Newspaper Page Text
80s . i RnPPEO WITH B OTY
Treasure prom. Bin's Shrine; Stolen
4 Last ,November, - Recovered , by
": * Clever Polio., Work.
The h Thirteenth ceitury
"treasure a .. lizabeth of Hungary,
which was stolen from the saint's
Shrine .at-iMarburg last November, has
* been recovered, according to the Ber
lin eorrespondpnt of the London
Times, after having been buried ir.
- the. back' garden of ti London subur
The recovery is due to the vigilaice
of the Frankfort police. Six men took
part in the robbery last November,
ari five of them were arrested soon
after. There was, however,. no sige
of the stolen- treasury and the men
obstinately denied all knowledge of
- Eventually,ethe'police got up to the
track of the, sixth thltn, Emil Kell
man. It was found that in the mean
time he had been to London ; he was
watched, however, and on his return
he was arrested. During his detentiot.
the inquiries of the detective led the
pollee to believe that Kellinan had
hidden the jewels In England. It was
assuimed that if he were set free, he
wouid prohnhly get them. lie was
therefore let out ott bail ; at the smte
tie he was kept under stri't but
Seoret surveillance by the pollee. On
.Tuee in- Nellman went to Liondon to
f(teih the jewels and on hIs return a
few uhays ago htle was rearrested it
Cleves on the (;erman IDutch fron
tier, where he wits taken r'd-hanlded
w,1ih ltie iissintg Jewels a d Iearlq,'
174 in number, hidden in his clothe.
SURELY HAD HUBBY TRAINED
Little Man Knew His Helpmeet's
Whistle and, So to Speak, Gov
- erned Himself Accordingly.
The tihe was Saturday, 5:", p. in.,
the place, a local movie house, lie
girl, , a lage, g'oouste m'!ldle-aged
Rushing up to one of the ushers In
the foyer she excitedly cried: "Say,
hoy, I left my husband in here while
I went shopping. Our car leaves in
flie ilnutes an'd he ain't out here.
Don't want to buy a ticket; how can
I get him?"
"We aren't allowed to page any
one," replied. the usher, "but if you
tiescrihe tim perhaps I can find him."
The woman apparently did not hear
a ~ word he said,
"Do you (are if I whistle for.him?"
Thinking she was only joking he
said,:."Go to it."
Immediately a shrill and weird
whistle startled the quiet audience.
A meek little man sitting well to
ward 'the front jumped a.s though shot,
holted up the aisle, appearedi in the
foyer and meekly ran lit the wake of
the i'ohttst woman who was rapily
making tracks. for the Interurban sta
Are We 1iw4h' 'Off a Coal tin?
Floyd W. Parsons writes in the
From theatite, we rise until the day
is done, A maintain an intimate as
soclation, either with coal Itself or
-'one of its by-producets. The leaven
lag agent in our breadl andl the gas
- we hake it withI are from coal ; so atre
the agents - that tan our shoes and
that v'ulcatnize the rubber of on' auto
mobile tires. We are indebte< > coal
for the various forms oif autila
that go inito fertilliing, refrigeratinag,
electriic hatterIes and househol uses;
for aspilrin, sallcylle acid .anel many
other eures for common colds ; for
elemtetnts .used In manufacturIng, in
suiatintg, 'oatinags, phonograpih ree
ords and ilpe.stemts; for bienzol, the
host available fuel flit automobile andi
internal-ombuiusl ton englines ; for food
ptreservatives, mrot hhalls and dlslit
faettats. 'While ('oal furni~shes~ us
plerie tid andi t rinlt retol uol, it also
c'arries Ilocked in I toe! I oil of wInter
, green anrd the motst deliente llaivot'lng
extratts atnd petrfumies.
Sir Rider Hlaggar hlos r'evenled t~o
t he weidrbl t hat Ithat va ha nt warrior
and11 sIt'arn ('gist "Uttslopagnas"' Is ntit
wats a Swazi (ieift aln of high and
nobile lintenge, whio hail beeni a warrior
before'c he took ser'viAe under'i tile lit
Ish flag. Y'ears afteor Sir Ilde had
enshrIned the c'hlef int tii'tion.1 thet fat
wals mtetioned to hhntt, and Umnslopo.
gn as expressed1't his 'a.light t hatI Lun
doin (Sir i Rier II -ugorid) hadl wrIt
ten a hook to show Ihatt aheet there
was a '/ulu people wit t mighty kings.
