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The sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1906-1909, November 17, 1906, Image 1

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EuodApril 23, 1903 tat Pickous, S. C., asB s-coud Oclams matter, under act of Congress of Mach3189
News About The Ande
oVenl loaxot vith the Outlook For it
The Anderscn Daily Mail of the
10th instant sals that Messrs. .1.
J. Fretwell, L. I.; Wai.tson, and C.
G. Sayre, who rod,i over the pro
posed r-)uto of tlie A idersoni &
Easley Railway y'st.rday in Mr.
FI'retwell's automob+,l,il=A, returned to
the city lato that afternoon, having
come hack by way of GreenvilIe.
When asked about the propo)s8d
road this nori.ing, Mr. Fretwell
said in part:
It is understood that the coun,
j try btween A udIerson and Eatsley
is a most prosperois one, and that
the I)lant.ors along the route are
anxious to have a railroad between
those two points.
Mr. Watson, who was in tho par
ty, has received a proposition from
a Northern concern, to the effect
that if the farmers along the pro
posed route would raise one-fifth
of the amount that was necessary
to construct the road, this concern
would subscribe the remaining
four-fifths. Mr. Wotson's planta.
tion is directly on the proposed
route and if the road is construct
_ .ed, not only his, but other proper
ty will be greatly enhanced in
Guessing offhanded, it is thought
that $125,000 to $150,000 will be
-necessary to build the road. The
distauce is 26 miles and the route
-of the road passes through a coun
'try where there will have to be no
trestles constructed. This item
alone makes the cost of construc.
tion much cheaper.
As stated above, the engineer
will commence a survey of the
route 0-commencing next Monday.
After "the survey is completed, an
estimate of the cost of the con
-struction will be submitted to the
Northern concern, and if the esti.
'mate does not call for more than
.$150,000, the gentlemen of Ander.
>son county who are interested in
-the movement will commence a
-canvass for subscriptions to raise
the '20 per cent that will be requir
ed of them.
The city of Anderson needs an
other railroad andl needs one bad
ly, and1 it is veCry probai)le thait the
probable that t he pr'oposition will
be pulshed through
Ini speakinig of the r'oad( Mr'.
Fretwetll said1 that it wvas the
idea of. the genltIlmen in ter,
ested1 to const ruct a1 good solid
road, and thiiat the frecight wou ,ld
lbe hauiled by ste am wh1ilec the pats
sengers wvould be hauled by electri
city. Ini other wor'ds, the road will
be a combllin)ation one, using both
steam and1( electricity.
By tap~ping~ the Southern at
:Easley, the city ot Andeorson will
then have t wo con nections with the
met,in line of' the Southern, which
wvdl groatly facilitate transpor'ta
tion of' passengers and fre'a'ighit.
Quinoy, spralin~s and Swellinag Cured.
"'In November, 1901, 1 caughat cold1
and had the qniosy. My throat was
swollen so Ii could hardly breathe. 1
applied Chamberlain's Pain Rlalnm and it
gave me relief in a short time. ini two
dlays I was all right.," says Mirs. L.
Cousins, Otterbui'n, Mich. Chamber
lain's Pain lmhi is a liniment and is
ospecially valuable for sprains and swel
hugs. For sale by Pickens Drug Co.
True and tried friends of the family
-D)uoW.i t's Little Early Risers. Best
for roan .a and best to take. Rosy eheeks
and sparkling eyes follow the use of
these dlependablei lttle pills. They do
rson & Easley Railway.
People Along the Line Ivo Long Felt
Tha t Local 'raln Was a Neeessity.
The Soutern Railway has given
notico that a new local passenger
train, to be run bet ween 'l'occoa,
Ga., and Charlotte, N. C., will be
put on Monday, Nevembher 260.
Re(Cently a e(,1smnn1tthee froll the
Sout) Carolhna 'lrame11c Ass.>int ioi
went Washilgton and cmnff rred
wifl) Genera-l MIanager [1. 51-lel.
cer and other oflicials of the Souti
ern, and one requ-st, among t,th
(ars, the comlliitte. made, was that
a local train )0 l. ult, on het w(eetn
Toccoa and Charlotto.
