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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1909-1911, March 18, 1909, Image 1

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Entered April 23, 1903 at Pieken., %. C. as second class matter, under act of Congress of Marca 3, 1879
Year PICKENS, S. C., MARCH 18, 1909.
e trade-mark of
bottle of it sold
hich amounts
ons yearly.
it has made
ckly children
health and .osy cheeks to so
many pale, anaemic girls and
restored to health so many
thousands in the first stages
of Consumption.
Send this advertisement, together with
name of paper in which it appears,
your address and four cents to cover
postage, and we will send you a
Complete Handy Atlas of the World."
SCOTT & BOWNE, 409 Pearl St., N.Y.
mofessional Card!
Pickens, S. C.
, ie over P'ickens2
so. ~rter,
Pickens foi
is profession.
air 'Freem, nrBldg
Res' ence .
Notice of Final Settlement and
NOTICE is hereby given that 0 wi
1;ake applicatien to J. B. Newberr,
Esq.. Judge of Probate for Picken:
county, in the State of South Carolina
on the 1 day of Aprti!, 1909, at 11 o'cloc
in the forenoon, or as soon thereafter a
said application cau bb Aurd. for leavi
to made final ettlement ofhe !'.eQ
Mahaley C. Kemp deceasea. and' obtair
discharge as adtmnistr ter of said estate
P D. Dacus.
I Final Settlement and
1rge. .
-hereby givirfthat I wil
ication to J. B. New berr:
e of Probafe for Picken
te of South Uarolina
April 1909, at 11 o'cloci
,or as soon thereafter a
can be heard, for leav<
ttlement of the estate c
ed, and obtain die
nistrator of said estate.
J. .P. Smith, Ad mrt.
p on a Hard Bed.
ow ~ ortable a sot
soft pilvamay be
y. Women'specialla
void them, for theJ
juring the phys
the body sinki
nsiderable por
edof propel
Is interfer
1 make thi
of the
er as
hat they
ea perfect
edge. Sohe
ieach bottle
ines are made of
This lie feels
dbecause the more
o whlich his medicines
dre"made are_- -a udr
~thecre f oman's peculiar weak
nesses, irregularities and derangements.
giving rise to frequent headaches, back
ache, dragging-down pain or distress in
lower abdominal or pelvic region, accom
panied, ofttimnes, with a debilitating,
pelvic, catarrhal drain and kindred symp
toms of weakness, Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription is a most efficient remedy.
It is equally effective in curing painful
periods, in giving strength to nursing
mothers and in preparing the system of
the expectant mother for baby's coming.
thus rendering chiildbirth safe and com
paratively painless. The "Favorite Pre
scrption" -Is a most potent, strengthening
tonic to the general system and to the
~rgans distinctly feminine in particular.
Jt is also a soothing and imvigorating
rervine and cures nervous exhaustion,
rervous prostration. neuralgia, hysteria,
pams. chorea or St. Vitus s dance. and
ther distressing nervous symptoms at,
ndant upon functional and organme dis'
of the distinctly feminine organs.
A host of medical authorities of all the
eral schools of practice, recommend
h of the several ingredients of which
vorite Prescription" is made for the
of the diseases for which it is claimed
ba cure. You may read what the:
yo Dourself by sending a postal car(
est for a free booklet of extracts
the leading authorities, to Dr. R. V
Invalids' Hotel and Surgical In
.Buffalo, N. Y., and it will come ti
yreturn post.
Stop That Cough.
Around the
With Sixteen
T HE return
home of the
fleet from its
trip around the
earth ends the
greatest battle
ship cruise in the
history of the
The distance
covered has been
43,000 nautical
miles, or nearly
50,000 land miles,
LEY D. EVANS. which if extend
ed in a straight line would go twice
around the earth at the equator.
The time consumed has been a few
days over fourteen months, the start
having been m.Rde on Dec. 16, 1907,
from Hampton Roads, and the trip
ending at the same point and in the
same battleship formation on Wash
Ington's birthday, Feb. 22, 1909. Presi
dent Roosevelt reviewed the fleet on
its departure and again on its return.
