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

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218673/1910-12-03/ed-1/seq-6/

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Divine !
By REV. R. ]
i iiaHin THE LAST two eh tip to
(lie material world will, w
transformed by I he spi
cspocted (his con^'inninat
aLTm'Ifc&Sj thinking ahout it, and bo
mS lor 11 111 a stale <>1 |>t
milJ/1 ani' a" l'u> n,d(,(,m
some grout end, sin end h
individualities. One gem
olT, and unfolds the divine ideas a li
ii.it..> ti.io ?;n i i: i
.p/j , i m>7 iu\.u >'iii i?i: 1C(UI/<1'U III i I
I lie limitations of earth permit. Wo
rations which havo passed on have m
; orneil with the work of evolving lain
in the glorified Christ.
'"Then eometh the etui." All ill'
disappear; the material will nuiko wi
till" lilt' rr>!ll t)u> Iinicnpcn <?t' imi?
perfect conscious oneness in the eteri
r<*stan?"iil view of tlio matter seen in
clay knowledge of the vastness of the
When we come to the question of
n?>s> after death we can say no more
satisfy the ordinary religious mind 111
religious temperament. Nevertheless
than in the former.
Kvideiice that would carry conv
the scientific mind would, of course.
quite- rtilmil that such evidence might
' to spirituality. In
for it or take pr<
/ improbable that
tj) jar before long mnnai
average man (lie i
vw/*~'"* ' 'Sf effect of such a ?
1ft even so, 1 \vi';:!(l 1
j Death is no
L higher, hut only t
"vt-ii that would
know how things i
| The
Evils of
1 ^11
v^neap '.enr,ul
m?r . / j*
Match inalclui
Materials pho"j;
iniH'li i
I J 1 hut t!i
the fac
K (Torts have been made to pass a i
phorua, but it is feared that bribery h
being obtained.
Will not 1110 women who are how
tinuanoe of this evil?
Shall we not try in this very smal
gerons for the women and little ihddn
I i iiiiuTieiiil them to vour merev.
I ~=1 At
ristol ofnali,
Totind in lion to
i"in li!
i \_jBHIIJIcl govern)
and Japan
tililt Wl
f>\ tl." country, under the meals o> ti
ona wtTi1 part of t h<- apparel of all
were settlfl hv n-oil to arms, and,
inclination to interfere with a right
to enable in lividuaU to protect the
above them, i.s a survival, which igim
v" A 1 l v I I < v. VJ I vr " i U I III* I I w* i ' ' I D?- * 14 I I I
I 1'Ct
Traffic "1,91
in Ri?k' 'r'.
M.MML MkUm M M Ml kJP ' Mi.I
__Imt in
< Olll illl
? ? I"'.!?i f,T.~ ul
mamm i? nwi ? p aim i i >m ?iw
That i
brood of little ones. I.? t us hs worm
itX'ts and exorcise the lender crnnlle n
* r> !
by refusing to woar thy breasts and
/birds and the like.
I 4
Progress to
Some Great End
_ t> 1 \ I i - 1 il- _ 1
ts oi lveveiauon we are assured mat
lion (he time is ripe, be absorbed and
ritual. The primitive Christians
ion too soon, hut they were always
lieved that the (lead were also waitohation,
or a sleep, as St. Paul calls
n il would enter upon it together,
it. Humanity is progressing towards
igher than the perfecting of separate
ration goes on where another leaves
tile more fullv. Some dav we niav
human society as nearly perfect as
inav reasonably hold that those gen>L
stood still either, and an.1 still eonlanity,
a mighty whole, one with and
usions, all sense of soparatenoss, will
iv for the spiritual, the phenomenal
erses, visible and invisible, attain to
i:il life of (Joil. This is the New
I ho lar*r?? perscpective of our present
universal order.
the survival of individual conseiousihan
that the evidence which would
iirht fail with the uninformed by the
the lack may he in the la ler rather
ietion by the methods acceptable to
liave to lit' on I lie lower pintle. I j
be of groat value as a reinforcement j
it it could never be a substitute for
?eedence of it. Still 1 (hit k it not
scientific psychic investigaton will
:e to prove to the -atisfaetioi of the j
\isteiico of discarnate conseu usness. '
joice, because ! believe the general I
le'noiistration would be goou. Hut ,
atber rely oil the instinctive pereep=
t order of spiritual experience,
calamity to those whom it calls
o those who mourn their loss. And
ite turned into iov if we eould but
really are in the groat beyond.
