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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1909-1911, November 03, 1910, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218673/1910-11-03/ed-1/seq-6/

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|" ^ ?? Ono
I sar Burr
1 fc" States bc
[ }j > lime in i
I :^wte>
' gresB*." H
I iA. \VW!^7 a 1110:11 be
^ ^ Pn^n^
> cars of
'.Michigan regiment. It is recalled !>:
Mr. Burrows made a successful prose
the oflicc immediately after the war.
As his reputation as a debate!
gained political power, and at the cl
was appointed supervisor of interna
but declined the llice. In 1ST:) the
form of his first nomination to congn
In the house of representatives
leader and he was not giv.?n inonibo
unui tate iu his career, but he early
lent parliamentarian an.l good presh
As a senator Mr Burrows lias 1
to Reed Sinoot, the I'tah senator ace
to tariff changes that were said to
beet sugar growers Senator Burro
publican National eon vent ion at Chic
the campaign which followed and wl
House. The defeat of Burrows by .
tional importance
Senator Burrows is chairman of
tlgate the charges against Senator 1
j ^ With
MiZf//, \ sat ional
Knws \\ maud iu
11 Tfb//'*{>'/. />> \J
yfifi&Sjffl/t' H Paper co\
tii;,t s,,"v
^ inauil. sto
bou voko
country that buys his services as no
ever made to j'islily An.'Mica's attiti
YVeyier was th<> lest hated man
nation iinall> recalled him. This boo
ins?I breadth if tii?- peninsula.
1 wrote i?, lie says, "to give all
in i hief, a conduct admired not only b
in" innumerable letters, but by privi
?ul;v, spoke of nif with a enthusiast
them enough Various reasons prev
i could not have freed my mind fro
now io In perfect peace of mind, ti:
which has soothed the irritation due
of : ( rue m?*n
' i^urtberniore, i <]i<! not wish to
stor;- of our colonial disasters; neith
the illustrious (lenera! Martinez Can
uncharitably he acted toward me afu
A porusai of the book fails to i
trr.-it tlie subject with perfect mode
iS ,t"' I'"
( realoil a
Biiicl<l?le. "V\\* are living in a "lay," h
an.i nuisie hall/ in a 'lay when the ><
? ruad ii;m.sioii I' i ? ,ia oi' i'i v? r,
toys is a ko??n an J the margin of |
'that. Ihf or.>"- cry beating through tlx
<1 :?y when Hi-1 . ji: :<! il. >: old ;irr I
comforts, w i?-n principl" is being r\<
thf Christian ??-= ? f in is being r
day when ir matters not what you h
you nifty do What you like, provided
the relations be'We. M the .f\. take I
there is no empty place but in a err
the churches."
leather Vftughau is a brother r>f
and r six' ; ihrej; > e irs obi
i r\ r \ / /~\ -r r? rr? i ir-r
Tho (.
^ ' ! -'
% jr hLs wif"\'f
M yS a,,,, f0U
% y I After
"J rlllCllOHR
' an'1 ", l'
?' ; , ? , * | poor III 1
operations ami <! votes eight to ten
vup> rln'.cndlng th< liffcren! hranchi
ote? virtually thfl whole (if tier vast
the o.avipe r f charity, and the suff<>rl
Rjid In 'h<> vicinity of several of hoi
teArn??! to rnganl hor aa a living at
lions. h?> also uartleipatos In tho act
of the surprises of the recent primary
11 Michigan was the defeat of Julius Caeows
for rcnomination to the United
nate. Senator Hurrows lias been a long
iolities and was one of the "old guard,"
ioeiated with Aldrich, Hale and the Senann
In running the upper branch of conic
entered congress in 1873 and has been
r of the senate since 1895.
tor Burrows was born in Erie county, j
S:?7. lie wont west at an early age and
while living in the western reserve of ;
i bis early twenties he removed to Kalald
has since been a resident of Michigan. |
V.^.1 lit.I., ..I II- 1? - I?