During the entire cruise there was
not an accident worth mention or an
untoward event. The schedule pre
pared before the ships started was fol
lowed throughout. At one or two
points, notably Yokahama, there was a
variation of a few days due to storms.
The delay was made up easily, how
ever, and on other legs of the journey
the vessels had to loaf to keep from
coming in ahead of time.
The good effects of the cruise It Is
impossible fully to measure, but
enough benefits are already apparent
the extra cost of the trip,
as has been sai ington,
many times over. This extra
the way, has been only nominal, the
chief item being coal. One moro added
cost has been in the transportation of
food. Other outlays have been but lit
tIe more than they would have been if
the ships had remained at home. It
is estimated that the increased cost in
coal has been about $1,300,000, a, ap
proximately 365,000 tons have been
burned, costing $2,600,000, about half
of which amount would have been
required in home waters. Much of the
extra expense waz in transporting. Oil
has cost approximately- $100,000 and
food nearly $200,000, little of which
represents added outlay. The passage
through the Suez canal cost $130,000.
From this trifling expenditure has
1 come an incalculable good. The bene
ficial effects of the cruise naturally fall
-under two heads-first, the diplomatic
results or influence on the world at
large; second, increased efficiency or
influence on the fleet itself.
Of the diplomatic results the chief is
the added respect of the world for the
American navy. It is safe to sa'y that
no naval event outside of war has ever
so much attracted the attention and
admiration of all nations. At the be
ginning all sorts of pessimistic proph
ecies were made concerning it. The
One Cent Piece Searing Martyr Presi
dent's Portrait Simple Design.
Victor D. Brenner, the New York
sculptor who made the Lincoln cen
tennial medal, is the designer of the
new one cent piece bearing Lincoln's
portrait. He received word from
Washington recently that his design
had been accepted, with suggestions
by President Roosevelt for several
minor changes in the lettering. Mr.
Brenner said that he considered the
Splacing of Lincoln's likeness on the
coinage- much more symbolic of Ameri
can ideals than the present design.
The new coppers have the bas-relief
head of Lincoln in profile on the coin
Iin place of the Indian. The word
I"Liberty" is to the left of the head.
and to the right is the date "1909."
On the reverse side at the top is the
motto "E Pluribus Ujnum,'' with un
derneath in the center the words "One
Cent," in large letters, with a sheaf of
-wheat on each side.
veda the Lincoln head
~e con before
has been used on only
the five cent design in nickel of 66.
It is said that not more than five of
the Lincoln five cent pieces were
struck in nickel and that single im
pressions now sell for about $12 each.
Odd Construction of the Carnegie For
Studying Compass Variations.
The Carnegie institute is having built
at Brooklyn for the study of phenomie
na of magnetic variations an auxiliary
craft of 568 tons displacement. in the
construction of which less than 00
pounds of steel or iron will be used.
The vessel will be called the Carnegie
and will be used chiefly for the study
of compass variations. The use of
steel and Iron has been limited to the
greatest possible extent so that obser
vations will not be affected by the
compass deflection usual on modern
steel ships.
The Carnegie will be built of wood,
with locust treenails and copper and
bronze bolts. The anchors, plumbing
and cabin fittings will also be bronze,
and even the engines, with a few
small exceptions, will be constructed
of a special alloy called Victor vana
dium bronze. Hemp cables will be used
instead of anchor chains.
Honor For a Mexlcan Hero.
The government of Mexico has voted
an appropriation of $50,000 for a mnon~
ument to a humble hero-Jesus Garcia,
a locomotive engineer. Garcia a year
ago bravely hooked his engine to a
burning car filled with dynamite and
hauled it out of Nacazari, Mexico. He
saved the town from disaster, but was
blown to nieces himself.