\1r. Spe'ncer admnittrd that Sutch
a train voild t,ot only he a go)'d
investment for the road but it
would he an accomlodation to the
pullhic at largo. 1 assured the
genltl(,meGn of the committee that
he would put the train on as soon
as ho could arrange for its equip.
ment, and now the annonllcemllent
is made that everything is in read.
iness for the train to begin running
on a regular schedule, Monday,
November 26, and will be operated
daily except Sunday.
The ainnouncAmnent states that
this train shall leave Toccoa at 6
a. m., and arrive at Charlotte at
12:85 p. m. On its return, it will
leave Charlotte at 3:25 p. m , and
arrive at Toccoa at 9:45 p. In.
The train will be made up of one
first class coach, one divided coach
and a baggage and express car.
The new train will relieve the
fast trains of much! local travel
and will enable those trains,
thereby to make better schedule
time. It is possible that this
additional train may cause the
present schedule to be changed a
slight bit so es to arrange for the
meetings of the trains.
It has never been been a ques
tion with the railroad oficials as to
whether or not a local train oi this
kind would pay, They know it is
going to pay. In fact it is proba
ble that this train will become
popular for local travel and addi
tional cars will have to be put on.
When this new train is put on
the schedule on the Picke.ns road
will be changed, and it is now
figured out that this schedule will
be somewhat as follows: L,eave
Pickens at about 7 :30, a . m ; and
r'Aturnui ng leave Easley about 11:40
a. im'; leave Pickonis a bout, 1:80, p.
ml.: leave Eatsleyv at 51 .m,o
as near~ these figures as thle schied.
ulifs oif Nos. 89 and1( II will perit
WViit io Fou'l J'"a.i bm IHer He-I in Poouml
of loi , WVith a~* IHulle In
M\lrs. Cat heino Ste uffer a wid(ow,
wasl found murllder'ed ini her) bet(t at
Lambertsvil le, a smallI vil lage ini
Somerset county Psinnsy lvaniia.
TPhere wvas a bul11let hole in her head
and wheni discover'ed she wasH ly in g
ini a pool1 of' blood.
Jt is b)ehoved that Mrs. Stauffer
was mur'deren1 for the money which
she is supposod5b ( to ha lve po sscssed.
IA couple oft grandl children wore
liv,mig with her, one of' whom, a
gil, is almost grown up. The1 girl
was awakened by the presenco of' a
man in her r'oomf. H-o tried to choke
her and (A cioofoirml her, bult she
mlado hem' escape and aroused neigh
hors. WXhen they arrived on the
scene the mamn was gone, but they
found his footprints and aie now
scouring tha country fur him
So perfect have water transporta- t
tion facili(ies becorme that it, now ,
cost but 15 cents per bushel to ship
wheat tr:,n Chicago to L(n]on.
In the eye of the law a landown. I
or owns the land to thF center of t
the road adjoining his plac'-, yet he
has no right to remove s-eatrth or '
trees from the .an In case the a
road is vacattd1 full right to do V
wh))1L he w ill wltHl the Si)me reverts
to the owner.
A prosp.eous farm''r in Southii t
Cai oli on ti br ir five acrl,s of land e
that. was f'rmerly (Voted to tl e
cel ture if ricf, p,lanlted potato s,
aln(1 the r''sult, ot his Ixpet'rimten t
was a net, profit of $1.1 001I. The
av r:t(', liro iu tit ii 1101r a'r4 w'ts
over 250 hu'his.
Three huud. ;-d ad ltity thouts.
atitl tiim>ato, ptlalts are rquird(
eh year for the t w' ludirel aere
of land own i by the cnning com
panuy near Keokuk, Towa. These
pilanuts atle sot with an auit-'naatic
platnter, and are of the New Stone
and Gn ator Baltimore varieties.
An Indiana mtan is experimenting,
with what he is pleased to term at
mnospheric irrigation. He simply
places tile in his land, not to lead off
the wat.er, but to supply the soil
with air and thereby increase his
crops. lie claims it works well; for
ont a hitherto poor, clay farm he is
able to produce large crops of corn.
