooeys belong to a very old
Ex-County Commissioner J.
P. Smith paid this office an ap
preciated visit last week. Mr.
Smith was here to attend the
district conference of the M. E.
church. Gall again, Bro.Smith.
Unclog the Liver
To put your upset liter in fin.
shape, to drive poisonous waste from
bowels and cure constipation use
from thg famous Hot Springs, Ark.
Takegneesch night for a few days;
you'll et better, work better, sleep
better, your eyes will brighten and
your -k~ growoclearer. 25 cents, all
Free saiyPle LIVER BUTTONS and booklet
about the famous~ not springs Rheumatism
$t$-f2 1 !ItS4i:s' lod Rimedy from
Pickens Route 6
[Too late for last week.]
Dear Mr. Editor:-As it has
been some time since I have vis
ited your valuable paper, I will
have to ask for space for a few
words from this part of the
Claud Nix and wife and little
daughters, Edith and Ethel. of
Salem, were guests of J. E. Nix
and family last Saturday and
Rev. Fulton Childress filled his
regular appointment at Keowee
last Saturday and Sunday.
Robert Curtis and family vis
ited Crayton Oliver and wife last
Messrs. Arthur, Will and Jor-n
dan Reece of Florida are visiting
their parents. Mr. and Mrs. Dock
The Mile Creek school closed P
Friday. Miss Esther Edens was
the accomplished teacher. The
"kids" all left tho schoolroom
with tears in their eyes; also the
Cough Medicine for Children
Too much care-cannot be used
in selecting a cough medicine
for children It should be pleas
ant to take, contains no harm
ful substan-ce and be most effect
ual. Chamberlain's C o u g h
Remedy meets these require
ments and is a favorite with the
mothers of young children 1
everywhere. For sale )3 all
Pickens Route 5
John Duncan and child have
been very sick, but are impi:o -; -
ing under the care of Dr. Porter.
Farmers are busy now plan
ning and getting ready to plant
The Mile Creek Sunday school
is going on nicely with J.E.Nix
Come on, all you good writers!
I do love to read your letters.
With best wishes to all your
readers and a kind thought for
the editor, I will ring off.
sufferers find instant relief in
Sloan's Liniment. It pene
trates to the painful part-1
soothes and quiets the nerves.
No rubbing-merely lay it on.
woul note wihu yorLi
Pain All Cone
rai headache fr 4 mots itho .
Treatments for Cold and Croup
ea gt a severe cold, and Igavehe
Pn Pmu tcati ad q gtuc r eff
o nin with nosinoPacl . lt
t istdo aou t tin av
ghenetlfemleav who <
thewr ing ay beand o
+up wi l ropt mrig."
8-4-4' iso oaHns ach fe
asing deas yo cran ps
+ nd fo e.,m our 10-4-4Hslt an est
170toyn fae tl i your.
It wil asou make
+ Furan Smid t'
ingasYou candno ch
,o Discomfort From
Dodson's Liver Tone
Riolent Purgatives Need No Lon
ger Be Used for Constipation,
So Why Run Risks of Their
To overcome constipation and
3luggish liver pleasantly, easily
tnd safely, Dodson's Liver Tone
s-guaranteed by Pickens Drug
,o., who will cheerfully refund
)urchase price (50c.) at once if
rou are not entirely satisfied
Dodson's Liver Tone is made
o take the place of calomel and
ther strong purgatives. It has
ione of the disagreeable and of
en dangerous after-effects of
alomel, which is in fact a poi
on. a mineial. a form of deadly
Podson's Liver Tone is a strict
y .vegetable liquid, containing
lothing harmful. It not only
eaves no bad effects, but works
asily and naturally, withoat
ain or gripe and without inter
*ering at all with your regular
iabits, diet or occupation. A
:rial may benefit you greatly.