. ...v.ovii m in- tii hib uur, iitmiiK uccn in
?ver since ho returned home from two j
service In the civil war, with the First !
> i he old inhabitants of Kalamazoo that
enting attorney in the two years he held
and speeehmaUer grew, Mr. Burrows
loso of liis term as prosecuting attorney
1 revenue for Michigan aiul Wisconsin,
opportunity came that ho wanted in the
Mr. Burrows rose sVowiy. lie was not a
rship in the most Important committees
attained a reputation for being an excel- ,
ling oflicer.
icon conspicuous chiefly as an opponent
used of Mormonism, and as an opponent
bo against the interest of the Michitran
\vs was temporary chairman of tlie Reago
and delivered the keynote speech of
iiich placed President Taft in the White
the insurgents is thus an event of nallie
senate connuitti-e appointed to inves,orimer.
an unpardonable lack of tact or a sinisdf
liiimor <;< n. Valeriano Weyler has alpublisher
to print the title of his senbook
"Mi Mamlo in Cuba" ("My ('oinCuba")
in letters of gory scarlet on a
, t r of livid gray.
ver the motive may have been that
yih'l) *1 /'Iwifnn !? >? u
.. ? , iiiui r>u lUltlH'I
filly symbolizes the man ami his work.!
las boon on trial before public opinion
wring liis enemies instead of fighting
il he flaunts in our faces the ugly stains
, where he wiped off his knife.
n general of the most fertile province
(and a province which more than once
<1 her intention to throw off the llonr>,
he makes such a ease against the
citizen of the I'nited States could have
nlo in this Cuban mix-up.
In Cuba when the government of thin
i\ ?ui cause mm io do cursed me length
the facts about niv conduct as generaly
army officers, high and low, who wrote
lies, who, on their return to the penin*
ic fervor for which 1 can never thank
ented me from doing years ago (when
in a certain bias j a work which I cnn
lanks to the time that has passed, and
to the injustice I suffered at the hands
o.iu'm u ot'nwi uy retelling ine
or <lid I foci any pleasure in censuring
ipos, my predecessor in Cuba, however
r his return to the capital.''
irovo that Weyler kept his promise to
f the host known pricsUs in attendance
charistic congress at Montreal was Rev.
lornard Vaunhan ??f London. Knglaml, I
nunciation ot t li?* smart set has deeply ,
ie world's metropolis. Everybody In
ivr; and honors Father Vaughan, yet lie
Ipii scourge of the town. He preaches
it terrify, yet an hour before he speaks
in the church an- jammed and crowds
as well known on the continent as In
tain, and although he has become ultraiccauso
of his lecturing and speaking,
nds time tf> devote many hours a day to
ons among t he poor
.Montreal eonivrenco Father Vaughan
sensation by bis denunciation of race
e said, "of headlines, snapshots, taxicnlm
ramble for the prizes of life hits becQtno
fret and fume. Competition for earthen
l>rofit in commerce has become so flue
> air is 'hurry up.' We are living in a
fast yielding to the pressure of creature
hanged for expediency; in a day when
'regarded as a bygone superstition; 1 it u
r>liev<\ lull only what you do, and when
vmi are not found out; in a day when \
one back to pagan tlinos; In a day when
n 11?*, not room in which to move but in
tin- late Cardinal V'auglian of England,
rand Duchess lOllzabeth, widow of the
ko ticrgius of Itussia, is regarded as an
mercy by the poor of Moscow, aniong 1
labors unooaslngl> The grand duchess
iiiin princess 1>\ birth, a sister of the
j rand duke of lie < and also of the
ii' r niiHiiiiiin "a i sinai "d upon I no
Moscow on Fcbru iry 17. 1905, Ixdnff
by a bomb thrown tt him. Ho was
bin a stono's (brow of (ho pnlaeo and
b<atiiu; tho roport, n..-b. <1 to tlu> spot
fainting upon Sorj,'iu.. mutilated corpse
tlint torrlble experience tho grand
withdrew from all the trJiyotioa of 11 f<
i work to ameliorate tlx ufferlngs of the
ler adopted country She baa founded
and nursinp homes She herself directs
hours a day to tho laborious work of
s of her charitable activity Klio deIncome,
amounting to about $025,000. to
In# of the poor In an I around Moscow
- estates In other par's of Kussln have
ilnt. Not content with directing operaIve
work of her various Institutions.