James J. Hill says that thu popu
lation is increasing so fast, and the
coal and Iron resources of the cou
ntry are being so ;apidly depleted o
that the United States eventually
will hhv-a to turn to agriculture in
stead of manuufacturing and com- t1
merce, in order to give the next P
generation employment. He he. in
lieves that when the farmer takesi
ai much care of by products and s
prevents waste as carefully as does b
the manufacturer there will be a
profitable employment for many
more persons upon the farms. r
Now comes Dr. Wiley, of the it
United States department of agri.
culture, and tells the farmers of the b
United States what may well set it
them to thinking; for he says un- t
der the conditions to be found in
most of the lowlands of the coun.
tries which stretch from the United
States 5 000 miles southeastward,
yuca yields from 16,000) to 60,000'
pounds of roots to the acre yearly,
and about one-fith of that miay be
nmado into food fit for mankodl(
That shoulid give 3,200 to I I .125
pun ds more th-an the average crop
of corn furnishges. But what is this
yuca whiebh is li kelyv to becomo so :
fori daleu a rival of our kinig ci r ? :~
Yet , st ranige av it may' ap)pea r, this ~
rival to (orn gro0w1 quiito us well as
~orn1 andic g.ives aI g(erouis sup~ply of'
flour, eiven so fari~i north and as far ai
b)ack frotu the tempering gulf stremi I
as a hone throumgh the miiddlle of; r
Nort h (Carol iina, (If Sou th Carol i na d
and of t he gul f' s.ttes. Ini all that
region hodrmin tho wnr Im waters. l
inciu diing all of Viorida, yuicaIi gi ves r
141,)00 to '!1.0)00 pounlds of roots to
the acro in t he year, and the flour s
or st arich, withI t.h o ot her lieente s
they carry', are not so far in value
from t hose in pot atoes an the IIi
gratins coimmonily used asa food. lin
scores of tropic lands, t hrough
thiouisanids of yeamrs, imillhons o1 peo.
ple have f il led with yucai such
plaoces in the oc(oomv~ of' iman as in
(colder coun trios have beeni filIled
by grinsti and( by tubers; forIi yuenCt
has given to summrer climes man
imillion pt unids each year of food
that was as good as wheat. And
yuca has long h)oon giving to p)eo
p)1e of the lands of frost millions of
pounds of nutriment that is pala..
able to the most dainty a)petite,
hat builds Up the puy habe, restores
trongth to tho invalid and sustains
he sulperannuated, and now gives
s spirits to warm them withal and
ighton the burden of the day.
In thbe --ountries south if the
Joited States are 5,131.8 million
cries. It a quarter of those acres
hol(1 be made to yield an avirage
.f 3.750 pounds of food nearly like
ur wheat flour; for e xampl, they
,oul(d givo very nearly five miill
1)tt of lillionus o f poIur (ds. '1'hat
ould bie at Iitle mnore than emutth
o give to t ach humant b Mngo
ath 11ine poundsrl" of f"-d f"or" oeh
11(i i' rV illy of the ytair--wlich is
u )(re 1 hai ht cot, l ulid in -; bly "at..
Woman's Col.min
lewsy Items to Interest the Fan- Sex.
Virtus. likiNe tmt sl . ar'iiCt any
Th'le King 4 }f11 S atin a b .dy.
JUr cI' mosd 'l ;o ) 1 i0 f'ii ,mal.
Riw eggs and milk are a reme
ly for p1oison (f any kind taken
uito the stomlach.
If you wonld keep young never
ide wlieu the distance can he
alked with ease.
Fresh air is not a thing to bq
aken in little dopee once a day,
ut a thing to live on.
A woman can add or take ofl' ten
ears from her age by arranging
er hair becomingly.
To give the house a pleasant
dor take some live coals and sprin
le ground cinnamon on them.
To the girl who has mastered
ie trick of arranging her hair
rettily the changes in fashions do
of matter so much.
