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The sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1906-1909, August 22, 1907, Image 1

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utered'April 28, 1908 at Pickons, 8. 0., as second class matter, under act of Congress of March 8, 1879.
VOL. xxxvUi ICES9, SOUTH CAROLINA, THURSDAY, AUIUST 22, 1907 NQ__
In Society's Whirl.
I%!iss Daisy Chamblin; of Wood
ruff, is visiting her fr:end, Mies Vesta
Ashmore.
Miss Lois Newton attended a
house party at the hone of Mr. J. W.
Sutherland, 'near Table Rock, last
week.
Miss Emma Finney return6d Mon
day from a pleasant visit. of two
weeks with friends and rolatives in
Anderson and Laurens.
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Douglass and
children, Miss Mary and Master Lo
gan, of Augusta. are visitiu Mrs. J.
C. Thompson and Mr. abd Mrs. R. IN.
Goodwin.
Mr. Julius Morrison, of Columbia,
who has been the guest of Mr. T. J.
Rieley, his brothcr-in-law, returned
home Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Ashmore and
their little daughter, Annie Laurie,
are iu Brevard, N. C., fpr their sum
mer outing.
Miss Martha Cureton, who has
beerf on a visit to her mother, Mrs.
K. L Cureton, returned Friday to
her home in Greer.
Miss Bess Ashmore, who has been
on an extended visit to her broth'er
tt Wichita Falls, Texas, returned
Monday morning
8 H. MeKagen, of Sumter, is vis.
iting friends in Pickens this week.
Miss Mary McCowan, of Columbia,
is visiting . her friend. Miss Lucia
Folger. 0
Miss Olive Newton, who hms been
teaching the Vineland school, near
Gree'nville, spent Saturday and Sun
day with her parents.
Miss Marie Folger returned Mon.
day from a visit to friends in Gaifney.
Lee Roper returned Saturday fronm
a two weeks' outing, during whict
time he 'isited Toxaway, Ashevi'le,
H ndersonville, Brovard and otbe.
places of inierest to the sumtier
tourist.
MoDuflie Stewart, of Washingtou
C-ty, is op a visit'to his father, R Jv
J. M. Stewart.
Mrs. Hanmp. Craig and children
are out of town this week visiting the
family of Win. Craig.
Miss Floriede Carey is in Seneca
visiting her cousin, Miss Esthe r
Carey.
E. T. Legare, accompanied by his
two grandsons, Edmund and George
Gadeden, came up from Charleston,
Friday, to visit the family of Con
gressman Legare.
Mr. Polk, of Atlatita, is visiting his
friend Guy McFall this week.
Miss Margaret Gadsden, of
Charleston, is visiting her cousin,
Miss Ferda Legare.
Dr. L 0. Mauldiu, of Greenville,
is spending several days with his
mother, Mrs. Debry Mauldin.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Gilreath, ol
"(Oreenville, spent Wednee d iy with
Mrs. Emma Gilreath.
Lloyd Grandty, who has been st udy.
ing in Athens, Ga, returned home
last week.
A number of young people enjoed
a sodialIe at the residlence of Mrs. *T.
L. Bolt, Friday evening.
Miss Bertha Ohs~stain has returned
- from a visit to her m->ther, Mrs. M,
M. Chastain .
Rev. Thos. Walkyer and wif., Mrs.
Riser and Miss Len a Riser, of Au
gusta, are visiting the family- of Rev.
B. E. Grandy.
Mrs. H. D Hendricks, of Ander
son, is spending several days witi
her father, Judgo Welborn.
Misn Helen Boggs is spending this
week with friends in Greenville.
Miss Grace Smith, of Birmingham,
is visiting Mrs. Ben Hagood.
Miss Mary and Mr. Crawford flong
are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Hagood.
Mrs. John Boggs and daughter,
Miss Meda, left Monday to vIsit
frien'ds in Calhoun.
Miss Burda Long left last Thurs.
day for Williamston, where she will
spend several days with her brother,
M. C. Long
L. E Grandy, of Columbia, pame
up Saturday afternoon to spend sev
eral days with his wife and children,
who are here for the summer.
Miss Kate - Nealey, of Atlanta, is
viting the family' of her uncle, J.
M. Nealey.
Miss Marie Michel, of Charles ton
is sp'euding a few days with hey
friend, Mrs. Emma Gilrealh.
The park was thronged with pleas
uie-.eekers Monday afternoon, and af
the moon shone brightly at night, the
ydung people enjoyed the skating
rink until a late hour.
Dr. Earle Lewis, of Charleston, it
visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J
J. Lewis. It is two years since Dr.
Lewis visited his ancestral home, and
his many friends are delighted to se(
him.
Misses Ina and Maka Boggs re
turned Friday afternoon from a visi
to the Jamestown Exposition anc
Washington City. They report
pleasant trip.
