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The people's journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1891-1903, April 03, 1902, Image 2

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The People's Journal.
T. 3. MAULPIN, - - - Editor.
W. LFsLIE MATHENY, -- Bus. Mgr.
Zntere4at the Post Ofioe at Pickens as
second-class matter.
Subs1cript on, $1.00. Year.
THURSDAY, APR. 3. 1902.
Last Friday was "Good Friday"
but the weather didn't seem to
know it.
' Havo you been to the Exposi
tion yet? The railroads are doing
their part to make the fair a sue
The amount of actual farming
done since the fifteenth of March
is something to marvel at. The
people aro going at the business in
When the crops are planted
there will be a little broathing
spell in which to think a little
about what an enormous ,crop of
candidates this year will produco.
The way the people crowdod the
Treasurer's omc Inat Monidny --M
last day for t.he payment of taxes
-was a caution. It was a fitting
instance of the danger of procras -
tination, and yet not all the people
have paid thoir taxes.
When good weather prevails at
this season, every plow that can
be made to run is moving. There
is danger, when trying to get all
tho work possible done, to overdo
the matter somo and work serious
damage to stock.
' When Treasurer Chapman closed
down the tax books last Monday
there wero still some who, satisfied
with the indulgence already shown
theni, had not taken off their re
ceipts. Yot they will have an
other opportunity to pay, but this
time with a penalty.
Thero is no question albout it,
this year will see one of the most
interesting political fights this
state has ever had, It is to be
hoped the campaigns will bo con
ducted on high planos where real
issues will have their places and
personalities be shunned. The
people are alivo to their imterests
and will vote according to their
best judgment.
It matters very lit tlo to the low
emmniiry people how the roads jn
in the Piedmont section are prov'i
ded for, but it is being im
pressed on our peoplo most forcibly
that the provisions of the prosent
road law are altogether insufficient
for the work required. Th~lis is a
subet that will not down and the
question will be agitated through
the campaign this suimmor anid oin
till the next legislature atdjournms.
The State Suny School Con.
vent Ion whiich met in Greenwoo(
March 26th to 27th was an ablo
earnest body of workers. ThIe~
had the Sunday School interosts na
heart and their efforts wvere diroc.
ted towards bringing int~o general
work a nioro militant spirit and r
more thorough organization with
the special purpose of alcomplish,%
ing results. They are doing good
and when the c'onlvent ion meets in
Greenville next year, oven a botter
showing is anticipatedl.
Easley, the most progressive town
ini the Piedmont section, is mov
ing for great things and accomplish
ing much. Even a third cotton
mill is seriously Contemplated and
inaysoon he a fact. With one mill
running another assured and~ dirt
soon to be broken for its building
anid still another in prospect those
people0 are to be congratulated,
not only on the success of their
*enterprises but on tho spirit of
*unity which always brinlgs good1,
material results.
~'Capt. John Mf. Patrick, for sev
eral years Commnandant and teach
er in Patrick Military Institute,
formerly located at Greenville but
lately conducted at Anderson up
to the time of the death of the late
Vol. John B. Patrick, his father,
is a candidate for the office of Ad~
jutant anid Inspector General. No
better or more competent and suit
able mian could be chosen for this
position. A man well versed in
the knowledge this office requires,
a man of experience with the high
qualities of mind and heart essen,
to the mucesful administration of
the affairs of this ofilce and with
the peculiar energy that is needed,
he is the man for the place. It is
a hopeful sign when suob men~ 04er
for off~oe.
If you are in'the race for any
thing, don't put it off too long, oth
era might get ahead of you. Come
out and take a stand before people
sommit themselves.
Charleston wants a prize fight,
but if Governor McSweeney knows
hiimself it will hardly come about
in Charloston or anywhere else in
3outh Carolina.
John W. Dillingham, for sever
it years Chief of Police ot Andere
son City, is dead. No better or
truer man ever served his people
Lhnn Mr. Dillingham. He was an
ideal policeman, a terror to the
evil-door and a friend to all who
noodod his assistance. His place
will be hard to fill.
Ex-Judge C. P. Townsend, for
some time lately assistant in the
oflico of the Attorney General, has
boen appointed Assistant District
Attorney for South Carolina in the
stead of B. A. Hagood, who has
resignod that place. The friends
>f Mr. Hagood in Pickens county
xvill regret to hear of his resigna.
We give some space this week
bo announcements of candidates
for state office and for congress.
rhis we do siml)y by way of in,
,roducing their names to the peo.
ple. We do not propose to con.