Why not see about it today? Ad
Mr. J. E. Parsons, ""Fiddler
fim," from near Norris, S. C.,
vas here a while today. Mr.Par
;ons is a natural born musician
md plays most any instrument.
lie taught the band here for a
nonth or so last year. Mr.Par
ons is not just a fiddler, but is a
rominent citizen and.a tiptop
armer. There was recently a
onvention of 300 fiddlers met in
Atlanta and Mr. John Carson
won the first prize of $500. Car
on owes his success to the fact
hat Mr. Parsons was not there.
-Seneca Farm and Factory.
Look to Your Plumbing
You know what happens in
house in which the plumbing
s in poor condition-everybody
n tehe house is liable to contract
yphoid or some other fever.
he digestive organs perform
he same functions in the hu
an body as the plumbing does
or the house, and they should
)e kept in first class condition
dl the time. If you have any
;rouble with your digestion take
2hamberlain's Tablets and you
re certain to get Quick relief.
or sale by all dealers.-Adv..
Married, at Liberty, Pickens
~ounty, on Wednesday last,
April 1st, Miss Irene Abercrom
>id, of Liberty, and Mr. R~. L.
rhompson, of niear West Union.
[tie ceremony was performed
>y Rev. L. M. Lyda, of Wal
ialla. The young cougle have
he good wishes of a host of
~riends in the counties of Oco
1ee and Pickens. They will
nake their home in Oconee.
[he groom is a son of Mr. and
Virs. Robt. Thompson, who re
;ide near West Uinion.-Keowee
Wili Find Help in This Lettet.
Overworked, run down, "fagged out"
women who feel as though they could
ardly drag about, should profit by
hrs. Brill's experience
She says: "I was in a very weak,
'un-downl .condition. Life was not
worth living. I could not sleep, was
rery nervous, stomach bad, and was
iot able to work.
"I consulted with one or two phy
mician, without benefit. I read of
VTinol helping some one in a similar
ondition so I began to take it, and it
imply did wonders for ;me. I gained
l weight and I am now in better
ealth and stronger than ever. I can
not ind words enough to praise
'inol."-Mrs. W. H. Brill, Racine, Wis.
Thousands of women and men who
wre formerly weak and sickly owe
their present rugged health to the
wonderful strength-creating effects of
Vino. We guarantee Vinol to build.
you up and make you strong. If it
does not we give back your money.
Pickens Drug Co. Pickens S.C
1e for you young+
ntered into Mr.
grain contest last i
Syour oats. It +
ely to do it. If !4
right away our 4
good top dress-+
it on. Our 10-3-3 !~
re capital goods;
ate cotton with. .
it open earlier ,4
yhate &Oil Co. *
ne whatever of +
less you top dress
6 m T stronm
The vacation boy is t
old thing will do, for he r
have got boys' clothes for
We outfit boys from 4 y%
best at the price, whatev<
A good many men bi
can accomodate them. (
PRICE that counts.
(Too late for last week.)
Mrs. Harriett Holden of Ma
con, N. C.. has been. pleasantly
sending a few days with re
latives near Norris.
. Mrs. valindia Parrott of
ashington, D. C.. has been
spending a while with relatives
in Norris and Central.
Mr. Henry Griffin , who has
been sick for some time is still
very sick. Dr. Woodruff is his
attending physician and many
friends hope that he will soon
Clemson and Furman, the
wo little sons of Col. BI Bi
ingsley, have been very ill the I
ast week but are much improv
Mr. and Mrs. Ro6ss O'Dell. of
Lberty route 4, attended the
~ining at Norris Sunday.
Rev. W. M. Walker filled his
egular appointment at -Golden
There will be an all day sing
ig at Golden Creek the latter
art of this month or in May.
n announcement of the date
ill be published later.
Guess most all the people in
be sticks are preparing their
rops. Some few in this sec
tion are already plantinlg cotton
nd some have corn coming up.
Mr. P. E. Parrott, wife and
iss Dora Belle of Six Mile,
ade a pleasant'visit to this
Mr. Avery Mitchel of the Gap
ill section was in this vicinity
Miss Elma Clayton, who has.
een teaching in the eastern
art of the state the past winter,
ade a visit to home folks re
Miss Viola Herd and mother ,.
f Central, were pleasant guests'
t the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. ..