Bt who was "She'' and whlere did
4 ~~"She" ('ome1 front? Yea rs aigo it wa~s
suggested .that Sir .hider got his' in
spiratIion fromt Mooire's ''Epiu'urenn"'
he denid thIt aillegatIlin, hbutI he never
told her' real origin. It is het ier so
''Sti" wits sptin or the web (if mys
Man Wants but Little; But Woman
.\llee wr't with her brothler, 1 'tni, to
ste lier first boxitng exhibit ilon. ''Through
the entire.1 set of' rel im ina ries she sat
wha hinase atir of a regulatr bioxinig
* fan. Thlett whent 11 theinin hathe ibe
ga Mh' ytelic'l wvith the be'st of t hemu.
In theui sev~eth trounid of tihe bittle
there was a su rpr'ise it the forim of
a kntockot. rTe crowd wehat wil..
Allee hteet'ed nted c'hei'red. Afier a
titme she uad IDen putshed t heIr way
* through the crtowdl to he street.
"Well, how did you like It;?" Ber
* "It was wconderfutl!" Alice enthused.
"But 'i ever saw antyone act so stintgy,
They might at least. have given one
CENSUSE BRITISH NEW
War Ptafitoer 9n't Give. to Chaaraty,
is They Shout, Old Aris
r tocracy.' Charges.
The Euglish "noo rich" have to bear
almost as much criticism a4 the prim,
minister, and from-almost as tixpd a
source; Their natural enemies are the
poor, andi thg new poor, and the latter
element seetns to feel strongest on the
subject. , The iristocracy have t:ken
lately to publishing their sentiments
about- the people who have usurped
their place. One of the charges they
make is that the new rich dun's know
how to give, and that as a result hos.
pitals and charitable Institutions are
being forced to close up. It ftay not
be, say the aristocracy duhiusly, that
the new rihlt are wilfully sellish. But
,they are not used to money, antid so
are not used 'to giving it away. An
other allegation, mnadle by i peppery
(laughter of an iUpoverished duke, was
that the new rich had never done any
thing to make the orld b~eaiutiful and
that 1as a class they hil produced no
great art or literaiture.
Socially the new rich have to hear
the brint of all the changes. An ae
tress said the other lay tihat she never
saw before (it wa-ir- IIthe peopl' who
now ill the stall, in the theaters. Ti'he
people with ;good-1 ni Pner who used to
sit in stalls efore the w r have lis
appearedl otl their s' eesMorst -k
breeding. )ni day stonabody H !r .
tnges In the, sti and te feeling of
ehauningy in ar'Ieriatie itc-les W-tb
stroig fir wtmeeksw
xtrenwils i: styles ttare ttlo b lamtteid
onthe i t the 5eiisl:li oe prolteer es. -ls,
wpho lire dliehemtl by theirt eneies to
have leairne the art of dressing in
their irininalthtnes In the East end
Of ltcdtot.--Mary l tln, inll l1 lov An
IF SHE COULD HAVE KNOWN!
Detroit Girl Probably Will Always
Feel That Fate Has Been Most
Unkind to Her.
Some women rush into narriage,
but others give thought to wtatt the
econoic experts say ia mian should
ae earning and have in the bank be
fore taking unto himself ta wife.
c ew will quest-ion that the latter
course is the sensible one, observes the
Providence Journal. reet it' has its
exceptions, like everything else. One
of the 'ost roml antac of thea, per
haps, is contained in a recent news
dispatch from 1)ersiit, tell og how n
engineroon worker li one of the city
hotels ait 30o cents an hour was spur~nedl
by the girl of his dreams hectuse she
was sure that he would never be able
to Support her.