'inue to fill our columns with mat
onr of this character. The best
plan is for the people to see tha
tndidates thomselves when they
-nn form correct judgmont,
Prosident Roosevelt will be
Charleston's guest Wednesday,
A pril 9th. The railroads have so
reducod tho rates that everybody
van go to Charleston. Of courso
the exposition is the attraction but
niany peoplo will take advantuge
of this opportunity to see the
greatest southern exposition ever
held and the historic old city of
Charleston and the Prosident of
the United States as well.
'The Pickens bar has been hon.
ored, and deservedly so, in the so,.
lection of Mr. J.P. Carey to presido
at a special term of court to be
held in Greenville shortly. Mr.
Carey has long sinco won this
right to special distinction by his
success both as a criminal and a
civil lawyer, and it is no surprise
that out of the long list of able
lawyers in upper South Carolina,
he should be chosen for this~ special
work whiich callsi for a muan learned
in tihe law and~ one of judicions
Capt. J. M Patrick For Adjutant And
Inspector Ge'neral.
Capt. J. M. Patrick has an
nounced himselt a candidate for
adjuItanit and1( in~spector general.
Ilis friends have been urging him
to run for someC time but it was5
not until yesterday that he woutld
perit the nlewspapers to au
nounIce his candidaoy.
The a nnouncemiont that Capt.
Patrick has decided to enter the
raco for this oftico will be received
with molre than ordinary initerost,.
ieo is well known throughout tile
St ate and is particularly well fit
ted for the position, Hie has bleen
actively connected with the'militia
sebrvice of the State for many years.
WheJin quite a young man, while
living in1 Greenvil le, hie was elect
ed captain of the Greenville
(Onards, and1( re'signied that p)osi
(ion when mioved to Anderson). He
is no0w captain of the Anderson
Riuls and1( has gotten that coim
Pany into such splend(id shlapo that
it is recognized as 01n0 of the fore
miost iln the State.
Ilut it was as commandant of
cadets at the Patrick Military In
stituite, whuich was p~residled ovor by
huis il luastrious father, Col . John B.
Pat rick, that he was buest known
and~ ini which capacity 1)e rende~lred
huis best services to his Stato. There
alre in South Carolina hundreds of
youing muen who received their
mlilitary training under hnn, and
to every one of them it will be ai
pleasure to know that their former
commandant has offered himsel f
for a position for which they may
yote for him. lie will have the
enthusiastic support of all the for
mner cadets of the old P. M. I.
There is an especial reason why
Anderson people will feel a special
interest in his candidacy. Ander
ion han' had a State officer since
Jovernor Orr in 1868, and the pso
le of the county feel that it is
ime they were begining to have
nome recognition. Capt. Patrick
s a man whom it will give the
people of the county pleasure to
mupport, and they will give him
aoarty endorsernent. Hie is splend
idly fitted for the position, and
bis popularity and splendid quali.
ties as a gentlemanl will give him t
prestige and strength throughout i
the State.
Capt. Patrick says he is in the
race to the finish and expecta to j
meake ani aggressive campaign. His
fiends hope, and thy have good
grountle for the hellel tbM he will
Xr. Rucker For Congress.
Anderson will have two candi
sates for congress in the approch.
ing primary. Hon. Geo. E. Prince
announced himself as a candidate
some time ago, and yesterday Hon.
E. M. Rucker, Jr., formally an
nounced that lie would be in the
race. There has been a rumor for
some time that Mr. Rucker would
be a candidate but he did not fully
determine to run until yesterday.
Hle has received a great deal of on.
couragemont from his friends in
different parts of the district.
Mr. Rucker is a well known and
popular Young lawyer of this city
and will make an aggressive can
paign. He has served two years ii
the legislature from this county
and made a splendid iecord, hav
ing introduced several important
measures, among them the bill
making an important amendment
to the law as to chattel mortgages,
requiring the property mortgaged
to be written instead of printed;
the bill which resulted in the build.
ing of the union passenger depoi
in Anderson; the bill providing
that in change of venue cases the
cost of the trial shall be borne by
the county in which the indictinen
originated; the bill doubling the
anount for Confederate pensions
though ho had nothing to do with
the law prescrbing the manner ir
which the pension shall be distri
buted; and the bill to allow Con,
federate soldiers to peddle in the
cities and towns without licenses,
He was an ardent advocate,
though not the author of the bill
to provide free school books foi
children whose parents are not able
to buy them.