Whole World
perfect manner in which it was car
ried out has changed all this to praiae,
It has advanced the cause of brother
hood. Its motto from the beginning
has been that it was made for peace,
not war. It has brought added friend
ship from all the lands visited. This
was especially nctable in South Ameri
ca, Australasia and Japan. It immeas
urably helped the pan-American centi
ment. It was taken by Australia and
New Zealand to mean white supremacy
In the Pacific. Its arrival, in Japan
was timed exactly to assist in bringing
about the Japanese-Arrerican aliiance.
As for the effect on the ficet, iHs valuI
in training officers and men has been
incalculable. Added efficiency in navi
gation, in economy and in marksman
ship has been marked. The target
tests at Magdalena zr.d Manila bays
not only showed the highest rccord in
the American navy, but in the world.
More than all else, it helped the fleet
find its spirit. On this head Admiral
Sperry says:
"This cruise marks an epoch in our
naval annals, for the fleet h's found
itself-been welded into a unity. An
aggregation cf battleships irrespective
of the power and efficiency of the in
dividual units is not a fleet in the high
est sense of the term until by long,
faithful and harmonious wcrk on the
part of the personnel the spirit of the
fleet has been developed. That now
has been accomplished."
At the start the fleet was commanded
by Rear Admiral Robley D. Evrsn
"Fighting Bob"-who jaikhe-Vas pre
parect'?{c-afight or a frolic." Because
of ill health he was relieved at San
Fr;ncisco and was succeeded by Rear
,Admiral Charles N. Thomas, who com
manded but a few days when ill health
also caused his retirement and ended
his life shortly after. The command
then devolved on Rear Admiral Charles
S. Sperry, who took the fleet from San
Francisco around the world.
Of the sixteen battleships that origi
nally started on the cruico the Maine
and Alabama dropped out at San
Francisco, and their places were taken
by the Nebraska and Wisconsin, both
Pacific built ships.
The chief ports touched at in the cruise
were Trinidad, Rio Janeiro, Punta
Arenas, the southernmost port in the
world; Valparaiso, where no stop was
made; Callao,
Magdalena bay;
our own Pacific
ports; Honolulu,
Auckland, Syd
ney, Melbourne,
Yokohama, Ma
nila, the Suez
ports; Messina,
to relieve the
earthquake suf
ferers; Gibraltar
and home. At
almost every
point touched the
enthusiasm was ,-1EAR ADMIIRAL
prodigious. C?ARLES S. SPERRY.
Gem Studded Rug, Worth $50,000, Pre
sented to the White House.
What is said to be one of the most
costly gifts to the nation by .an indi
vidual was recently accepted by Presi
dent Roosevelt at the White 1Iouse.
H. H. Topakyan, a wealthy Armenanl
connoisseur and a personal friend of
the president, presented an imperial
silk Jeweled Persian rug, said to be the
finest in texture and weave in tie
The rug, which is valued at $50,000,
contains twenty-four square feet o:
unblemished Persian silk. It is stud
ded with strings of sapphires, rubies,
emeralds and turquoises. surrounded
by ropes of pearls, causing the color
design, which is modeled after the in
teor of a Turkish mosque, to run inte
delicate shades of rose, green and ho
rizon blue. The whole effec-t is one of
indescribable softness and richness.
The rug, which Is hand woven, rep
resents the labor of an entire Persian
family for five years. -It was originally
~~ded for use as a wall tapestry in
*thje .sbah of Persia, but it
the palae - ' M. Oi onW on1o
struck Mr. Top 2 , .dera
his trips to the orient ~ ,;
great deal of trouble he sneCeet
purchasing it and bringing it to Ainer
ica. A framework of mahogant has
been built around the rug. :a a may
be used as a hanging tapes.; in the
White House reception room.
Device Determines Weight and Meas
urement of Animals Accurately.
Ernest Thompson Seton (of Green,
wich, Conn., has presented to Presi
dent Roosevelt a sportsman's weigh
beam for use on his South African ex
pedition. It is called the Seton beam
and ls the invention of the naturalist.