In Victor, Colorado, the entire
,reet cleaning department has
ttely been put into the hands of.a
oman, Mrs. Harry Waters.
If a bottle of the oil of penny
ayal is lett open in a room at night
ot a mosquito will be found there
1 the morning.
In Denton, Texas, there is a col
.ge which gives prizes to those of
,s girl students who remain well
irough each term.
Why is it that the average wom
ii picic.s out as the best and most
ensible man the one who makes a
nol of himself over her.
Almost 200 white girls in Chica
o are married to Chinamen and
reside over the homes of these
)rientails-in Chinatown and thro'
uit the city.
Scientista saey thaiit love is a form
Iinamdess. 'hi ere lIre very few of
s w ho are Ii' t "ippy~ ' ' onl 011
IIbject or an1101her, PvenI in 0our most
Two nat.1ive lI irto i can~ Women01
re stuldying lat the Woiilani's Mod
mil col legxe, BalIti more, andl will
j0ipomas to) practice.
Mrsi'. W''. I'. MiorganI, of .Jop)in,
siil) andi( attends(1 to ever'y detai1l1 of
be wvork perIsonIIally, re~'p rese i nog aL
tock ciompanIly whIiebi sho or'ganiz-/.
WVhat shall it. he,"' asks M r. Stornk,
Whnon the Souithls I mlake a
mlitlh says 'a girl,' his wVife 'a boy,'
WVh ilo little IDot p)r(.ters a doll."~1
In ord'er' to miiake sureP the little
no3 ini the home (100s not get ho(lo(
I huotter' colo rbI'at extermlfin11ato r,
y~ po'ison andl (oncelntrated lye
is wvel to kcop suchi stutl 111u of
Bears the Ihe Kind You Bato AlWays B0Ugflt
Wos Crossing Track At
No. :-, tih Sout h-bo,,un(1 Vextllenlo was
1)ahing PaNt Statlon anocl 3oung1t wVo
muan Eiditently T1lihugIiat Train wax
(:>inq to Stoll.
\iiss S. It. Hand was intstantly
killed at )uncans. Pri'lay after
noon 1;ho)rt ly afturi - o'clock b'
i1a111 No. , theSut1hern's soultb
bonnd11( ve-tibl)1id train.
Miss .land1, -who Was ahot,t 22
years of 1ge, stait ed to walk aeross
the traok Wh,m No. .7' was ap
proaching. i r. W. G. (lresham, of
lDunran)s, who was standig 1noar
iy yld10(1 to her that She could' not
et across the t ra.ck betfm1 e the
trair,, hnt by that time Lhe was
half way across the track.i Shr.
h1sitatf d, sOeminlrgly to consider
w'hetlhor or not. h1 had btter (lrtrn
balk or a o ahi-a111. Sei became
inzed, and 1--i1 o1okers say,that. she
wits so ftiglhtel.d that. shnef could
not movo one waly or the other.
No ;7 does not. stop at Duncans.
In fact it does not stop any where
between Spartanburg a1nd1 Green
villo. This train was running at
a high rate of spe1tl and the pilot
lean of the ongine bit Miss Hand,
knocking her down tolthe side of
the track. The train did not pass
over her body. When Engineer
Henry Hill managed to stop his
train, the train crow and some of
the passengers went back to where
the unfortunate accident happened.
Some one standing nearby had cov
ered the remains of the young wo,
man before the trai crow reached
the spot. She was killed instant
ly but her body was;not mangled.
It is thought that several lof her
bones were broken and that she
was injured internally.
The accident happened just
about 25 yards from the station at
Duncaus. The road at this spot
s straight and level. The ap.
>roaching train could be easily
Miss Hand has a brother who
ives at Belmont, N. C., where her
iome was, also, and he came and
;ook charge of the remains.