The Kid?Mister. .Tnhn? . vs.. *a ihnt
purple tiling In front 01 V. . picture's
a windmill an' I say it'i. a tree; which
Is right?
The Impressionist?That's a cow.
Points to Good Future.
Seven poor children, four girls and
three boys, all about ten years old,
went to a nearby seashore resort, in
charge of two women, for a day's outing.
The funds for the picnic were
nrovliW'il tiv t wn hnva ii'lm ur.ll
and who live in one of the two houses
from which the excursion party was
recruited. One of the women in
charge of the children said that the
boys had arranged the outing "of their
own accord, and the remarkable thing
Is this: They are not good boys by
any means and one of them is probably
the naughtiest boy in the neighborhood.
Hut we think that when boys
do little things like this they will come
out all right."?New York Tribune.
Whether from CoMs, Heat, Stomach or
Nervous Troubles, i'apmline will relieve you.
It's 1 i?}tilit pleasant to take nets imm??i,i
ately. Try it. 10e., 25c., ami 50 eei*t.? at ilru?
The Only Way.
"How can 1 win you for my very
"You follows might got up a raffle,"
answered the summer girl. "I'm
engaged to seven of you."
The more mystery thero is about a
woman the more attractive and scary
she looks to a man.
National s?rgicai institute
72 S. Pryor St., Atlanta, Ga.
This Institute Treats Club Feet, Dis*
ascao A# UA LJ : ? ?1 -
<_ u j u j ui L ii u?OfJint,?111 p JUII lib, v a i ti I jf
6is, Piles, Fistula, Hernia, Rheumatism.
etc. Send for illustrated circular.
WK 1
i %-s///:vy^w53i
?llilllt? # . ' > * -iifiia
wMM ,
Mfr qr^jr in
W ^ W 1848
f ^ OI(I Rc,i?Wc
ssjp Liniment
,k" x VI IV .111 11^
/r Man iV Boast. Its just as jjood
JJ to day as then. Same formula
used l>eeaiise itcouldn't l>e improved.
V Careful folks have it always handy.
iSuy a l<i.trio to day?NOW.
26c. 50c. $1 a bottle at Drur and Gen I Storaa.
1-53 South Fo.'ayth St., Atlanta, (la, j
Reliable Frlck Engine*, Boilers, all Size*.
Wheat Separator*.
Largo Engine* and Boiler* supplied
promptly. Shingle Mills, Corn Mill*. Circular
Siwi, Saw Teeth. Patent Dogs,
Stenrn Governor*. Full line Engine* A
Mill Supplies. Send for free Catalogue.
\V. I- Or. H. M. Green's Sons
A3 itvJ Specialists, Uo? B, Atlanta, Ga.
JS!? a. name
to remember
H. ^-**when you need a remedy
No Micfeki
? M A 1 AAW/ A VI11'
Copyright, lyio. by Ass
Three months after she had promised
to marry Dick Hathaway, Molly
Abernathy was convinced that she
had made a mistake. In a little less
than that time It was made clear to
Dick Hathaway that it would be
criminal on his part to marry Molly
And that was not at all because
Molly had become less attractive or I
Dick less than the perfect upright |
fellow he always had been. After an !
almost uninterrupted companionship
of considerably longer than the period
of their engagement, each was
as willing us ever to bear testimony
to the superlatively good qualities of
the other and would have been highly
Indignant over any suggestion to
the contrary. Molly still regarded
l)lck as "the dearest fellow in th?
world," and Dick had no desire to recall
his estimate of Molly ns "the
sweetest girl on the footstool." Nothing
whatever had occurred to convict
either of these thoroughly conflpionf
imtu unitnor 1
etancy, but??