By the use of this beam animals up
to 00 pounds may be weighed to with
in half an ounce of accuracy. The out
fit itself weighs but one and three
quarter pounds and is on the puir
gravity principle, without spring. 11
also provides for the measurement of
the animals.
Race Transplanting Test.
A British religious -rgnization is
trying to transplant a1 r-: - by eneour
aging the emigraltionl <? the Lapp
from Lapland, where they are in dan
ger of extinction to Labrador and New
Groundhog Night In Missouri.
Mrs. William Berry of Belfower,
Mo., who is a widow, and consequent
ly a trapper, caught seven ground'iog!
In her seven steel traps a few night!
ago --n -
Clark College President Used Mathe
matics to End Friction In a Choir.
When Colonel Carroll D. Wright,
president of Clark college at Worces
ter. Mass., and former United States
labor commissioner, was a young man
he was appointed by the church with
which he was connected chairoan of
the comm!ttee on music. He w is no
musician, but he was a mathematitan,
and he used ma.hematics to terect
He promptly made three of the com
mittee members of the quartet. That
removed the possibility of friction be
tween the committee and the choir.
le soon found, Lowever, that there
was some feeling between the con
tralto and the soprano singer. Either
was likely to exhibit sensitiveness if
the other seemed to be assigned to
solos tho more frequently or more
When Easter Sunday came it so hap
pened that the anthem which had been
selected as suitable for the occasion
contained very long soprano solos.
The contralto soloist was plainly dis
concertcd. Noting this, the chair
man of the music committee quietly
whispered to her that he had made
an accurate measurement of the num
ber of inches of the soprano part and
that he would see to it before the
month was out that anthems were se
lected which not only harmonized with
the religious needs of the occasion.
but afforded an equal number of inches
of contralto solo. "I am not much of
a musician," Mr. Wright is said to
have added, "but I am great on fig
ures. You can trust me to equalize
the account to the eighth of an inch."
This piece of waggishness, which
naturally put an emd to friction in the
choir. furni.hpd a key to Colonel
Wright's success a life. This choir
incident of his youth epitomizes his
methods In handling all questions.
How Dr. Van Eeden Would Abolish
Human Ills.
Dr. Frederik Van Eeden of Holland,
poet, scientist, artist and sociologist,
whose views on communism attracted
so much attention a year ago when he
visited the United States, recently ar-I
rived in New York-and tis 6: with:
a well defined plan for the elimination
of all human ills and the realization of
universal happiness.
"I am going to form a corporation
or a trust, as you call it here in Amer
Ica," he said the other day, "whose
scope will be worlilwide and whose ob
ject will be the suppression of usury,
special F.tilege and barter. The trust
will eliminate the man who does not
work, the drone who dissipates his
I "The corporation will be conducted
on purely business lines. We will have
a company with a president, a treas
urer, a secretary, and we will have a
board of trustees. I do not know who
the officers and the trustees will be,
but they must be men of high stand
Ing and undoubted honesty. The gen
eral manager must be a capable busi-'
ness man, and the basic-principle will
be the prevention of unemployment
and malemployment."
Dr. Van Eedeu hopes to organize
several communistic colonies in Amer
lca. Hie has already founded such a
c (o-operative society in Amsterdam.
which has grown to large proportions.
Petition of Civic Federation of Huron,;
S. D.-Wanted "With Vices.'
IRepresentative William Sulzer of
New York -presented to the house the
other day a petition from the Civic
federation of Huron. S. D., urging an
auirdment of the federal constitution.
The petition sets out that there ought
to be three presidents-one from the
east, one from the west and one from.
the central part of the United States.
The adoption of this scheme would
keep the judiciary out of politics,
would prevent the concentration of
power and would serve to diminish the,
centering of popular dislike on ong
A pparently the petitioners desire thai
there shall he three vice presidentt
also, although their language is a bit
vague en this point. The petitiorrfa
vors "three presidents with vices."