A. G. Wood, of 'Williameton, is o
a visit to the family of J. W. Earle
Miss Florence Bowen has returne<
home from a delightful visit to Cen
tral and Liberty.
In Honor of Miss Hollingsworth.
Mrs. C. H. Garkins, at Liberty
Qntertained a few special friends in i
moSt charming manner Friday even
ing in honor of her lovely guest, Mist
Eula Hollingsworth, of Crosby, Tex,
Those present were Misses Floread
Calhoun, of Clemson College; Lucill
Thomas, Atlanta; Pearl Richardson
Pearl Smith, Lois Smith, Ina Calls
.han, Calla Chapman, Fannie Blair
and Messrs. Eugene fIyde, Cincin
nati; Pinck Taylor, 'Eugene Stuck
Jas. McCord, Wm. Black, Wade H
Bogge, J. P. Glenn,. Jr., Almno D,
Chapman, Parker Brown and Franli
Smith.
Tbe occasion will be long remem
bered as most pleasant and enjoyable,
Ice-cream ar~d cake were served by
the hostess in her quiet, gracefu:
mainner.
Silver Wedding.
Mr'. and Mrs. L. E. Hopkinis, cele.
brated the 25th anniversary of their
marr iage Aug. 13.
At an early hour friends and re'a
tives of the bride andl groom of 22
years began to arrive at their homE
near Six Mile. Relatives from Green
vIlle, Anderson, Greer, Central and
Pickens were present. Mrs. D). 11.
Keimemore, aged 87, was one of the
guests.
A sumptuous dinner was served to
64 guests, old and 3oung. Some o:
the neighbors gave a nice watermelor
treat in the afternoon. A fter wvhich
some of the older people whiled away
the time by singing old-timne songs
they need to sing in days gonc by.
Late ia the afternoon the guesta
beogau leaving for their homes; th<
close of a d1ay'to be long, and pleas
antly remembered by all present.
Some were, heard to remark that
they hoped to attend the "golden"
wedding of this worthy couple.
They received a number of useful
presents.
The Brave at Home.
Trhe maid who binds her warrior's
< sash
With smile that well her pain dis.
,sembles,
The while beneath her drooping lash
One, starry tear-drop hangs .and
trembles. . .
Though heaven alone records the
tear,
And Fame shall never know her
story,
Her heart has shed a drop as deep
As e'er bedewed the field of gloty.
The wife who girds her husband's
. sword,
'Mid little ones who weep or
wonder,
And bravely speaks the cheering
word,
WI at though her heart be rent
asunder,
Doomed nightly in her dreams tc
hear
That bolts of deati around him
rattle,
Hath shed as sacred blood as e'er
Was poured upon the field oj
battle.
The mother who canceals her griel
While to her breast her son st
presses,
Then breathes a few brave words an<
brief,
Kissing the patriot brow sh
blesses,
With no one but her secret God
To know the pain that weigh
upon her,
Sheds holy blood as e'er the sod
Received on Freedom's field c
honor. -[T. R. Reed.
. Two Picturns.
An ok4 farmh)-e with meadowl
wide
And sweet the clover on each side
A bright eyed boy who looks fron
out
The door with woodbine wreathed
about
And wishes his one thought al
day:
"Oh,, if I could but fly away
Fron this dull spot the world tc
see,
How happy, h-appy, happy,
How happy I bhould be!"
Amid the city's constant din
A man who round the world hasi
beeni,
Who, mid the tumult and thi
throng,
18 thinking, thinking all day long
"Oh, could 'I only tread once mor4
The field-path to the farmhous4
door,
The old green meadow could I see
How happy, happy, happy,
How happy I should bel"
- Leader.
Sonnet of a Chorus Girl.
Sometimes an awful thought fliti
through my head;
What if, when we wvas married
him antd me
I woke up in the night and turnei
to see
Him by the lmght the pale moon dim.
ly shed,
An~d I would half forget that he hai
led'
Me to the altar, and I'd thinl
that he
Was somi, Iargs monkey that hai
Come (curlin' up beside me there ii
eel!
Geel i a e to think them kin'
of things;
His face ain't much to look at; but
he's kind -
And anyhow, who knows? The blood
of kings
Mkay trickle through his veins. I'll
be resigned, ,
And thinkin' of the gladness money
brings,
Do what I can to let love make
me blind.
- Chicago Herald.
To Unite Methodism of the World.
London, Aug. 16.-Methodists all
over the world will be interested in
the latest plan ot Mr. R. W. Perks,
M. P., to bind them in one universal
brotherhood. Interviewed concern
ing this churchly scheme, he said:
. "Every ten years the Methodists
hold an international congress. Our
next congress takes place three years
hence at Washington. By that time
it is my belief that my scheme will
already be accomplished. It will be
a great day for Methodism. I pre
di t, for the same year ou great hall
at Westminstar built upon the site of
the old Aquarium will be opened as
the world's headquarters of the
Methodist church.
