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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1909-1911, January 26, 1911, Image 8

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218673/1911-01-26/ed-1/seq-8/

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/A ' V_ t, -
The Entid You rav : a c,
in use for over SO years, ha
and?- has
sona3 sa
Aiow r
All Counterfeits, Imitations ar
Experiments that trifle with a
Infants and Children-Experi
What is CA
Castoria is a harmless substi
goric, Drops and Soothing Sy
contains neither Opium, Nor
substance. Its age is its guar
and allays Feverishness. It <
Colic. It relieves Teething Ti
and Flatalency. It asimilat
Stomach and Bowels, giving
The Children's Panacea-The
Bears the S
The lld 11 Ha
In Use For Ovt
Matthcv 27:33-50-De:mber11
"He was tcoundca for ou ra.:sgresso1; he
was brliM'd for o- iniquH - .
HE trial of Jesus really tok
place shordy after his arrest,
but, on account of the Law re
-quiring a death sentence to be passed
- in daylight. a morning meeting of the
Sanhedrin a appointed, which, in a.
perfu~nctory n:anner. confirmzxd the
high priests decisio~n o.f the night be
-iore, that Jesus had blasphemed the
*eat'or when he daluimed that he had
- come into the world in accord with the
Creator's long-proniwtd plan that he~
.should redeeml !sra~el and the world
from the death sanience, that in God's
-due time he might establish the Mes
sianic Kingdom for the blessing of Is
-rel and all the families of the earth.
.The matter was rushe;1 through lest.
the gathered multitudes. who ,had
shoute , "Hosanna to the Son of Da
vid.')w~henl Jesus rode upon the ass
tfivf days before, should undertake
gain to proclaim him king. No e~re
Vcution eould take place during the
Passover week. And if Jesus were
. e&a.rprsoner they knew not what
might happen to him'or to them. They
had, therefore, but a (ew hours in
which to carry out the plan which they
believed would rid their country of a
r be/( r '4 /ns
Jese/ee 's//r4',:ct e l ors ous
4ffman whom theyr coniee adcie
The: Sanhed had authe~in/6 oryojudg
the people" alo th lne ofther ren
gion, but was prohibited from execut
ing the death penalty. Ilenee it v.ag;
necessary, after ti' condemnaftioni or
the Sanhedrin, to take the case before
Pilate, the Roman Governor. Realiz
ing that Pilate would not recognize
blasphemy as a cause for death, the
charge against Jesus, before Pilate,
was a totally different one, namely.
that Jesus was a seditionist and raiser
of disturbance; that he claimed to be
a king and that his freedom was in
imical to the interests of the Roman
Empire. The foolishness and the hy
pocrisy of such a charge were too
transparent to need assertion. ilate
perceived that for envy they were de
lvering him-because he and his teach
ins were having more influence- with
been mde nader ds per
nervisioa since its infancy.
one to deceive you in this.
"Just-as-good" are but
nd endanger the health of
nce against Experiment.
bte for Castor Oil, Pare
rups. It is Pleasant. It
>hine nor other Narcotic
antee. It destroys Worms
ures Diarrhea and Wind
oubles, cures Constipation .
,s the Food, regulates the
ealthy and natural sleep.
l!lother's Friend.
gnatuie of
Always Bought
r 30 Years.
tecommon people thr --. could be exer
,sed by the chief priests and scribes. -
ate relieved himiself of responsibili
y by declaring that since the home of
Jsus was in Galilee. King Herod. the
coverilr of Galilee, should have the
iurisieliont of the case, which he was
1d to :ret ild ol.
Je:::s 3eicro King Herod f,
This was an unespected .difficulty, t]
but Herod's palace was not far dis- fj
ant. He was glad of te opportunity
to see Jesus, of whose miracles he had
heard much. As he looked-at the Mas
er's noble features and beheld in him
prity and gentle dignity, it must have
seemed ridiculous that such a person
should be arraigned as a seditionist
nd a man dangerous to the interests
f the peace of the country. After a
few taunting words and jests, the pal
ce guards took a hand with the one
hom their master treated flippantly.
hey put upon him a purple robe and
t crown of thorns and mocked at his
mnkngly appearance. Then Herod de
~lined to act in the case and sent thp
risoner back to Pilate, perhaps fe l
ng that he had had a sufficiency of
rouble in connection with the behead
ng of John the Baptist a year or so
efore. The matter was a joke be
ween Herod and :Pilate-dealing with
:he case of a man claimed to be so
langerous that he must die thus, when
e manifestly was so pure and inno
ent that the weakest would be safe
with him.