But Men Come Home ply Loaded,
ISays Bishop Anderson
Bishop Charles P. Anderson has ath
ed a uniqune contribution to the argu
ments in favor of woman suffrage. In
an address the other night at Chicago
to a men's club he took up the cudgels
for the other sex.
"When men have an afternoon off
they go to a ball game or a circus," he
said. "When a woman has an after
noon to sp1end she goes to a meeting
of the Browning club. The women
come home loaded with ideas; the men
come home simply loaded."
The bishop went en to say that there
was as much reason why the women
should get together and refuse to al
low the men to vote as for th oppo
site condition to exist.
New Eye Disease.
A new disease, called "electric oph
thalmia," is said to threaten all users
of the electric light. According to two
Dresden scientists, the damage is done
to the eye tissues by the ultra violet
Iras of the electric light, and cataract
Imay ultimately result. The same in
Ivest igators have discovered a simple
preventive for electric ophthalmia in
the shape of yellow or green specta
cles,- which, they prophesy, will be
come universal as electricity comes
more and more into use as an illumi
Recent "Little Flurry," Has Shown In
Stronger Light the Bogus Pros
perity That Is the Repub
lican Party's Boast.
All classes of citizens are suffering,
in this boasted era of Republican'
prosperity, and if the recen trouble'
was, as our Republican contempo
raries declared, "only a little flurry,.,
what will a real Republican panic do?
The farmer has discovered that the
"little flurry" has prevented the cot
ton buyer and the wheat buyer from
having money to buy the crops; that
the price of farm products is falling,
while the price of the tariff-protected
trust products is still at the top notch.
The workingman finds wages declin
ing and factories either running on
short time or closing down, with but
little or any corresponding reduction
in the price of what he is compelled to
buy. The railroad men, the telegraph
operators, and other employes of pub
lic utility corporations, are threatened
with a "lay off" as winter advances,
and but little saved to keep the gaunt
and hungry Republican wolf of "pros
perity" from the door. And yet the
Republican leaders in congress, and
out of congress for that matter, stand
pat and sing their monotonous song of
"let well enough alone," and advise us
all to join in the chorus. Under this
joyless Republican symphony, while
the tariff still protects the trusts and.
not a trust magnate, a malefactor of
great wealth, though he may be, is
prevented from continuing his plunder
ing, every one is suffering but the fa
vored few.
How do you like it? Will you still
vote to protect the trusts and indorse
the Republican policy of "leaving well
enough alone?" Do you think Presi
dent Roosevelt can be a real reformer
and not even recommend to congress
the reform of the tariff that protects
the trusts, which is the chief cause
of prosperity for the few and panic
for the many?
Are you farmers satisfied with the
bogus protection the Republican tariff
p-zetedi to give you, and do you real
ly believe that tne tairff on wheat and
other cereals has added one .ert a.
bushel to the price paid you?
If you get two or three cents a
pound more for wool, you more than
pay it out again in dearer clothes. If
you grow sugar beets, and the tariff
tax on imported sugar makes such
beets a dollar a ton higher, the sugar
trust gets it back from you in higher
priced sugar.
Do you workingmen still believe the
tariff tax on iron and steel and glass
and all other manufactured products
protects you and adds to your wages
or shortens your hours of labor? Is a
carpenter or bricklayer or painter pro,
tected by the tariff? You know they
cannot be, but their wages are higher
than their brothers who produce tar
iff-protected products because they
are better organized and have thus
been able to secure better terms and
shorter hours from employers. It was
not the tariff, therefore, that pro
tected them, but rather plundered
them, for all alike have to pa~ the
tariff tax to the trusts in high Wices
for their products.
There is another class of wofkers
who are especially robbed by th tar
iff and have no particle of taril pro
tection, and that is the stcrekeepers
and their clerks. The trusts cuts
down their profits, and in ma4r in
stances dictate the price they hhall
sell for, and thus reduce profits~ and
very naturally their clerks suffel by
small wages and long hours.