Mr. Rucker was for five yearm
an attorney in the office of the
secretary of the interior in Wash
ington under Mr. Cleveland's last
adminstration and is thoroughly
conversant with publia men and
Of Virginia is a breeding ground ol
Malaria gretms. do is low, wet or mar
shy ground overywhore. These gormi
cause weakness, chills and fever, acher
in the bones and musoles, and may in
duce dangerous maladies. But Rleotriz
Bitters never fail to destroy them and
curn malarialy troubles. They will sure.
ly prevent typhoid. "We tried many
remedies for Malaria and Stomaeh an.l
Liver troubles," writos Johnl Charleston,
of Byeavillo, 0., "but never found anly.
thing as good as Dioetric Bitters.'
Try them. Only 50o at Bolt & Thorn
ley guarantee satisfaction.
Through the Charleston Chap
tor, United Daughters of the Con,
fedoracy a cordial invitation wat
extondod at the last State conven
tion to meet in Charleston on
U. D. C. dlay to be named during
the Exposition. April 12th hasi
boon selected as the day for this
reunion andl the "Daughters'
throughout the South are urged t<
grace the hospitable old city with
their prosenco onl what is sure tc
be a momorable occasion. Recop.
tions and other special entertain-.
monts will be given, the rose gard.
ens in Charleston and the azaleat
at Magnolia will beC at their best
andl the beautiful Exposition at
the height of its attractiveness.
StartuM a horrible uleler on the log of
J. 13. Orner, Franklin Grove, Ill., which'
defied doctors and all remedies for font
years. Thena Buckien's Arnica Salvi
cured him. Just as good for Boils, Burna
Bruises, Cute, Corns Scalds, Skin, Erut:
tiona and Piles. 25o at Bolt and Thorn.
lay drug store.
Advertise The Show
1TheO Exposition Company hai
now five men in the field, wh(
have gone out iin various directiom,
to "'rouind uip'' the people of this
and the neigboring States and
bring thomn safely in to the gates o.
the Ivory City.
One is working up South Caro
Ii na Day another is in Ton nesseo,
proparmng for Tlonnesseo Day anid
the advertising cars are all out dis
sominating a knowledge of the
groat show ini every (diroction and
warning the procrastinating that
only two months remain beor the
Ivory City will become the City of
a D~ream. All that is lacking to
this most perfect and interesting
Exposition is thet preson1ce of vas9t
crowdls im its wide plaza andl wind
ing walks. Everything now is at
its best, not la flaw remains, and
the gates stand wide Open to wel
icomo the multitudles who have
been waittng for the summer si
and balmy airs of spring whidh
bave conmo at last.
Millions marvel at the multitude of
nuladies out off by Dr. King's New Life
Pilbs-the most thstressing too. Stom-.
mob, Liver and Bowel troublo-Dyspep.
nia, Loss of A ppetite Jaunmdice, Bill ious
iess, Fever, Mialaria, all fall before these
w'onder workers. 253 at Bolt & Thorn.
ey drug store.
Mrs. Ellen Harlison, of 800 Park Ave,
Causas City, Mo., writes as follows:
'Our two ob ildren had a severe attack of
rhooping cough, one of them in the
aroxysm of coughing would often faint
ud bleed at the nose. We tried every
hmng we heard of without getting relief.I
Ye then cailled in our fatally doetor who
'resorlbed Foley's Honey and tar. With
Lie very first dose they began to Imp rove
nd we feel that it has saved their lives.
tf use substitutes. Bolt & Thornley
hiokensh Chapan & Qallahun, Liberty,
00$$ ESMQUandsw
For Irrigators In a Small Way-Do.
tails of Construetion.
The use of a leveling triangle was
suggested to small Irrigators In Call
fornia many years ago by *a prominent
irrigation enginoeg. It isdtonstructed In
this wa :
The t iree pieces A B, B 0 and C A
are made fast to eaeb other at A, B and
C. The board B D is fastened to the
triangle at right angles to A C. An or
dinary carpenter's square used in the
construction of the apparatus will in
sure sufleiept acouracy In the position
of B1 D. Near D, ox) the board Bi D. a
plumb line is made fast. The plumb
bob, like a mason's plumb bob, hangs
In a hole, 4o that when B D Is vertical
the string hangs very near the surface
of the board B 1D. Whei B 1) is exact
ly vertical, A C1 is exactly horizontal if
the angles at ID are true right angles.