Miss Hand was a sister of pro
essor Hand of the South Carolina
iniversity. Prof. Hand was for.
nierly the suplerinitenident of the
3hester' city schools until elected
o at chaiir at the university. He
S we(llI knw asl l a letilror.
the A uh rii' -s its:' G14YIe
AX r cenlt displ a.tch' (fromu Baden
lBadeni, Geriiany,'states tha ut K(arl
IHanl, al ias S taui, of Wash ingt on,
D).C ., who )was arresRtod( in) London01
yesHterdaIy and held for extradhitioni
is wan tedl by the~ loal pohice on
the chaIrge of murdering his wifes
m~otherC, I"rauI N MolIt .r.
The motive of t he allogeod crimie
'ippeari.s to have been insane greed
atf mny. Frau Mol itor, who was
waalth y, re ftusedh many times to com
ply withI Uaum'a re(1ptost for money,
hiaviung given her dlaughter a con
Ridoltral)h e dowriy and( arrangQdl that
she should inherit part of her f'or,
It is asset.ted3 here that Frar
Molitor had long been t,hreatenet1
and that she was aware that deel
laid plots had been laid agains
her life.
Poley's Kidney Curn
makes kidneys and bladder right
- Strayed from the Pickens Cotton
Mill on Tuesday night, one solid rod
colored mare mule, about 12 years
old, a little grov hair in face, weighs
about. 750 pounds; was wearing bridle
with red blinders. Finder will ploieso
communicate with W. L. Brooks,
Route No. 5, Easley, S. C.
-Messrs. J. McD. Bruce. of Pick.
ens, and B. A. Igood and George
S. Legare, of Charleston, have gotten
a thr-iiter under the title of '''Te
I'ickIetns Realty Cimnpaii .' This
coIIIinpaly is (olpii,lizec it $7,0008 Ind
will (;go in the ra11 estate b uwi
11(es in1 :ll its plutse".
- lIwighlt A11 ttta , ts~n of Mrs"t.
lBedle A ttavav, w hile fouling with (
d(mII 1).1 ap (ii, uilt da ll) a;lt. w eekl, hadu
It thlti,h i i f r ti ttr If his
riglhl, lit Ih , Iso l w ("reit<- .(1 this l
hey had to b t I:,k." ~l. )r. lol,
bessed th1" woU.1t:i a1d tk veri
stietcel s ill the h 1(1.
- .dbing EIder Ta'i l"r tre:iched(
n i. resting ser"lmonI in IIm heIthio
+list h ii SiIid and lhi te(Il hlst
(IIla iy conferec+l e for tibis ein-it
oil 1oni1biy. h'1is circuiit shows Ilp)
Very well for the year and11( will aver1ge
uo with any of the circuits witlii tli
b uttu(ls of the South Carolina Con.
-Mr. W. A Hudgens, for soie time
past freight agent of the Southern
railw%ay at Spartanburg has resigned
his position and hia left Spartanburg
for Wynno Ark., where he will bo con
nected with the Iron Mountain route,
which is now under the Superinten
(ency of former Superintendent of
the Southern Baker.
--Tom Hall. a member of a promi
nent family of Walhalla S. C., :o'.
mitted euicide by shooting himself
through the head with a pistol. The
young wan is twenty years of age and
no cause is assigned for his act. lie
left a note stating that he had shot
himself but did not state for what
reason. Hall was considered one of
the brigtest young men of the com.
munity and his rash act is generally
-Last Friday afternoon while rid
ing on top of a loaded wagon, Hanil.
ton Julian, a son of Mr. T. A. Julian,
who lives live miles southeast of
PIckens, was very seriously hurt by
being quickly thrown to the ground
by a sudden jostle of the wagon, his
head striking a stone in the road and 1
cutting a gash therein three inches
long. 1t required four stuitces by
the attending physician to sewv upl
tihe wound.
-Died, on Friday evemn1 tg, thle 9th~
instant, Mris. M argalret Younig, wid.
ow of the late A. M . Yoiung, at the
old Yonng hemecslead, four :iiles
southleas~t of Pickens, ini her 82d
yearl. She leaves fouar sons1 and 0one
dai~uhter, besides a ho(St ot relatives
and friends to mun her- death. Hebr
ebuiloreni are as foillon~:: J. W. Young,
of i.riansas:13- WV. L. Yoiung,jof O)kla
buounni A. I)., anid A. I". Young and(
M rs. J1, J. D)rake, oif this counity'.