use of while phosphorus in our i
factories in America is greatly t<> ho
<1. It lias boon prohibited in Engiid
other countries, because of tbe
and most painful disease of tbe
liicb it often produces atnon<r the
lake rs.
ite phosphorus is a cheaper kind of
01 lis and consequently lias been
le manufacturers are ready to give it
t as competition is keen they say
e uso of it must he prohibited in all
aw forbidding the use of white phosas
prevented, so far, the desired end
sekeepcrs help to hasten the diseon*
1 way to make it easier ami less dan*
I'M ?
the risk of heing thought disloyal to
land, with its claim to a superior
tion and its similar manifestations
>nal egotism, I venture to call attenthe
fact that hoth China and ,1aive
very much more sensible laws
ng ownership and use of firearms
f MI 14 \ i i
ve i in vp. 1 ne neainen in wieir
ss" carefully govern the matter of
it ion of sales ami the responsibility
lots for stub results as follow from
use of lirearms.
truth of tbo matter, of course, is
arc -till 1 i\ iiil'. in some sections
ic feudal a^e of society, when weapinales
and when personal difficulties
Lr? ?a< 11 y speaking, the national dis- |
that one" was inalienable in order
insi'kon from tlx? tyranny of ihoso |
res altered social condition!) and tho
ig justice.
anyone take notice when out in a
.'111(1 Ron tin- miliilii r i\( ni.rrMfn
i displayed 011 women's huts. Any
r of ilio Aminbon society or believer
cachings w ill find if necessary to oro
feathers" at any millinery store, ]
uotft all hats t>ear this kind of trimn
some form or other.
men are not losing their feminiidly,
the mad rush for fashiais aro bo
r mon^m less. ,\j it My, ) mtI la | ?h, do
i>w liow much tIn* mother heron sufi<'it
shorn of her lioant i t'u 1 plumage; ,
it means tin* <loat!i of herself and
n welcome information on such aubual
ties with which we were endowed
p!umago of herons, heautifnl song
W X^_J1 v
' P. 3 I ll~rv ?-! ? --
unniauun, ui rinc udwn ?m
Suitable Materials From Which to
Make These Simple But
Pretty Garments.
These three designs are all suitable
to be made In calico, nainsook or
fine lawn; they ure also pretty and
The first design has a rather deep
square opening edged with lace and
beading; flno tucka are made on the
inside of this, which are In their turn
edged with insertion.
The arm-holes are edged with lace,
and ribbon is taken through beading
and tied in a bow In front. Tucks aro
made at the waist to enable It to fit
Materials required: One and one
quarter yard 36 inches vide, one and
one-half yard insertion, one yard beadPOPLIN
Dame Fashion This Season Brings I
Several Old Friends Back
into Limelight.
Tills season Dame Fashion Is bring
lug Into tho limelight several old i
friends that we have not seen for sev- <
oral seasons. I
I'oplln Is one of these and It Is easy 1
to see why tho far-seeing lady has I
added It to her little coterie of favored
fabrics. It Is lustrous and that is i
one of the essentials this season, and 1
for another excellent reason it Is very <
soft and clinging, which means that
u is most suitable and appropriate for
the modish clinging skirts and draped
bodices of the hour.
One may have It all silk, or part
silk and part wool. It Is frequently
used as tlx' under part of tlio now
tunic and draped dresses, with top
part of marquisette, grenadine, silk
vollo or Bomo similar texture.
Especially lovely are tlio colors,
which Include such shades n? th??
new blues, violet tones, catawba, wis*
tarla, reseda, maroon brown, prune,
myrtle green, autumn tans and pearly
Correct Fall Neckwear.
"Tlio woman who finds that she
simply cannot wear one of the fash
nablo Dutch collars or Toby frills
will be glad to know that a great deal
of high neckwear will be worn this
fall and winter?such as high stiff
stocks with long Jabots," says Kdith
Weldenfeld In Woman's Homo Companion.
"There will also ho a return
of tho old-tlmo 'dlcklo' a stiff chcml
I sotto of linen. It will he made with
or without nil attached collar to wear
| with V-neck, tailored blouses. And
tho woman to whom the low cut
I waists are becoming can still wear
j these comfortable blouses and be quite
as modish as she was last spring an'l |
summer "
In Filling Sachets.