The dimensions of the triangle may
be about as follows: A C, 12 feet long;
A D, about 7.feet 8 inches; 0 B3, about
10 feet; B D, about 6 feet long. Other
dimensions will do as well, the oBsen
taal features being the straight board
A C and the board 1 1) at rig angles
to it and near enough to one end of A
C for the map carrying that end of the
triangle to see accurately the position
of the plumb line. The board B 1)
should not be less thnu four feet long
or the plumb line will be too short to
give satisfactory results. It will fre
quontly be found convenient to have a
scale of feet marked off on A C.
In marking on the board 1 D the
line in which the plumb line will hang
when A C is exactly'horisontal consid
erable care is required. Two pegs are
drivon into the ground as far apart as
A and C for these points to rest on.
The highest one is driven into the
ground until the plumb line follows
about the center line of the board B D.
Having marked this position of the
plumb line, the triangle is reversed Bo
that the end 13 rests on the peg where
before we had the end C, and vice
versa. Should the plumb line make an
angle with the first line marked on the
board, then the coret position will be
exactly in the middle between these
two lines. This point should be per
manently marked on the board B D.
In iuing the triangle when the plumb
line pauses through this point the base
of the triangle will be level.
9Ioh Fre. Pastures.
Some. of the calves borni of immune
cows escape tick infestation and con
sequently escape inoculation. When
full grown, or several years old, they
may be taken into a tick infested pas
ture or the ticks may be brought to
thetn by introducing no0w cattle into
the herd. Then they may die of Texas
fever. Many farms in Alabama are
tick tree, many town lots arc tick free,
parts of many farmis and pastures are
tick free, consequently cattle that are
bred and raised in such tick free places
are susceptible to Texas fever. Tick
free lots, pastures and farms are so
made by keeping sill cattle oft thenm for
one or more years, by rotation of crops
and pastures, by burning the grass, by
killing all the ticks on the home cat
tle, by stock law all the year round and
by introducing no new cattle without
first completely ridding .them of ticks.
Ticks do not travel any great distance
(a few. feet only) except when upon
their host. By themselves ticks will
rarely, if ever, cross a read sixty foot
wide. Hence a tick !fifented and tick
free farm may be very near each other
and remain in that condition, providing
cattle and horses are not permitted to
go from one farm to the other except
when these farm animals are free of
tick.-.C. A. Cnry.
Seed Potatoe..
Potatoes that have been kept by
banking with earth should not be dis
turbed in the spring untIl about the
last of April. They may then be taken
from the bank and may be stored in a
cellar or a (lark cornor of the barni un
til about one week before planting
time. Then they should be spread upon
the ground where they .will be fully ex
posed to the sunlight. Th'lis will cause
the buds to make a strong, vigorous
growth, which is not brokent off when
the tubers are planted. Permitting the
buds thus to start greatly facilitates
growth after planting. 'rho Cornell (N.
Y.) station has found this method of
procedure to 3work well, much better
than when seed tub~ers are stod in
collars or wvhere they are banked Jum
nmediately after digging. .
To fleelsaim Wox-nout Laadu,
If you think that landsi laclr humus,
bpply stable manure or turn uinder a
green crop. The best general green
crop is red clover, but it (d00s not catch
well on very sandy and very hard soils.
'Then begin with any crop which will
grow-ryo, buckwheat, corn, beans,
anything to get a start. If the land
Produces weeds when left to Itself, It Is
good enough to produce something else.
Turn the weeds under, soir something,
turn it under, sow again. In two or
three years the results will be seen, re
mnarks a writer on this subject.
Two years ago, as a *eeult of a severei
sold, I lost my vosico," writes Dr. M.
L. Soarbrough, of Robron, Ohio, "then'
b~egau an obstinate conglb. Erery ru
nedy known to me as a practioingpit
lcian for 25 years, failed, and I ail
row worse. Being urged to try Dr.
Ing's ?4ew Disoovery for Consrption.t
Doughbs and Qolds, C foitnd quiok relef,
mfrlast ten days have felt bee
than1 fot woer." oe al# #
The (uicediin has been asked, *Inl
what way are Caumberlain's Stomach &
Liver Tablets superior to pilla?" Our
answer is: They are easier and plesasaut
to take,more mild and gentle in elect
and more re liable as they can alwaya be
depended upon. Then they cleanse end
invigorate the stomach and leave the
bowels in a natu.al condilion, while pill*
are more harsh in effect and their us* i,
often fo lowed by constipation. For sale
by 0. W. Earle Druggist.