In less than a week after the spaurn
ing the an received a meawnge from
a Toledo attorney saying that he was
one of three heirs to ia $15,000,0003
estate in Californon. Fiction, whiln
revels in the happy ending, twould have
had the lucky ne repeat his offer f
marriage and meet with quick and
maybe Itearful acceptance, ftad then
would have given us a pretty word
picture of the smiling euple whirling
westward on a train de luxe.
HBut truth s ld and exact. The
engIne-room worker simply said good
li ftoth grlt o w"hte hdl rtd ma. tu
andi'wen)t t lay lam sto is InohrIt-~~
ancllei'aontile. acneIri i 2
rWas~ this dsiy orrect? n ~And w"ill
the ylug wtit oan tfher nihans
sought05 agaarn by sof ghubl bti
toocit oive hi's pecie to mae her
ohvi imtine? lhetoiuuiIl
thconvesana mad s thsst Otoestions'
clihou askong fthe cpyreight.ren
Rush~l (ltot'tak efused totllims.'
and fanndn the oands ofi tihe st''ltrem
prospiec tors died wiookntf the~enl GIl-t'
hert.o ldi. Thesory i s(iil
Stdentsn Occienetri Suhothe
ite Isoesty ear agot itndl white
tlnttknng Chineso ('te n ight enme
acrossi hdg.bd of whigfv ott l-h erit
.Trep. No I knowinfl what Frit was, he
took't homef large iece to ius' I ast a''i
foor weigt. .i Soetimed iater ait getl
cm'gist viitingd Iilrot onI' ident 'P (ied
the ore, itttO a d, a nlmad rsh t stel'
a cims alngn1 te are ive en-i lti
died. O'llberton refutnsedt t' etllher
~insne and died( th ou t revie.ai.n'h
sect. sTis ( ii si ent a syema Etic
seachue eng mleade.aisor
dtudents ittaOccidenalitSch' ont
~aIltts eitmtedtI s( that arly n
A'ttnthundre in123 ihe nist ihie.,
fi ou l hundred in 1copindand th'e reth
Iett dtr i~te thtu 1(hou teelrp. (iifI
dredi " Ctipino stdett. (in ithef.~ rhier
r'h'ousand ceiullan students are by Eno
(V0ImJ 'LAN LIKE <.1.E
en.Quam the U' I., Rgutino of a Navep
Ship Is'Obeerved With
The routine of a naval establishment'
gives tun unusuallatnoupt of life to the
plaza of Agana,. Guam. Every morn
Lg at 8 o'clock the full band assemn
bles before the palace and the halyards
cf the two flag staffs are manned by
tuarines. Promptly. at the first stroke
of "eght bells," the band plays the
"Stad Spangled Banner," and the na
tional flag and the Union Jack are.
hauled up, while everyone In sight
and hearjng stands at attention. All
the children of the primary grades
have treviodsly assembled in formation
tn the b)arade ground Itself and after
.colors" they. go through calisthenic
exercises wlle the band plays suit
On Suanday mornings the men of
Agana are exercised in military drill,
which) Is conipulsory for all the able
bodied men within certain age limits.
While they have a standard or unti
form dress, this is worn only ot spe
dal occasions. Yet dress parade is
. truly dlIgniled affair, for the youths
naintain that erect. ani self-relIant
arriage whicli is so characeristle of
OccasioIaIlly a Ulmost interesting drill
. witnessed of the "ca'ahno cavalry,"
is it is called, ulthough tihe mounts
tre nut water luffalo bit dltatestie
:tttle. All through the day the hells
eli tle tiine as on shipboard 1111(1
ugle:; sound the calls that dlire'ct. the
uilita ry life of the station. Attina
it I o'clock in the evening the 1us1 -
.ains itsseInble at the bantdstatl atI
iy. clhtssical and other selections for
In lutar, while the alliecirs anda their
Elnnilies stroll a1bout Ins the co'0 of
the even ing.
RELIEF FOR HEAT SUFFERERS
English Savant Who Probably Knows
Offers Some Advice on the Prob
lem of Keeping Cool.