Then there are those se in
comes are fixed and do -ot increase
as the price of trust pro :ets ad vance.
All such have throufthe increased
cost of living iad ! purchasing pow
er of es reduced over 50
y r sent.in th ist ten years, or since
the present tar-ff law has been on the
statute books.
So all these classes suffer from the
tariff that our Republican brethren
boasted produced prosperity until thit
panic took the wind out of their sails
and they wonder what has struck
Nursing the National Banks.
It is seldom that an admission o1
the close connection of the Roosevelt
administration and the frenzied finan
ers is made officially, although it is
well"nown that such exists. In his
opening epeech to the jury in the case
of the goveanment against Banket
Walsh of Chica&s. United States At'
torney Dorbyns said:~ - I is the policy
of the government to a . e a bank
found to be in t uuble, + wa * con
ceal crime until its affa t 'an be
straightened out." How ni ich lenkei
Walsh paid to the Roosevel- campain"
fund for concealing the crime he was
charged with has not yet 'nc tce
light, but like the corrupt ini-ur air
contributions, it may yet be dih i
The inspection of national bai.
would seem to be run in the interest
of the Republican party instead of
for the protection of the people.
Our Beneficial Millionaires.
It Is to~ be hoped that the expiatory
offerings of the very rich for charita
ble purposes will do some people as
much good as the means by which
these multimillionaires secured their
fortunes did harm. The sums donated
the past year for educational institu
tions, religion, libraries, museums, art
galleries and public improvements are
said to amount to $148,902,130. Still
this vast sum is not a tithe of what
ou beneficent millionaires possess. I
Efforts are always successes.-Bish.
op Walsham How.
To love is to obey; to know how
to love is to rule.-Levi.
What would you have? Take it
and pay the price.-Goethe.
The measure of a man's life is the
well-spending of it-not the length.
I will listen to anyone's convictions,
but pray keep your doubts to your
If a thing is possible and proper to
man, deem it attainable by thee.
Marcus Aurelius.
Our greatest glory consists not in
never falling, but in rising every time
we fall.-Goldsmith.
Assume in adversity a countenance
of prosperity, and in prosperity mod
erate thy temper.-Livy.
Every man is worth just so much
as the things are worth about which
he busies himself.-Marcus Aurelius.
An able man shows his spirit by
gentle words and resolute actions.
He is neither hot nor timid.-Chester
It would be better for most of us if
we complained less of being misun
derstood and took more care that we
do not misunderstand other people,
Dr. John Watson.
Acquiesce In the present without
repining, remember the past with
thankfulness, and meet the future
hopefully and cheerfully, without fear
or suspicion.-Diogenes.
No one has as much money as peo
ple Imagine.
Discount your expectations at least
80 per cent.
The man who really.enjoys fighting
is not much good for anything else.
When a man is loser you can't con
sole him by telling him how much you
The more people talk about the
proper thing to do the less apt they
are to do it.
The average woman will use almost
any kind of soap if it is recommend
ed to Improve the complexion.
Probably more men would join the
church if some initiatory work were
put on when a new member is added.
It is said if you do not blow your
own horn no one will blow it for you.
Well, they certainly will not blow it
if you are blowing it. -
Let three women talk together, and
within five minutes one of them will
ay that she doesn't 'Intend to work
herself to death for any mnan"-Atch
ison (Kan) Globe.
The ship's bell is struck every half
hour to announce the time.
The quarter-deck must always be
saluted on being approached.
Postal orders are sold at face value
without poundage being charged.
The master-at-arms-or chief of police
is the only man In the shijp, not being
an officer, allowed to wear a sword.
From the minute a ship commis
sonls to the day of paying off, there
is always an officer on watch day and
night without intermission.
Grog Is always mixed with three
parts water before being served out
to the men; warrant officers and pet
ty oficers alone receive It undiluted.
In addition to being hard, the way
of the transgressor is well greased.