Kill tho tiny bags with a mixed
powder of irla and heliotrope and add
a fow peppereoras, which will both
prcaervo the perfumed powder and
bring out itn sweet stent.
ing, two yards luce or edging, one nnd
one-half yard ribbon.
Tho second design has a round opening,
and a pretty yoke composed of
strips of insertion and finely tucked
material; beading and edging finish
the opening; tho latter also edges the
arm-holes. A basque is attached at
Materials required: One and onofourth
yard 36 inches wide, two yards
insertion, two ynrds edging, one yard
beading, one and one-half yard ribbon.
The one shown in tho third illustration
is made with a square yoke, also
composed of strips of insertion and
tucked material; beading outlines the
neck and lower edge of yoke; ribbon
in uireuueu mrougn una tied in bows
In front. The puffed Bloevea aro set
to bands of Insertion and edging.
Materials required: One and onefourth
yard 36 Inches wide, two and
one-half yards insertion, threo yards
ribbon, ono and one-half yards edging.
Those of White Net Have Peculiar
Blending of Gray and Black Tints
In Embroidery.
Prpftv . r (l ? 1 -- i-1 * ? I
- j?i?v/vn U11U 1 111 11 CO 111 W 111 113
net, displaying a stamped pattern, are
noticeable for their peculiar blending
of white, gray and black tints. In one
example, tho delicate and elaborato
design, reproduced In fine linen etltch
Intersected with eyelets, is entirely J
outlined with black lace thread scarce- |
ly visible at the back, while in anoth
er specimen, with silvery touch, wheat |
ears are defined with a series of long, j
raised stitches in gray Bilk, white .
lines of darning stitches accentuato I
lllll Ifilllw.v.lll/n II
A discroot black spockling predom- |
Inates in the entire effect, being pro- j
dueed by a loose stem stitch in lino I
black thread cunningly interblended
at the back with the running gray
stitches. The same dark thread Is
used for the tufts of long stitches
wrought as a padding on the wrong
Ride of the gray wheat ears. In this
way the embroidery is almost reversible;
it no longer lightly emphasizes
the pattern, but covers It in front with
Klossy, gray silk, through which peep
nut from behind a touch of the black
embroidery, the characteristic of tho
Industrious and ingenious workers
are likely to turn to account these
serviceable sueuestions for ?r<ntiirini?
tho desired shot appearance.
Use for Old Raincoat.
Don't throw away your old raincoat
for It has so many uses yet. Hip it up
and wash it and then make it up Into '
some of the following articles: A j
large apron for wash day, a dusting
cap, conveniences for tho suitcase,
mil ii iiH ;i mjiuiikl' uhk mid case ror
brushes, a covor to tie over tin' laun- 1
dry basket, and last but not least a
bag in which to carry the baby's napkins.
Cardboard and Berlin Wood Used In
Making Useful Article to Protect
There is only one thing that Is essential
In making a mat to place niller
a hot water Jug or teapot, and that
fs that it should be of sufficient thick
tiess to keop the heat from injuring _j
the surface of the table.
We Klve herewith a sketch of a j
mat that will perfectly well answer
Ihiti purpose and which can be made
k-ery easily with cardboard and Berlin I
A circular pleco of stout cardboard
1h cut in the bIzo required, and n clr- i
culnr hole about the bIzo of a penny j
Is cut In the center. The cardboard i
Ib then bound over and over with wool, |
passing it through the holu in tho i
center and round the <Ml>?e until tho
cardboard la entirely hidden.
A mat can be made with wnnl of nnr.
color, or different colored wools may i
be used, and in that ram- It Ik not dlilietilt
to work a regular pattern In '
strips running to the center. When j
this has been completed, the hole In
the center may be filled with a small j
ribbon rosette, fastened in Its place I
with a few stitches, and tho edge of
the mat may be trimmed with a rueho
ol narrow ribbon. This has not been
shown In the illustration, In order that '
the mat may be clearly seen. Tinsel j
thread mixed with the wool in strips
give a very pretty effect
- Backache la usually hidneyacho.
There is only one way to remove the
nni n vnn *???*??<- 11? **
^ vu w?uoo iruuu Liiw cause?me
kidneys. No better kidney romedy
SI1 M*lv M<Uil than 13011,1,8 Kidney
I Ui"*4' r- Pills. They perina'
v?w n!rl i nently cure all kid
"Why stop nt 'anything?' "
for COIiDft and (illlP
Flicks' Capvdink In tlic best remedy?relieves
the aching and feverlshness?cures the
Cold and restores normal condition!*. It's !
liquid effects luiwedlatly. 10o., 25c., and 60c.