Pj!ate's Perplexity Increased
Pilate was disappointed when Jesus ,
as brought back to his court. The t
~ase was an unpleasant one to settle.
he prisoner manifestly was innocent
f any crime, yet his accusers were
he most prominent men in the nation
ad city over which he had charge. I
Their good will must be preserved, if
possible, and they were evidently bent
n the murder of their innocent cap- k
te under the form of legality. What I
pity it is that religion has been so
ften misrepresented by her votaries 1
In every age of the world: A lesson
whicb we all should learn is to search
he motives and intentions of our own
e rts. that we be not led into the
error of the wicked-into violating the
rights of others and thus fighting
against God.
Pilate heard the accusations, realized
that there was no truth in them, and |
then gave his decision: I lind no fault -
in Jesus. out, seeing that such a com
motion has been created, I consider it
necessary in the interests of peace to
satisfy the unrighteous demands of
the clamoring multitude. I will there
fore have the prisoner whipped, al
though 1 acknowledge he is not de
serving of punishment. The whip
ping will d~e in his own interest, as
well as in the interests of the peace
of the city, for by satisfying the clam
or of the multitude the life of Jesus
will be spared. As political decisions
go, this was a very fair decree. Magis
trates recognize that absolute justice
is not always possible in dealing with
imperfect conditions.
But the rulers would not be satisfied
wihs anything short of Jesus- qientl.
The rabble was exhorted to sIou.,
Crucify him! Crucify himn: it se~e
impossible for late to gyppreciate
that such a frenzy could be arousa.
against so iunocent a 1,erson. So lie
inquired, What evii nath Le done2?
But the answer was, Crucify hima
Alas, how human passion can ignore
every principle of righteousness! To
add to Pilate's perplexity, his wife
now sent him word, Have nothing to:
do with this just person, for I have
had" a horrible dream which connects
itself witi him.
As a last resort Pilate caused Jesus1
to-1& brought to a prominent place<
n1to Us a:js (: roi)ber an(d d::
'crous charactei.
Thou Art Not Caesar's Friend
The Jewish leaders were shrewd.
'hey knew that treasoa to Rome was
ne of the most serious offenses and f
1 the fact that Jesus had spoken of C
imself as a king they had the lever
rherewith to compel his crucifixion. 1:
hey used it, assuring Pilate that if he C
et the prisoner go they would report 0
im to the Emperor. Pilate knew that C
e would have difficulty in explaining c
uch a case and that the Roman Gov
rnment would agree with the deelsion (
f Caiaphas that or: mnan should die c
ather thani have any cammotion in I
heir dominion. Thus compelled, Pi- I
ate finally acceded and wrote tie na I
ers of execution. hu lh iert doin;: C
te took a pitcher of w:uer and i: thei
ight of the people vashed his hiands,
aying, "I am guiltess of the blojud
his just person."
The executli proceeded. Tht soi
1ers already had ho :ehive-, to cru
ify' and merely a:Wd :znother crass
nd the proiuession si:rtcd for Gc
otha, a hiliide : wae he :
f the rock mu l r""'b::s s
;o.gotha sinfis :.*,f t;:col
7ull. It is ju.;! t h
ity, Outside the New builin.:
nd a wvall riecentitly ted hinder im
ors at the present 1'1j: r 4
h skull effect as5 .:::el.. The c::rr
f each culprit was. iy L:nm, iscri;d 4
ver his head. Above the? Master's
dad was his criie-J"i- 1King of t
he Jews."
Satan and his deluded dupes "vidcng
thought that they l:: m fini qf1
osed (f Jesus. The -rists and ('el:r:;
aocked his deciaralon thait he
e Son of God and demianided th-i.
he were such. he shiouid demoflOi5n1ram a
by leaving the (rost:. They realizod I
ot the truth, that it was nece.sary
>r him to die for mnii's sin, in order
at, by and by, he raight have right
1 authority, in his glorious Kingdom,
'8iVLETdM4A/ t4kism
pp/exed&-'f & o desireso .f
-'lJI I
Ojn /6e osyChegw4re/Ae'/h~nciof~e'
exeeced rie eno'ohs scri/ics/ tesf5
restore all mankind to ful! perfec
on and life under the terms oif the
~ew Covenant, of which he wvill bet
ie Mediator. (Jer. 31:31.) At the
ith hour, noon, darkness settled
own for three hours and then Jesus
ed, crying, "My God, my God, why
ast thou forsaken me?" In order that
e might fully experience the weightt
f Divine Justice which belonged to
e sinner, it was necessary that the
'ather should hide himself from him,
s though he had been the sinner. This
~mporary separation from the Father
ras evidently the severest blow in all
f the Master's experience.