Most men are able to appreciate the
blessings of toil only after they lose
their jobs.
When a man has nothing to do he
finds it very wearisome unless he can
persuade somebody to help.
There are many people In this world
whose actions indicate that they think
with their stomachs.
The world may owe every man a
living, but it is not under any obliga
tion to pay interest on the debt.
rt . hard for some people' to unden.
stand-that there may be plempure4
anything which doesn't cost
than they cam-afford to pay.
Your bones number 'as.
Your stomach has four cots
Your brain is seven-eighths wates
There are but four bones to yous
Your lungs contain five quarts of
Your sense of touch Is dullest 01
van back. --
It is ex
will be pr
these meetin
have been
leaders in
Cross Roads
Mile Creek-N.
Griffin-S. H. Br
Pleasant Grove-J.
Secona-0. P. Field
Mountain Grove-R.
Mt. Tabor-S. M. L
Nine Forks-J. P. Rob
Cateechee-Furman N
Cedar Rock-J. H. Mille
Peters Creek-J. E. Singl
Pickens Mill-J. C. Child
Pickens-Fourth Suiday in
March, addresses by T.U. Vau
ghn and T. 0. Lawton.
Secona-First Sunday in Apr.
Addresses by T. 0. Lawton, Jr.
and H. M. Hester.
Griffin- Second Sunday in
Apr. Addresses by J. T. Taylor
and C. E. Robinson.
Pickens Mill- Third Sunday
in April. Addresses by W. J.
Bolt and R. T. Hallum.
Mountain Grove- Fourth Sun
day in April. Addresses by R.
T. Hallum and W. E. Findley.
Nine Forks-First Sunday in
May. Addresses by C. E. Rob
inson and J. T. Taylor.
Cedar Rock-Second Sunday
in May. Addresses by R. T.
Hallum and W. J. Bolt.
Pleasant Grove-Second Sun
day in May. Addresses by J. T.
Taylor and C. E. Robinson.
Crm Roads - Third Sun
day in May. ldiressesb
T. Hallum. W. J. Bolt add W.
E. Findley.
Mt. Tabor-Fourth Sunday in
May. Addresses by R. T. Hal
um, W. E. Findley and J. R.
Mile Creek-Fourth Sunday in
May. Addresses by J. T. Tay
lor and C. E. Robinson.
Peters Creek-Second Sunday
in June. Addresses by J. T.
Taylor and C. E. Robinson.
Cateechee-Third Sunday in
June. Addresses by R. T. Hal
um anid W. J. Bolt.
Each of the above meetings
will be in charge of* the Church
eader who will conduct the
oening services. Every lay
member of the churches are re
:uested to attend these meetings
and we earnestly request th~e
cooperation of the pastors to
make them a success.
Asso. Leader.
lood Balm
(.B. 3.) Vres Thro8gh tihe D00o
Rheumatism, Eczema,
Itching Humors.
B.B. B. (Botanic Blood Blood) is-the
only Blood Remedy that kills the poison
in the blood and then purifies it-send
ing a flood of pure, rich blood direct to
the skin surface, bones. joints, and
wherever the disease is located. Ia this
way all sores. ulcers. pimples, eruptions
are healed and cured. pains and aches
of Rheumatism cease, swellings subside.
B. B. B. completely changes the body
into a clean healthy condition, giving
the skin the rich, red hue of perfect
health. B. B. B. cur worst old
Bf;wic gr*int. *t u ieranrce
the blo. B. B. Bokegtense neBrve
gits $1.00 PERhLARGE BOTPTLE with direc.
tions for home cure.
o14li nickens, S.C. by Bolt & Co.
tice te Debtors and Creditors.
All prsns having claims against the
state of late Isaac Durham deceased,
nt the same duly proven on
or te1st day of April 1909,
or be debarred payment, and all prsons
debt~d to said estate must wak pay
ment oai or before the above date to the
/R. N. DURHAM, Adinr.

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