. Billingsley last Thursday.
Liberty Singing Convention
The Liberty Township Inter
tion will meet with Rice's Creek &
hurch the third Sunday. April e
19. Let every Sunday school
ad church be represented at this
neetng, as there is some busi
ess of an important nature to
e attended to. Come, every
ody; bring your song books andj
ell-fill1ed baskets, for the con-'
rention will spend the day with
Eben S. Draper, former gov
ernor of Massachusetts, died in
reenville Thursday. He sto -
ed in Greenville a few days ago
n his way from Florida to his
ome in Massachusetts, and was
stricken with paralysis while at'r
Greenville hotel. He was 651
ears old and a prominent man
facturer of textile machinery
n New England.
When a man fails in businessI
e begins to look around for a
W hateyer work thou start to.
do, do it faifthfully and weil.
The umber of
now have our stock of Spring Clo
for men and boys complete 'and can
I up. We haye a more complete
Strause & Bros. Clothing than ever
handled. Simply "ready-to-wear"
ne only, but possessing degrees of
ng excellence that only the most
tailor could detect. That tells the
>f these two models that you see
ed above. Strause &Bros, garments
tilt by hand and the tailoring is the
iat can be put into a garment. for
ing near the price.
es from $15.00 to $22.50.
wr-made Clothing at Ready
to- Wear Prices
n we have the cheaper lines fr'om
up. We have an exceptionally
: line of Blue Serges. Our reputation
urrving the best in these suits is
ished. Prices from $10.00 Up. .w6S
31otl young men's. e
NG Suits to please the boy
Prices to please the parents
he t re eclimber. If he can't find trees or fences then -any
ist climb. Hard on his clothes but good for the boy. We
the roustabout service of summer vacation or Sunday wear.
irs of age up. Prices $2.00 to $6.00: Quality always the
r your age or price, within reason.
y black or blue coats to wear with lighter trousers. We
dd trousers from $1.50 up to $6.00.
t the PRICE of our Clothing. It is what you get for the
Thornley & Co.
PICKE NS BANK
PICKENS. S. C.
Capital & Surplus $60,000
Interest Paid on Deposits
J. McD. BRUCE, FRANK' McFALL
A.RANGAW ON WIiC!! /
DAUGhffER CAN 3MPTfE WiH NOT
iffaRange is Judged by the Work itD s
Meals on time, atl .:s cost, in more comfo:-t, are some
of the PRINCESS' fe:.cres. Look for this name.
COPPERDI)UN- , wi AGS .
It means that there is no better Range on earthin
cny particular, while patenzted features found no
where else, doubles its vcinle to you.
Note these features. Mata- Some real facts. Princess,
-rial-e pper bearing iren. Re- kitchen is a cool kitchen.. Ash- -
tains heat. Maim e~ins e'en-~ es in 6m.eni i:::po:.sii Tri
temperature. OCoks evenly. plh botto... NCo !ieate mn
Les.s fuel. M~ore du'ral .. A!)>- ~nt. ?.L:f g.sarn ~
so)Ite~3y aependabie. mn
Pickens Hardware & Grocery Co.
OF ALL KINDS AT ALL TIMES
When you trade at my store you are- not only assured of
:ood, fresh goods at reasonable prices, but you get full weighlt
6 pounds coffee for $i.oo.
Best. Self-rising Flour.
Candy, Crackers, Canned Goods, etc.
I will treat you right.
reg T. Mauldin, - Pickens
.f ILLS, bills, bills-niothinig but bills!?' frequently is the complaint of
Ithe head of the family. Nlo man would think of running his buni
ness/IWITHOUT A CHECK B00K. How about ,TOUR bomne
The rann' g of the home today is a BUSINESS PROP0EjlTION.
Ope a CHECKING ACCOUNT Withf Us at Once;
KEOWEE B~ANL, Pickenis, S. C.