That Was Enoughn.
They were talking about the nosey
omen who knew everybody in the I
iddle of the block.
"Apparently she's got it in for those
)eople who moved away from 35 last
-eek," said he. "What did they do tp' 1
"Nothing," said she. "except to her- I
*ow her opera glasses the day before
:hey moved and keep them till the dhy I
iter, so she couldn't get a chance to
:rain them on their back room furni
ure."-New York Times.I
What Damp 1Vleans.
Learn to know what damp means,
especially when used upon polished
oodork. Think it means wet and
-ou will be reviling valuable informa
tion as "'newspaper rubbish." Dip a
ioth in hot water, wring it as hard
s you can, then shake it in the air,
md it should hav-e about the right
tmount of moisture.-Exchan1fe.
The Silver Lining.
"Oh. John." exclaimed Mrs. Short.
cash, who was rdading a letter, "our
son has been expelled from college.
sn't it awfl?"
"Oh, I don't know," answered Mr.
Shortash. "Perhaps I can pull through
without making an assignment now."
hicago News.
Br'ute Strength.
If men were relatively as strong as
rtes they could juggle with weights
)f several tns.
.a hrh th ce c of hazIeo;.. in l i
Lry sch;)s -tias attazined tier
Lvelopuent.. The army lys in he
atheri:iud's life a part th:: 'i.pmo-ai
1: which can hardly be realized by;
Latraveled American. MiKlit!ry ice
Scompulsory. and in time of peace
00.000 men are kept armed. uniforied
d drilled. To commaid that huge
otingent 80.00 commissiomed oWiicers
:e necessary.
This lar;ge officer corps has developed
ustoms. ethies. (Yen a morality, of its
kwn. These customs and ethics are
mitated at an early age by the boy
ho aspires to eijoy the veneration
hich Gcerman- officers generally re
eiv-e from he polpuiace.. Imitation
ni a young !:uan usially mean; exag
!ration, and some of the little mil
tary siobs are on their first d.iy at
:hool a joy to behold. Very soon.
owever, the precociousi stitness is
aken out of them.
A hwrmless though repulsive f,.rm of
azing cadets whose ippeito .:r;
ma glttony is called -bacon swallov
ag." The p~ebes to be victimized ure
ned -p on the gid5 surrounl.L
lice of raw bacon is tied to a pLaca
f string. and the ilebe whoie nam is
Irawn tirst is made to s aallow th:
nappetizing morsel. When thele
ing sensation of the twine ti:kiing
is throat threatens to nlailsente hau
le bacon is pulled out. The n:inme of
nother mifoumate is drawn. and h
in t1rrn vbliged ;:> swa!!aw thm i;:
OD. the appearallce of whi'h has Imat
)een improved by the first m:'s
rewing. On it g.. s :long the l1ine
o the nuxt man aId up- to tile last mne.
id for d.ys and days the sight of
iacon. a staplel article in German
'ilisile. will. if it does not spioil the
Lalthy youngsters' appetites. at least
emind them that unduhe haste in as
milathig food lacks refinemert.
After a few hours snut in "frog's
quat" the most digiified and snob
ifsh plebes assume the good natured
md perfectly chummy attitude which
eans that they have been tamed.
welled heads are quickly noted and
heir owners imade to sit on the floor
~ith their chins resting on their knees,
d their ankles and wrists are bound
gether. A solid stick passed under
e knee joints and forcing the fore
m back prevents them from moving
rms or legs. and they are left there
ting one another in an unnatural.
ramped and ridiculous position.
Other forms of hazing are the stom:
cl dance. with or without obstacles:
Lading the keyhole, tossing hi a blan
et and star gazing. In the stemed'
lance the cadet is put flat on his'
omach on a high table and four tor
nenters take him by the hands and
et and whirl him around on the
able. In the case of serious offenses
few hisra objects or "obstacles" are
cattered over the table, making the
ance" rather painful.
Then comes finding the keyhole. The
adet stands in front of a locker and
blindfolded. He has to feel for the
eyhole with his forefinger. Then an
ther cadet places his head between
e locker and the finger. opens his
nouth and bites the finger till its own
: howls.
Star gazing consists in being made to
atch the stars at night through a
oat sleeve held like a telescope by
o cadets. A third cadet then pours
glass of muddy water in at top of
e sleeve.
