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The sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1906-1909, November 28, 1907, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218672/1907-11-28/ed-1/seq-4/

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Pickens Sentinel-Joural
The Sentinel-Journal Oompany.
TUOMnsoN & RIoirEr. Pnois.
J. L. 0. -riii)MI'soN, EDITR.
Bubscription $1.00 Per Annum.
Advertising Rutes Reasonable.
Eutered at PMokens Fustofice sa Second Olauls
Mail Matter
Every owner of national bank
stock is liable in cape of failure ror
double the amount of his boktings.
The Klondike output for 1906 was
$5,597,942, making a total since the
discovery of the gold field up to
The only kind of business that we
can think of that doi't need adver
tising is that of being good. hat
talks for itself.
In Russia they have eighty-six
general bholida3s in a year, which
gives them that rimny chaices to
blow up their generals.
In 1900, when the census was
taken, the Uuited States bad a little
more than 3,500 centenarians, or one
for every 20,000 inhbditants.
To protect ai invention all over the
world it is necessary to take out six
ty-four different patents in as many
different countries, the eitimated cost
of which in $2,500.
We often hear womien criticised for
their qner wat 's of doing thiings
But we rise to call attutioni to the
queer was'u1 mauiv good men hiavo ol
not doing things.
The country pays tho Preideal
$50,000 a year to eiforce the laws
The Standard Oil Co., charged witI
law breaking, bs rttained a lawye
to defend it at $150,000 a year --thre,
times the salury of the Presideal
The Standurd, however, is not ture
times ?is powerful or wealthy as t4
Paper wiil be mado froin tLe busi
of sweet corn ty a mnufacturin
company incoirporuted at Vinton, La
wAith an l auth~lorlzed capIitall of $100,
000. Careful experiments have beei
comJIiui1 withi t he biusus eud it hmt
been found that pulp made froui
them will produce paper of the
strongest fibre.
The business interest andi~ growtl
of more towns are checked andl~ in
jured for want of confidence on the
part oIf business men and the lack o'
publbc spirit generally, than fromx
opposition of neighboring towns and
adverse surroundings. It is the gel
up and get there spirit th~at needs
arousing to start many a town,
With a prophetic look forwvard,
James .J. Hill sayc.: "By the year o1
1925 there will to in the United
States 125,000,000 people, and by
the middle of this century, within the
lifetime of thousands now living, our1
population will be more than 200,
000,000. Where are these people to.
find pronitable occupation? How arei
thiey to obtain the necessaries of
of life?"
bR. f1OR TOW5
i'likens, 241d Aluday'sA,
-.00 Id)oper's (un 2d TulCAed y'sA,
six Mtile 2u1 Thulirsdays,
libe'rty ul Mat urda~ys,
()f each(1 11u(1nth, luee'it hhn ait any of these plline,
y2 p. Ilu.
Writo at once nn learn why we ece becst
positilonsnad best. salarles for our graduates.
The Gatherer.
The Coming3 and Goings of People
Same you k'iow, smo you don't.
Mr. and Mrs. .1. F. BikniRter, of
Liberty, were the guests of. Mrs.
Florrie Griffin on Sunday.
Court Stenographer, M. C', L'ng,
of Anderson. wits in Pickens Sunday.
Mrs. J. C. .Jennings his returned
from a pleasant visit to br son Jesse
who lives in Columbia.
Dr. and Mrs. J. L Bolt were called
to Anderson county on Saturday on
account of the sudden illness of the
latter's father, Mr. Jolly Pool. Li.
ter a telegram.:nnounced the death
of Mr Pool.
Miss Helen Boggs has returned
from a pleasait visit to relatives and
friends in Coludnuia.
Dr. and Mrs. Strickland, of West.
minster, visited the family of Mrs.
lanet Earle last week.
W. H. Chas.talu bs returned from
a two mouth's trip through the Bue
Ridge mountains inspecting timber.
Architect Joe Huntley Casey of
Auderson was the guest of Mrs Evie
Thorley on Wedneiday.
Dr. L. 0, Mauldii, of Greenville,
was in Pickens qiS6i'lday on profes.
ei util duty.
D'r Willie J. B.lt was ordained a
deacon of the Pickens Baptist church
on Sabbath morninug The ordination
was very impressive on account of the
extreme youth of the candidate con
trasted with the age of the deacons
giouped about hins.
Special exercises were conducted at
the Piekene Grwdetd school on Friday
mouruing at whicb Rev. D. D Jones
a-d ressed tie children after which
Rev. B. Holder, uade 'ppropriate re
marks to the pIpils and visiturs.
T. D. Harri.s has sold his stock of
general meichatidise to B. P. Martin
ol Easley.