"My proposition calls for the es
tubbshment of what might be called
a vast Freemasonry of Methodism at
least so far as the unive3rsal brother
hood features are onTorned. And
practically I propose that the church
should deal with emigratiou prob.
lems, the crisis of unemployment,
and the encouragement of thrift by a
3 world-wide Methodist organization.
Many of the things that I have sug.
gested have been received with grave
a and well considered approbation by
the leaders of our church. Our
brethren in Americi are enthu'iastic.
f Before next year it is my intention to
personally consult the views and
wishes of Methodists throughout the
entire world. I know that it is a
3 gigantic task but'the results will be
gigantic also."
Unknown Tongues at West Union.
For several weeks past a meeting
has been in progress at West Union
conducted by Jim Knox and Peter
Majors, both colored, which has had
a tendency to cause many negroes to
act in a way that has been annoying
to the citizens adjacent to the church.
These leaders claim to belong to
the sect regarded as "The Unknown
Tongue." They jabber and chat'e
and act in many other foolish ways,
and the judgment of- some who have
attended the meetings ia, that the
whole push have gone crazy.
They have gone so far in their
teachings as to leave the impressi n
upon the minda of these ignorant
creatures that they can raise the dea l
to life, claiming that they have been
ordered by the Lord to do so.
Jim Knox gave out the announce
ment last week that on Wednesday
night at nine o'clock he would by di
vine authority raise the body of Silas
Wright from the gr-av.., where it has
lain for the past seven or eight years.
Cons4 cuently much excitement and
interest prevailed amrong the negroes,
and long hbefore the appointed hour a
larje number of those whbo have been
attending the meeti-ngs, and also a
fewv white people whlo were anxious to
see wvhat wvould he done, met at the
grave yard.
A~t nine o'clock, .Jizr. Knox wvas at
'he grave of Silas Wright, where' he
began his mnanevres. We are infornli
ed that he began shaking two hand
kerchiefa over thet grave, back and
forth, then walked off a few steps,
saving, "The Lord is not ready for
him to rise yet." He then returned
lowers never to doubt, that he would
accomplish his work. He then began .
tearing down the head and foot
stones that had been placet there .d
mark the last resting place of SIlMas
Wright, when Charlie Wright, brothb'
er of the dead man, appeared oR the' j.
scene and put a stop to all the pro,
ceediugs.
W arrants have been issued for aeev
eral of the negroes connected with
the affair, and they will have to an
swer to Magistrate A. V:. Crisp on a
charge of dtstroyiug tombstones hall
grave yard.
This poceeding closed the meeting
and the citizens of West Union are
now enjoying that peaceful. ol.nob .
of wbich they have ben deprived.
Later-Nine of the negroes- for
whom warrants had been issued
charging them with mutilating tdmb
stones, were tried before Magistrate
Crisp yesterday, but the prosecution
failed to produce ,sufficient evidence
to convict and the case against them,
was dismissed. Mahaley Wright,
widow of the dead man who was to
have been resurrected, testified that
she placed 'the tombstonea-at the
grave, they were hers, and that she
was in favor of what was done there
on the night of August 7th.-Oconee
News.
Pointed Paragraphs,
The road to sucess has many-buy
ways.
A little present is often bpt an
other na-npe for a bribe.
The affection of too many wives is
of the cold storage brand.
Our idea of a loafer is a man who
rests before he gets tired.
It's easy to dress a profitable busi.
ness in the garb of respectability.
A blockhead isn't the only chap
wio celebrates his wooden wedding.
One opportunity is enough for the
man who knows how to take advani
tsige of it.
Too often a wife's yearning capac
ity is larger than the husband's earn
ing capacity
A fter a man gets to be about so
old all the romance has oozd out
of his system.
When a man's popularity begins
to ware lis neighbors usually get
b sy at d assist.
The woild is full of foolish people
who are unable to see things from
our poipt of view.
Time gets away. from an old man
almost as quickly as money gets
iiway from a young one.
Remember, young man, if you are
not satisfied with your job, the
chances are that the boss will not
r~fase to accept your resignation.
- [Chicago News.
In Memorlam.
Last Monday little Folger, the
young son of Mr. anid Mrs. Washing.
ton Chastain, of the Oolenoy section,
died of diphtheria. His death was
almost suddeni and was a great shock
to his parents he be'ng sick only
two d'iys. 'lHe was seven teen months
and eighteen days old. His remains
were laid to rest the day followinig his
death at the Oolenoy burying
around. lie was a sweet child and
loved b~y all
"Ar 'und his little gratve we linger
. Till the se(ttimng sun is~ low,
F eling all nr hlop( a hav.- perIished
With the flower we ch'erisheid so."
"W shall sleep but not fore'ver,
IThere w ill he ;m glorious dawn;
WeV/ shall mUeot to) part no, never,
.in tihe resur rect ion morn."
Sore Nipples and Chapped Hands

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