When a cadet is guilty of behavior
mnbecoming to a gentlemani, disgraces
s class by sonme breach of etiquette
commits some petty theft he is
~enerally sentenced by the "holy
~ehm," or "court of honor." to the
od. The penalty is applied ruthless
y, a gag being placed in the punished
ns-s mouth to stifle his cries for
Of all the wms of hazing the most
)rutl perhal,. is the "gantlet of fire."
rhe freshmay -apon whom that punish
eat is to b, risited is kept in a dark
oom astride -.wooden chair, to which
ie is securer;- fastened. In the next
oom his torenentors are twisting news
apers into imitation torches, which at
given sIgnal they light with matches.
Ivhen the torches are lyurning brightly
:hey form themselves in two lines;
unother signal is sounded, the door of
he dark room is thrown open. and the
~reshman is ordered to ride between
he lines, while he Is mercilessly
ashed with flaming brands.
However quickly lie may run the
~antlet, by the time he has reached
he end of the blazing pathway his
air. his eyebrows and lashes have
been singed to the skin, his eyelids are
eared and swollen, his lips blistered.
is uniform hopelessly damaged.
One of the surgeons in attendance
overs up the sores with bandages
md sends the singed plebe to the In
rmary for a couple of days. The of
cial report mentions the explosion of
in alcohol lamp or some other acci
lent of like nature.
Not Infrequently those "boyish
pranks" have a tragic ending. More
than once cadets have been crippled
tor life, and there are two cases on
record where death wais the direct re
. um of l,.rsni-- -rie too far.-New
lw thiner. Tis
7t. unsuitable food. Ala:-e
bottle of
S;cott's Emulsio
equals in nourishing proper
ties ten pounds of meat.
Your physician can tell you
how it does it.
Send 10c., name of parer und this ad. for o
benutiful Savings Bank and Child's Sket,.-ook.
Each bank contains a Good Luck Penny.
SCO'T & BOWNE, 409 Pearl St.. New York
Have growin tl
Forty Th
Long experience in selecting
facturing and conscientious ef
combined to make them the stz
The success of.your croo., n<
the Fertilizer you use. Insist i
. And 'e 2
We have just receive
and are able to fit you regar<
Men's Dress Shoes: Kist
$5.00. This shoe has all the si
service can't be beat.
Kiser's King, for $3.50: W
ers. It can't be beat for long
Kiser Quality, for $3.co, mal
It is a darndy and you should g
Men's Work Shoes:
makes us think that we won't
look out for February and Mar
come, and when it does, you'll
Our Strong as Steel, for $3.<
H'eavy Tan Shoe. for $2.00,
The old-time Brogan that ke
walk hard. Sell you these for
Ladies' Dress and Wc
line and should be able to fit yc
College Queen, for $3.50:
certainly is something swell.
Kiser's Model, for $2.50: 'l
~vice, and, at the price, cannot b
We have another shoe for
wear for a while. We won't p
Our Work Shoes for $1-5o il
Children's Shoe':-W
store lined with Kid s shoes.
t.>n. This is a grood value. C
This is all leather and gives gc
one for $1.25, with cloth top, 1
If )co., or any of vour kids
Bring u~ all the produce yot
prices. Yours for
',. A
-xi et,' -Tk -
1e best crops for
ree Years
materials. great care in manu
fort in every department have
ndard of excellence.
:xt Fall depends largely upon
.pon having
.ssured of
ORNLEY & CO., Agents.
da large-shipment of
Jless ofthe size of your feet.
ar's Special, Bench Made, for
yle you are looking for and its
e have it in all styles andleath
year and an easy walk.
:es your head swim at first sight
ive it a look before you buy. ~
The last few days of sunshine ;
seed any more heavy shoesu
chi. More snow and ice yet to
wish you had a pair of these.5
yo, wears like iron.
all leather and a crack-a-jack.
ep warm feet, but makes life's
only a dollar and a half a pair.
rk Shoes: We have a large
iur feet, fancy and pocket-book.
This shoe has -a cloth top and it ~i
dlade t fit like a glove.
his shoe is full of style and ser
e beat for fit, style and comfort.
' $1-75 that looks good and will
ut an iron cihd guarantee on it.
i plain and cap toe are good.*
:have tN: whole side of our
Une for soc. Lace an uut-j
)ne at 75Z.. in Tan and Blaa .
>od service. We have a bette
hat is a peach.
are bare-footed come to see us.
ihave for sale and get the bests
ivpply. Co.,
LG 3Wana$9T

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