The "but" lu the case of Molly Abernathy
was a young man of singularly
unattractive personal equipment
and a name that offered no
recompense for his lack of good lot^ks.
As t life burden H. Karlington Hopper
was serious enough, but It would
have been crushed with the initial
II expanded to Its full. Hooker.
Clearly there was no fault to be found
With ?ho ..f ~ i " >
..... v.. dvii.1i a uti|iimuiill
combination because he had contracted
into decent euphoniousness.
In point of fact, there was no fault
to be found with II. Harlington Hopper
on any account, lie was as rightminded
a young man as ever hung out
^ ~~
I! I ifJ-H
"I Will Walk Home With You "
hla ch!n(yl/\ no n 1? ~ - ? l- - * * 1
.......n.^ no u I.nvj'-I, UIHI lie lliin :
scarcely captured his Ural client be- |
fore practlcaly all of the very nice I
girls In town were Interested in hlin. j
The uperd with which ho became a i
social favorite In Kureka wan phe- I
nomenal. He was so genial, so alive
to the expectations of otherB, so unfailing
in his efforts to establish a
frank understanding with everybody,
that he won recognition immediately
as an A No. 1 fellow among the men j
and -the women.
Ignoring his plainness of face and
awkwardness of figure and movement,
(he ICurcka young women of all
ages had become greatly Interested
in the sayings and, even more especially.
in the d?liii?K r>f it i.v.fU.
Hopper. And that, of course, Included
Molly Abernathy, who for
eoiuo ronson unrevoajed to her was
led by this interest to doubt the cooperation
of hcavn In her choice of
Pick as a life companion.
l$y a most amazing coincidence
there was also a "but" In the case of
Dick Hathaway. A certain young
woman named Helen Ware had come
to town to visit her uncle, the rector
of St. Jarlath's. Hoforo sho had been
at tho rectory a fortnight all the
Julius mi nit) parish, and a host
of O1090 who were outside of it, wokn ;
up to the fact that sho was an unusually
attractlvo young person, and
Dick was 0110 of tho young men of
the parish. Ho did not precisely understand
how ii was. but whenever he
stood in the presence of Helen Ware j
he found himself wishing- well he j
found himself wishing.
Both Dick and Molly wore mem
tiers of the mixed choir at St. Jarlath's.
I ilck pang tenor when lie did
not forget and relapse Into baritone^
mid \1i>llv v> .o 1
. |Mfnntn?uu OI l\U (' X cellent
contralto voice, but she waft
nn indifferent reader. That was why
It was necessary for H. Karllntfon
Hopper, who had hegn mado choirmaster
on account of his musical
ability, to coach Molly privately
'whenever an alto eolo was to be
Himg Hopper believed that he had
discovered great possibilities in Molly's
voice, and after awhile alto I
solos were frnftiiont ot a> I ?1 _ .. .
?... ui. .1 HI Itllll H.
About that tlmo tho organist buccumbod
to tho inflrmltlcB of old age,
and MIrb Ware consented to Buhutltute
temporarily. She did not pro j
(e3d to be mistress of the noble In
b After All
ociated Literary l'rcss
strument, but she agred that if soif.o
one would come to her assistance?
sit beside her on the bench at rehearsals,
pull stons and turn music? j
miu wouki ao ner very l>est. livery
man in the cnoir volunteered in the
same breath, it actually frightened
Molly Abernathy to discover how
little it disturbed her to have Dick
named as the preferred one.
For more than two years Dick had
walked homo with Molly after choir
practice, but the time came when
neither of them felt aggrieved over
the willingness of the other to abandon
the habit. The interruption
came about so naturally. Miss Ware
was responsible for the deed. One
evening after an unusual tug at a
refractory nnthcm, which persisted in
going wrong after every effort had
been made to induce it to do otherwise,
the organist requested the tenor
to remain for a few minutes after rehearsal
in order to perfect himself in
his part.