At drug stores.
It Is bettor to Inherit a fortuno than
to marry one.
Ik, ALCOHOL-.1 PFB tfmx
j A\'egetat>le Preparation for Assimilating
theFood andTCegula|
ling ihe Stomachs and Bow-els of
Jiir Promotes Di^festion,Cheerful- I
ncss and Rest.Contains neither
Opium.Morphine nor Mineral
Not Narc otic
& Reap, 9fOU DrSAMULimC/fS/i
)|| $H<1
;V, si fx Senna + \
J 1 /W/>,//* S./tj:
!>{ /)>ppfrmint - \
.{a fliC<irl*Aat4S9<{<\~ I
, ^ horm Srtd - 1
)|J | C (ort/t td Suqnr J
k?C Wmkrpreen /Yaior '
;;.C Apcrfccl Remedy forConstipa- i
lion . Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea, I
*{c Worms .Convulsions.Feverish- !
ncss and Loss of Sleep '
-?-? ,
;?it] Fac Similt Signature of
iW; :?;
The Centauh Company..
^ MaOBSBgairi
NjGuaranteed under the Foodani)
r Tl Mm I I i ii i I I^r "
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
,///i Us. ^
If the mosquito were as big
the air like a gigantic death-b
of a mosquito sows the gern
multiply with wonderful rapi?
fever with other forms of mala
and sap the strength.
It ia the modern malaria
antidote for malaria poisoni
quenches the fever fires. It.
consequences of the disease,
helpful healing work of OX1T
revitalizes the system, enrich
stomach, bowels, liver and 1<
body on a fighting footing of i
The tonic qualities of O.
medicine for nil weak, run do
the best body-building tonic
50c at You
I II ?
j nouseno
' i"iii.ii, '8 specially sel<
V *1< mo* Saves to
p not break. Does
Uiiiltrt [firrvrbin
| John C. Nolan, 173
I K st? So- Boston,
|h y"jjSf- Mass., say&: "I had
backache, pains In
?Hlr / niy 'ien<*. dlzzy spells
n,1(l urine scalded
terribly. I doctored
with physicians and
finally went to C Hospital. Instead
of growing better I grew worso
and left thn tio^nitoi onHfoi?
aged. Luckily I began using Doan'a
Kidney Pills and was completely
cured. There hns been no sign of kidney
trouble for Ave years."
Remember the name?Donn's.
For sale by nil dealers. GO cents a
box. Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Had Been Done.
"I never saw such a versatile man;
be c?n do anything."
j * >'
V ? ? ' ' ; ' V (f
* ' * ' %
n ii7 .1 _ i
me vrreTcneaneM
of Constipation
Can quickly bo overcome by
'. j
Dew, and Indigestion, 'fhey do their duty?
SffliD Pill, Small Doss, Small Pric*. f
Genuine murtbeM Signature /
H Writ* for ref?r*ne?a and rl,f 18L/?ii<MQB
yifk\y pric# Hit.
M. SABEL & SONS, fell
loubvimji, it, III
H n..|.r? la Van, 1114m, H h bv ^|4m
^Lrroei. KtubiubMi laik g U I ikKr*
cuul a good hollcltor. Htatfi amount to Invost. Ralarf
llUO Uiolltilly. Pflleaal'oal A Iron Sjndlcata, LouUvtlle, K;?
W. N. U., ATLANTA, NO. 48-1910.
For Infanta and Children*
fhe Kind You Have
Always Bought
Bears the X.v I
Signature / AxI
II Jr4 ?n
ntjf> Use
iV For Over j
Thirty Years
as it is bad, it would darken
reathing dragon. Each sting
ns of malaria. These srerms
:lity. Then come chills and
ria that undermine the health
?a bottle proves.
medicine and the one sure
ng. It kills the chills. It
stamps out tho cause and
That's only the beginning of
)1NE. It builds up the body,
es the blood, tones up the
:idneys. OXIDlNt'. puts tho
superb health.
XIDINE make it the best
wn, thin, pale persons. It is
money can buy.
rv i
\r JL/eaier'8
> CO., Mfri., Dallas, Texas
Id Lubricant
n/rD-DPAnv Till rv?*
Bctad for any need In the
ols from rusting. Can cannot
gum or become rancid.

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