The obvious expedIent of avoiding
?xposare to the sunt, "stljnulating"
'owds and lrinlks, and thetisse of dagk
and heat-retaining garmnents is not
tiways sutlelent to keep the human
Jody cool. In splite of- these preenu
Lions, tinny persons suffer from heat
innguor ("thernmal debility"), to the
[letriment of their health and eli
It is nearly one hunlreitd years since
the Silesialn peasant. l'riessnitz rein
traolieel the curative use of cold. One
Df l4s pr(oce(Iures was to iline'rse the
back of his head In a 'shal low vessel
f cold water.
Ve know now that externI cold Is
nl powerful stiaulaitt to the nerve cen
ters at the base of t;- brain, whilh
govern the heart and breathing and
regulation of body heat. In hot sum
miers heat Il insidiously piled up In
.the tissues,. and soniet~mes ti ertual
debility passes on to therlial fever or
Anybody may prove for himself the
refreshing eulness produced by -hath
lng the nape of the neck and the spine
and the inner side of the armns with
Ice-cold water. As regards the pre
vention and chire of heat-stroke, tile
experience of tile tr'oops In hot cli
mnntes has showvn the samie efflenicy of
c'old when applIed onl n more extenl
lIve scaie.-iron a Letter in tihe Lon
Saved by His Cuffs.
"There's supers't ition)1 lorsonfli ed,"
ain the tailor, ats he nodded in the
Ii rectilon of an elder'ly mun11 whio wats
being fitted -for a stilt. "le's so super
stltius that he wears entIfs on the
trotusers (of his dress suit."
"What hias his wvearing cuffs on the
trousers of his dress suit. got tho do
withI supers1't itilon?" the t ilo i was'h
u sk ed .
"That11 manlh clims tit ('tff's on his
iulrousers haveW 5Iaved( him11 hundrlIedls of
rlol laris dinitg his lIfe andit lht refuses
to goi withotut themii now, eveti in ev'e-'
liing ehothlets."' th' ai loi' r'etoirtd.
"Once lhe sai edop~ imn
fIndi dis(coveretli it int the ('tift of his
I routseris. Another' time he lost ai senrf
pin, whlh he1 also ilater foundi in the
mmea pin Ce. After se'vera I <gher silmi
lar Instances the old aman enmeit to be
lieve that cuft's were good~ luck anid
[low, dhespite my pllendtings, he insists
[lfn wearing thema."
Phones to Suit Patrons.
"Speakinig of ser'vice '" excelmli~ed the
travelinag man i as he stoodi ini front (If
rme of the telehoe booiths In thea
P'ennsylvaiha stilatill, thle New Yrork
Suni rep3iorits. "'andit conilidler'atIion 01 thie
public. Ytou'di nlever get tha t anywhlte
r'xce(pt in New York.''
"'Well,'' ginned~' a guardPt who i as
stant~ding by, '"we si 've' to p1lta:e, so
whe~n wve tfound thazI t slnt' folks wer'
101toio'hot toi r'.'nt'h the te'lii bor'- iif
mlost hend dolet Ito tlik over thian
If thiey wer ltow. u' deildeul weu'd' ha~ve
someit for t$ tail yniys andll.:slann- for'
the hlt' olhz,. nnlf [I ftew' thati haIIn
ennuse aist the ly'vt' got st osuI i.ee
themi io sit on if yottu' lucky ';n ugh
to get one."
r. O)lIver' . U tr ie sofu Newt Yuo:';
Is iIhe auth i ty for' lt' s:atenwart..l
thait there aie 3t0 mlinister more1150. th
ninet'y yearsa' itgt' in iei tIvt' sei' cei
a ti :e MethIodl!st - '~ uist'ojn! '11 ih'rih.
PTe oldest is thme 1liev. Seth Itee'd of
Anrothtr is nearly ninety-se'on, and
three are ninety-six.
Mrm. Malte A ' 'Keenan died
Tuesday mor ing: fher home ir Libi
erty after a lihrhgeapg illness of sev
.Mrs.- Keenai, as Manie Alice Par
sons, was born in Andeirson county
October 11, 1878, the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Ben F. Parsons. When but
.a small child her parents moved to
SPilens county, 'where she has since
lived. While very young her mother
died, leaving the responsibilities of
caring for a baby gijter,tBessie Mae,
and seven al brothers on her should
era. This duty was exceptionally well
done for olie so ydung.