Instead of waiting until Dick should
prove himself either the victor or vanquished,
Molly was possessed of a sudden
whim to start off alone, only to he
intercepted at the door of tho parish
househy the choirmaster who had returned
in search of a paper ho had
"If you will give me one minute,
Miss Abernath.v," ho said, "I will walk
home with you?provided, of course,
VOIl will nrtrmtl mn "
Without pausing to receive her con- :
sent, ho disappeared into the building,
reappearing in rather less than the
specilled time with the recovered paper.
"I notified Hathaway of my Inten- 1
lion," he laughed as they moved off.
"It wasn't at all necessary," she reelared
"lie didn't hear mo. I couldn't attract
his attention."
"Was he singing?'' She knew he
wasn't, but she wanted to bear the
"He hadn't begun. He was seated
on the bench, his back toward mo, and
Miss Ware was talking earnestly?giving
instruction, probably."
"Probably," she said, with an air of
indifference that seemed genuine to
him, lawyer though he was.
After Dick had swung over the baflling
two measures or so at least a (
dozen lining ami had al last attained j
perfection Miss Ware dismissed him j
with a parting injunction not to forget
that he was a tenor.
"And 1 hope 1 haven't offended Miss
Abernathy by depriving her of your
company? or you, either," she added,
without looking at him.
"No need to worry on my account,"
Dick assured her. "As for Miss Abernat
hy "
"1 suppose Mr. Hopper availed himself
of the opportunity to seo her
home safely. Ho seems to be greatly
taken with?with her voice," she said
"Wouldn't It be jolly if those two?"
I li *?l/ luwrn ? % ????! *Vw\rt * ?-!
"No?it wouldn't!" she returned bo j
promptly and so decidedly that ho |
wondered at It. Before hi; could ask i
her why not slu* had hidden him a |
hasty Kond-nlKht and passed within. |
Next .evening when Dick put in his i
customary appearance at the Aber- !
nathy house he was told hy the maid I
who admitted him that Molly had
gono over to the rectory. He was
both ashamed and relieved?humiliated
hy his treachery toward the girl j
who had promised him what ho asked j
and relieved to llnd that tho dreaded i
confession might still he postponed.
It so happened that Dick was spared '
the pain of that confession. An affair
ttuil rnmii i />i.It.il I?? ?i-..
1W ?% V 1? 1 1(1 1 II ?l I I l/ll 1)11 II1U |
very next night ?an episode* that i
stirred tho social fabric of Kureka to
Its foundation brought I)lok and !
Molly together again, (his time securo i
In tin? belief that their only mistake j
had boon to doubt, oven for a single
moment, the gentleness of their attachment.
This final state of affairs was made
possible by the elopement and marriage
of II. Kariington Hopper and
Helen Ware. They had been lovers j
long before coming to Kureka, but tho !
young woman's friends had not taken j
kindly ti) the iim'ti iif lior
... ... * viiwiui;, oliu, |
however, knew her own mind and was
convinced thai she was making no
Why the Tiger Has Stripes.
It Is not a mere matter of chance
that the tiger's coat is marked with its |
beautiful stripes of black and yellow
and that tin* lion Is of a uniform sandy
The former lives in the grassy Jungles
of Asia, where the giant blades of
grass, as many feet long as they are
inches in tills country, and tho light
and shad*' of the forest are admirably
hv Mw. '.P 1 -
. .j - ?(1 ll?U (lllillllll 111
question. Hence It In ablo to approach
Its prey unpercelved.
Lions, the big eats of Africa, on the
other hand, are for tho most part j
dwellers In the wilderness and roam
the outskirts of tile desert in search of '
food. Their color In these surround- '
ings Is equally protective.
These are countless examples of 1
this protective coloration among animals.
Sometimes, as in the cases Just
cited, tho effect Is to enable them tho
mnro i>?hI1v In r.Mnln * ?