A number of young people muet on
Friday afternoon at the residence of
Rev. J. M. Ste-vart, and orgauizel a
society called Willng Workers with
th1 following offieerr: Patte Majtor
President, Lillian Bolt Vice-Presi
dent, Giaco Prince 8ec. and Treaf
Phe object of the society is to do
miss ion work among the poor of thE
Miss Esizabeth White. the trained
nur~se who had charge of the case of
.\rs A John Boggs returned; to heri
homei in G*ree'nville ou5 M.)ndaiy.
Miss AlIo Hill), of Walhla,'is the
guest of her little Cousin Esisie Fred.
Mrs. R. A. L incaster, of Celumbia,
and Mrs. M. A. llollingsworth of
E-isley, were the guests of Mrs. T. J.
Mauldin on Monday.
Misses Josir. Chastain and Patle
Major visited the family of Mason
Looper on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. 3. B. Hill of Wal
balla visitel their coueins Mesdames
J. L. TIhornley and Amanda Free.
hmn last week.
Miss Eva Earle, accompanied by
her friend, Miss Grace Charles, will
spend Thanksgiving with us.
The large windows of Craig Bro's
store are filled with new and beauti
ful goods for the Christmas trado.
Misses Lucia and Marie Eolger
entertainedl a number of their friends
at. a card party on Thursday evening.
V.iss Cassie Bolt is visiting rela
tivest and friends in Anderson.
Misses Ary and Ida Prico visiled
in Pickens on Tuesday.
A. Brandon Taylor, who gradu
ated labt sear at Clemson College,
tk kilng a course in civil engineering,
and has sinco that time been at Rock
1Hill has located at Pickens and will
go~ into business lbore.
Douglas Yongue is clerking for D.
B. Cooper during the busy season.
D. B. Cooper's store looks as if it
T40 LateSt P1
This Plow has the latest imp
It is made by B. F. AVERY
manufacturers in the world-at il
-Everywhere the talk is abou
paration of the soil. This is the
J. D. Moore's Here Yet
A lot of neople have ups and downs.
But mine have alway been down,
Sometimes I'm glad, sometimes I'm
said, but long to tell my story when we
battlewhangeri through this vain world.
I am in the market for Beef, Sheep,
Pork and Mutton. Sell a heap of meat,
and always like to sell to those who
want to buy of me, br't dlon't want to
sell to those who dlon't want to buy of
mie. because there are enough that trade
wvith me to take all that I can get.
I still buy hides green or dried. I buy
anything you got, always wvant some
thing but can't telb what. So come and
see how it will be when you buy your
meat from me. And remember the old
meat market Moore as in days of yore.
'Thle oka..gieat iparket,
CiTATION. coats
County of Pickens,
By J. B. Newbery, Probate Judge: No
W H1E RE AS, 3. 0. W y a t ersy
VYmade suit to me to grant him
letters of Administration of the estate such
and effects of 3. E. Wyatt,
Theso are therefore to cite and admon- ens ti
ish all1 and singular the kindred and mark
creditora of the said J. E. Wyatt
decease1, that they be nnd appear before of an'
me, in the Court of Probate to be held.
at Pickons on the 12th day of Dec. next, prIce.
after publicatton hereof, at 11 o'clock in
thej forenoon, to showv cause, if any they
have, why the said Administration
should not b)e granted.
Given under my hand thia, the 26th -
(lay of Nov., Anno Domini 1907.
J. 13. NawnsuY, [Sealj
J. P. P. (1.
For Sale.
ONE FARMI, 1 1-2 miles north of
Liberty. Good house and out buildings.
Fine pasture.fl
One Milk cow, and two hecifdes. One
mule. One two-horse wagon and one one
horse wagon, one buggy, plow tools,jV
corn and fodder, hogs and some houno
bold stuff.
T1he above will be sold to the highest
bidder on December 14th.
eulile DII
rofluctloo 1 i
1W iuIln.
'rovements and is fully guara
& SONS., one of the oldest
82 years.
t good plowing, thorough bre
plow you need for such w
& nAUI
is is the time of year for yot
s as Lap Robes, Umbrellas,
,Comforts, and Blankets.
r any of the above we can shi
w is a good time to sell all tl:
>u have to spare this year. I1
demand. You make a mista
11 Christmas expecting a g
et at that time of year is ah~
'kind are hard to dispose
R espee
One-Prine C
nteed to do the work.
and most reliable plow a
aking, the right pre
:>rk. Try one at NO
I to consider buying such
Fascinators, . Shawls, Over
>w you some good values.
.e chickens, hens and roost
,ater on they will not be in
ke by keeping your chick
>od price for them. The
vays glutted and chickens
>f at anything like a fair
a~sh Store

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