Some year, ago she was married
to "'r. 1i. T. Keenan of Greenville.
To this union there was one child- 1
who (lied in infancy.
The deceased was a faithful mem
ber of the Baptist church since girl
hood. Her neighbcrly influence will
be sorely missed. She is survived byjc
her husbad and her step-mother,
Mrs. Sarah Bram(: Parscns, cf
Greenville. .who was at. the bedside
whenr the end camew; als by the fol
lowin1g brttl'l and sistert: 1rs. -
Jessie r.ine LawIrenice, f A s;heville;
Mts. Ruth Kniiht a, e: rmi ngham
C. 11. Paesens. of c c ry .i 1, 1
Ga.; B. F. Par Hil,
F.ha.; \l rshal l Pe?os.e lirm g
hamr, and 1:.1ph I ar:n;. I (reen- -
ville. besid(s a best o: friends and I
.JA.:311: S. IIINT()N Di' Al)..
James, S. Hinton a :h Tul-sdlay
ni'ght at 7 o'cect at his home near
E~asleys. after a sholt illaor. He4
was 73 years old and a Confederate
eteran. le had lived in the Mount
Carmel section practically all his life
and was highly esteemed by a!l who
I-ie is survived by his wife, three
daughters, Mrs. J. E. Smith cf Gre-.m
ville, Mrs. T. J. McAdams of Green
ville and Mrs. E. W. McAdams of
Pickens county, and six sons. J. A.
Hinton of Chattanooga, Tenn., F'. M.,
V' F., P. E. E. D, and E. T Hinton,
all of Pickens county
Funeral services wcr:e conductedI
at Mt. Carmel church Wednesday by
Rlev. D. W. HIiott. . .
MR S. DENIZA SHERIFF DEAl).
Mrs. Deniza .She iff, wife of the'
late F. P. Sheriff, died at the home
of her son, Rev. W. J. Sheriff, near
Liberty last Monday afternaxen, after
an illness lasting a'oout two years.
Her body was laid to rest at Smith's
Grove church Tuesday after funeral
services conducted by Rev. Mr. Davis.
Mrs. Sheriff was in her 89th year
and leaves four sons and one daugh
ter as follow.: B. F. of Greenwocd,
W. F. of Oak City, Utah. Rev. W. J.
of Liberty and N. J. cf Easley, .:rd I
Mirs. Janie M4ullinax of Nerris, be
Prince Albert is solda
in toppy red bags, Ofla
tidy red tins, hand
some pound and hal
pound tin hum~nidors
and in the pound
crystal1 glass hum:ri
der withu sponge
mnoistener top. ~
by R. J. Rey/nolds
o s f ft i~rd~ ..n tv
aitily;e h de the a ympathf of
IIL.ED IN AUTO ACCI, NT.
Jule Bowen, a well known Pick
ns negro, was fatally injured when
n automobile in which he and three
the. nogroes - were riding, left the
oad just before it reached' the
ridge over .the railroad at Beverly
aturgay afternoon and plunged into
he railroad cut. Bowen was taken
o a Greenville hospital, but never
poke' after" he' was, hurt, and died
unday. His body was buried at
econa. Mondayafty funeral services
onducted by Rev. Manning. John
3lassingane, who wasp driving the
ar, was also seriously injured and
s still in the hospital. One of the
ther negroes was slightly injured
vhile the other was -unhurt. The
ar was damaged beyond repair.
The Pickons Drug Co. h an and
f especial iterest sto ladies:.
LOST..--August 27, bctwettn S. B .
dens' stc.re- and W. F. Hendricks
'e: videnc". , a man's brown coat. Find.
r ph ase return to Sentinel office
r A. C. Sutherland and get reward.