Her- remin s werie id to1 . rest in the
grave-yard at ''Tbor l -ehlrc on Sun.
(lay fternooi', 1lev. 1). WX. Iliott
(conid ucting the fun terai servicesi.
[f you1 (1we tis papo11)i1,pay youri
debt: it's roof is leaky. It fear- tbe
wet. Its o1Tico waills need( piting, ht)o
t he devil claimuts his due1(. Line up1
sucibers1'l)li, ini a ruw; 1)lin up 1and
jing1-!le out 1 you r (hdagh. A littlhe h oe,
a little there, meanLis that wve'll h )ave
new~ tlotheus to wVear. Caslh wIl mus11t,
pa for e1vrythiing, we (can1not pay~ till
caish you brinrg, Come, ha rry np I,
(don't be too late; St. Peter's waiting
at the gate; if you owe this paper
here belo0w, when the triimipot soun'ids
you'll have no show. Pay now and
have the p)leasure r-are of climbing up
thle goilen stair. Old Satan is watch
ing you you know; if 30ou don't paty,
hen down you go.
Duncan's When Struck.
Voting Womnan Picked up by Police at
Union Station it Columblia.
A handsome young woman about
23 years old, who gave her maiden
name as Nellie Bryant, of Darling
ton, was picked up under a Bar
1num) & Bailey circus car at the
union stat ion in Columbia before
dayligtt saturlday morning in an
un11c.)nsciouls condition.
\M lene taken to tho police station
sihe said tha;t. Fhe had followed her
husbnul, whose, namo she refused
to diselose, to Columbia from Dar
lington. She found him at the cir
'cus where they qluarreoled about
his deserting her, but h L)romised
to go back home with her after the
When she went after him a' the
station he struck her and knocked
her under the train and left' her.
When she loft the police she would
not say where she intended going.
Mob Hangs Negro and Then Hiddlea'Hody
With Rullets.
A mob of several hundred white
citizens from the northern part
of Madison county, Fla., went to
Madison, the county seat, last
Sunday night, and aftet disarming
the jailor, secured.the negro priso.
ner charged with assault upon
Miss Gambling, a young white
woman, near Hanson.
The crowd took the negro a short
distance from the jail, where they
hanged him to a tree and riddled
his bcdy with bullets. The negro
had been identified and confessed
his crime.
"Race Troubles are Due Largely to Adul
C-3 1 terous Cohabitaslon of Whites
and Negroes."
A ccording to reports from Ches.
ter there were some sensational fea.
tur'es in Judge Prin,ee's charge to
the grand jury at the opening of
the court of general sessions for
Chester county Monday. His plain
and poinitted remarks on somie phases
of the race questioni madle some
t,hing ouf a st ir locally.
HeI declaredl that the present sta
tuis of all'ai r is du mo~ore than any
thing al so to the adul11terous cohab
tinog of wh i t menu wit,h negro
womlec. H-e urged the grand jury
to str)1( ik alblow for social purity
and social lifeC by p)resi)ting any
and( all known to lead such lives.
His charge made a decided sensa
ion, for th roughiout the S3outh,.
.1l)(dge Princ~e is the first judge on
the benoli to urge such radical steps
towards the stalrmping out of the evil,
Keep the bowels open whlen you have
a cold and use a good remedy to allay
the inllammuation of thne manous mom
braues. TIhie b)est is Konnody's Luixative
Honey and( Tari. it conltaLi's no0 opiates,
moves the howels, drives onut the cold.
Is re'liable and t1stes good. Hlold by
Pickons Drug 0o.
Blood Poisoninag
resultau from chrontiu contstipaition, which
is quickly eured by Dr. King's Nowv Life
Pills. They remove all poisonous germs
from the system and infuse n1ow life and
viga)r, cure sour stomiachi, nausia, head
ache, dlizzinles and colic, withouit grip
ig or dhscomfort. 250. Guasranteed b)y
Pickens Drug Co.
Drse s Bought

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