V......... men 1UUII. Mill
it also acta In another way by affording
concealment to weak and timid
creatureB from their carnivorous ono?
niloa.?American Hoy.
- ^
1/Uf 1UJV
Cured by LydiaE.Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound
Galena, Kans. ? "A year ago last
March I fell, and a fow days after
there was soreness in my right side. x
In a short time a bunch e.imo ami 1fc
bothered me so much at night I could
not Bleep. It kept
growing larger and
by fall it was as
my largo as a hen's egg.
JB ImSF * coul(l n?t 8? CO
ii "5* VWlji bed without a hot
mm / Willi:! water bottle applied
Mil ScL ?!$$ to that eitle. I had
jill'IflL ^ M$$ ono of tho best docm
tors in Kansas and
mrsr Mi/ he told my husband
/flf ^ that I would havo to
V/fl / / ///1 bo operated on as it
II H f? I 11J I was something like
a tumor caused by a rupture. I wrote
to you for advice and you told mo not
to "get discouraged but to take Lydia
E. rinkham's Vegetable Compound.
I did take it and soon the lump in my
side broke and passed away." ? Mrs.
"Ii ~R- TTitkw. 7151 Minfiral Avn P.alnnn
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound,
made from roots and herbs,
lias proved to be the most successful
remedy for curing the worst forms of
female ills, including displacements,
inflammation, fibroid tumors, irregularities,
periodic pains, backache, bearing-down
feeling, flatulency, indigestion,
and nervous prostration. It costs
but a tritlo to try it, and the result
has been worth millions to many
Buffering women.
If yon want special advice write
forlttoMr.s.Pinkham, Lynn,Mass.
It is free and always helpful.
M U m m
"My father has been a sufferer from sick
headache for the last twenty-five years and
never found any relief until lie began
taking your Cascarets. Since he has
begun taking Cascarets he has never had
the headache. They have entirely cured
him. Cascarets do what you recommend
them to do. I will give you the privilege
of using hi9 name."?K. M. Dickson,
1120 Resiner St., W. Indianapolis, IncL
l'leasant, Palatable, Potent, Taste Good.
1 >o Good. Never Sicken.'Weakcn or Gripo.
JOc, 25c, 50e. Never sold In bulk. Tho genuine
tablet stamped C C C. Guaranteed to
euro or your woiicy back. 925
Love's Crime.
George was u manly fellow*. Jk<?t, surprislng
as it may seem, ho was guilty
of a grave charge, a criminal offense?
theft, for had he not many times,
stolen kisses from his fair sweetheart?
Maude, one of the most lovable of
girls, was equally guilty as an accessory;
she received the stolen property.
Each seemed to have perfect confl
d<_>nee in the other, however, and when
sentence was pronounced by a properly
qualified ofllclal, they decided to
serve their time together.
They remained loyal to the end,
neither making any effort to bave
their sentence abrogated or shortened,
but during the course of their long
term together several small offenses
were directly chargeable to them.?J.
VV. H. in Puck,
Why He Wouldn't Hurry.
They wero riding to church and
were late. Several of the parly wero
worried and one remarked: "The andlenco
will bo waiting." "Well," observed
the old pastor (who was to
preach that forenoon>, "don't let's fret
over it if wo aro a little lato. It r?
minus nio or uio man who was lining
taken to execution, llis guards were
greatly exercised over the fact that
they could not possibly get there on
tinio. 'Never mind,' said tho poor fellow,
philosophically. 'Don't fuss over
it. The people can wait. There'll bo
nothing doing till 1 get there.'"?
Christian Herald.
Win by Being Prepared.
Those who aro prepared for the
worst aro the ones who generally get
tho best of It.
"The Smack"
of the
ana ^rtam
A wholesome, readycoo
k c d food which
youngsters, and older
folks thoroughly r-fjjoy.
Let them have all they
want. It is rich in nourishment
and has a win/l
inng navour?
"Tho Memory Lingers"
Uuttlo Creek, Mich.

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