F. . Nrth V, Sam B. Craig
.AL Blvthe, O. S. Keith,
h convillc,'S C Pickens, S C
11at'n, Blythe, Craig & Keith
'icce ns, Sith Carolina
:retice in State ard Federal Court1
Piciens Office Phone 39
Cottc.n is bringing 20e on the Pick
mns market this (Thur:day) morn
Schnol days! Read the Keowee
For Best Results
R EM E DIE S
tST thing you do next 'A
go get some makin's Alb
~rs and- some Prince thel
~t tobacco and puff away and
home made cigarette our
wvill hit on all your ess!
e cylinders! P.
use sitting-by and say- slip
naybe you'll cash this out
Li tomorrow. Do it while F
oing's good, for mnan-o- co
you can't figure out smnc
you're passing by ! Such smnc
ir, such coolness, such Yot
-ish-ness--well, the only --ii
to get the words em- for
c enough is to go to it rev<
:now yourself ! or a
the national joy
and strlpes Ii C
Indsial Co Ipavlys'p b, ; i
A new theory about the''
the Anteriean flag is told Yj
writer of the By the Way o
In the London Daily Express. it
sent by a corremiondent eviden'
versed in such matters, who expres
the opinion that the attribution
"Old Glory" to the arms' of the Wa.
ington, family Is exploded.
"It is inuhi more probable,"
writes,. "that the flag of the old I.
India cognpany formed the patte'
This flag seems to have been used
the oflicial flag of the 13 origh
states from January, 1770, to Ju
1777, when a blue canton charged w
13 stars was substituted for the c.
ton bearing the English 'Union.' 'l
Blag then beinme, in substance, ti
of today, t hough stars have been an
et as other states adhered to the ft
ernt ion.'" The correspondent qjuo
"'Trth must prevai, whatever it
hut," --a15 the columnist, "I like t
story (IdI by Newman In his addre
es to the i rothers of Oratory. ih
was onici:e a11 old priest, he tells
whit .r years began a certain part
IhIe servhic-,e with the words: 'Qu
"i' ' iUn's itus.' I)ane day a tut
-eard m'i 1gs, tu lien l hi a1 nd a f
war i tohl hIunt that the third WO'
slu''ull 14. s i~tojsliims.' The old pri(
idaiiteil 1thla It ita ight hie so, 'hut.'
11(111.1 -1 will nut c"hnge mly o'
mumimuwt11s for01 yons new stumpalmu
I like the old nitnga sliniti story its.
elating '(I! (lory' will' Sulgra
in tlri." *
EVIDENTLY HER LUCKY DA
Girl at First Thought Pickpocket W
Busy, but It Turned Out Just
the Other Way.
The bsiness girl, strutluinging
the subway at the rush hour, felt
gentle tug on the pocket or her ral
cont. ar from being disturbed, si
grinned sat rdotgcally, knowing the
Just exanct iy one dime rested in ti
shabby little purse tirest lig In that pa
tietl r poecket.. She was so heimm
in by fellow travelers that it tvi
diflli:mlt to,.discover if her siusplctoi
were facts until she emerged with tl
strugr.ling ntiss at her station. The
she dipped her hand ilghitly Into t- -
pocket only Io find the ancient purs:.
Intnet an In its nceetst omed spot.
But, tihat wasn't the only thing it.
the pocket. Extrneting a hard sul
sInnce gingerly, she stared in a dn.
at a roll of hills protected by asn eta
tie hand. Exhila rated and exelt(
over this reverse state of affairs, si
counited her ill-gotten gains and b
hol, she was the richer by 80 pe
Iectly good dollars. Whether a fello
passeager had dropped them by mi
take Into her pocket instead of h
own or a thief piiced thetm there t
fear of detection affords a wide i"r
of speculation. Anyhow the 'iline
girl has turned then mitopy'Into h
college enmipaign fund and hopes
will not be refused as fainted mion(
-New Yorkc Sun.
11 enjoy the
with P. A.!
nd, besides Prince
ert's delightful flavor,
'e's its freedom from bite
parch which is cut out by:
exclusive patented proc
Certainly -you smoke
A. from sun up till you
between the sheets with
'rince Albert is thie tobac
that revolutionized pipe
king. If you never could
*ke a pipe - forget itf
can--A ND YOU WIL L
ye~. use Prince Albei-t
packingf It's a smog~e
dlation mi a jimmy pipe