Try Chamberlain's Stomach & Liver
Tablota, the best physic. For sale by
0. W. Earle.
Greenville will entertain the
Confiderate veterans and their
friends at their innual convention.
The railroads will givo reduced
rates and tho )o1)le of Greenville
will do their utmost to make the
veterans and the visitors at home
and givo them a most enjoyable
time. Full particulars as to rates
on the railroads and accommoda
tions in Greenville will be publish
ed in due roason.
"A neighbor ran in witli a bottle of
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarr
hoea Remedy when my son was suffering
with sovero cramps and was given up as
beyond hope by my regular physician.
who stands high in his profession. Af
ter administering three doses of it, my
son regained consciousness and recover
ed entirely within twenty-four hours,"
says Mrs. Mary .haller, of Mt Crawford,
Va. This Remedy is for sale qy 0. W.
County of Pickena.
By J. B. Newbory Esquire, Probabe
Whereas, Ida C. Green made suit to
me to grant her Letters of Administrat.
ion of the Estate of and effects of B, A.
Green decoosed.
These are therefore to cite and admon
ish all and singular the kindred and
creditors of the said 3. A. Green deceas
ed, that they be and appear before me,
in the Court of Probato, to be hold at
Pickens Court House, S. C., 'on the 10
day of April 1902, after publication here
of, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, to shew
cause. if any they have, why the said Ad
ministration should not be granted.
Given under my hand and seal, this
25 day of March 1902, in the 126 year
of our Independence.
Mar27 J. P. P. 0.
County of Pickons.
By J. B. Newbory Esquire Probate
Whereas, B. J. Johnstou made suit to
me to grant him Lotters of Administra
tion of the Estate of and effects of W. W.
Kilburn, deceased.
Thesejaro therefore to cito and admon
ish all and singular the kindred oredi
tors of the said W. W. Kilburn, de
ceased, that they:bo and appear before
me, in the Court of Probate, to be held
at Pickens Court House, S. C., on the 10
day of April, 1902, after publication
hereof, at 11 o'clock in the fo-c n, to
show cause, if any they have, why the
said Administration should not be gran
Given under my hand and seal, 25
day of March, 1902, in the 126 year of
our Independence.
J. P. P. C.
We Will Sell For the
Next 30 Days
and M1arkers.
Now in Stock at
20 per centi
loe than usual price. We have
some exceptional values.
Greenville, S. 0.
For Sale.
M~y fine young tho roughabred Jack,
goo(1si/o, six years old. !Call on or write
for te~rms to. A. C. Sutherland.
________Rock 8. C.
Bridges & Hammond,
Dry Goods
We want to olose out our entire
itook of DRY GOODS at once,
rhe Goad. will go
Come now and get bargaina,
Bridges & H'ammond.
PICZEN . . e O
Easley, S. U.,
Agent for
Prize WallPapers,
whese to pnnouce that he h" the exclusive
sale of
artns cand samples of over dof
patterus of these new prize papers at
prices ranging from
Five Cents to Fifty Cents per Roll
A The Best Value Ever Of fered
These patterns are the finest pro
ductions of American and foreign
artists, ad are handsomer and of
better value than can be purchased
aaywhere else.
If you wish paper for but one
room or a whole house, be sure and
see these samples before you pur
S LatieIlaIIrsare-the.most effective, and
* attpen~ive decotations that can be usedI
Extraordinary values in all
Extraordinary values in
Extraordinary values in
Extraordinary values in
A few CA P'S and JACKETS will be sold for less than cost.
The moet. e.xtraordinary valuo in Men's, Women's and Childr.n's
Heavy Shoes. This is the place to buy good shoes for little mon
Th 14 sle 1'hit , Goods. Lawns and Embroideries is now on.
Th... go is nill be lo-pt in all the iiew things of the season, and no
where eZino you buy htter Goods for the same money.
A. K. Park,
* . .Walk Over Shoes..
FOR MEN, $3.50.
Ladies' Hand Sewed
Extension Edge Oxfords
* ~ Are the Nicest we have ever shown.
We Sell Everything
in the Shoe Line.
Greenville, S. C.
Uniting the Pueameipal Voqmaer.al
Centews ased Ulealth aund Ple&.iswe
Resort. .t the Mouth with the .
Msgh.es esAhsae um ,, T s.- .e ~ d~ss
CA~.a~a*, son.Sama~i~I i

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