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The sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1906-1909, May 28, 1908, CENTRAL SECTION OF THE SENTINEL=JOURNAL., Image 1

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CENTRAL SEbTION OF
SENTINEl JOUR
Entered April 28, 190d at Pickens, 8. 0. as seooud class matter, under act of Congrees of Maroh 8, 1879.
VOL- XXXVL!CEUS, I I CARLNA, ?HRDY KAY. 20.1l
Central Section
This part of the paper will be
:a regular feature so long as it is
patronized by the merchants of
that enterprising town, and
everything pertaining to this
liart of the county vill go into
these columns.. Our only regret
Is that our regular reporter and
correspondents have not sent
any stuff to run this week; how
ever, we hope next week to be
full to the brim and running
over.
People of Central, help us to
fill a long-felt want for you that
.you could not otherwise fill ex
cept with a plant of -your own.
Come with us and we will do
you good.
LOCAL DEPARTMENT.
R. G. Gaines spent Sunday
-with his father-in-law, I. H.
Philpot, at Dacusville.
Central does not belies e in
boycotts, as is evidenced by the
ads. of our merchants in this
sheet.
Our schoo!s and churches are
in a flourishing condition; our
prayer meetings are well- at
tended.
The Central Roller Mill has
some fine flour on hand to sell
cheap, and offers you meal and
hulls at rockbottom prices.
The friends of C. G. Rowland
are urging him to be a candi
date for re-election as magis
trate. He has made an excel
lent officer.
James H. Gaines, the old re
liable, can be found every day
at his forge, from early morn
'till close of day, hard at work.
He is a grand old man and
smith.
Central needs several things
in the way of - improvements
that we will speak of in a later
issue. Right now, we want to
all pull to make this the best
town in upper Carolina.
Our mill is getting along
splendidly and t he operatives
are all well pleased with the
management. The goods made
by this mill finds ready sale-and
is much sought after by jobbers.
Our Wesleyan College is in a
florurishing condition. Our first
commencement will be held
right away, announcemnent of
which will be made in these,
columns this week, and, we
*want all who can *to attend.
We have here two nice little1
fancy groceries and restaurants
in connection, one on the East
s ide, run by W. T. Holcombe,
the other on the West side, run
by H. G. Powers. Both are do-j
ing a nice business.
Central hasn't the baseball
spirit thati it has had In former
years. Wake up, boys, put out
a fast team, go out after trophies
and load down your belts with
scalps. You have done the like,'
-you can do so again.
The People's Pharmacy has,
just opened up for business with
a new building, new. fixtures
and new drugs. It Is in charge
of co petent people and the pro-:
scripU n dotartment Is open at
night and Sundays. Read their
J. T. Gassaway left Saturda
for a short stay at Asheville.
Peopl of Six Mile, we have
good graded road from your se<
tion to-our town, the Maw bridg
is done, and there is no reaso
why you should not come her
to do your trading. We offe
you every inducement and ad
vantage to patronize us. W
appreciate your trade and ar
going after it, and if we don'
get it you'll simply outrun ue
Give our merchants a trial an
see how good they can serve you
.,We call your attention to th
page ad. of S. R. Kelley, one o
our merchant princes. He cai
ries everything you are look
ing for, and while he is doing
splendid -business he is conti
ually reaching out for more
We ask you to give him a shar
>f your patronage and can assur
you.of close prices, good good
und fair treatment. He han
lies two well-known sewing ma
3hines and has Colonel H. Bil
Iingsley In, charge of this depart
itent. His corps of clerks ar
polite, courteous and - affable
id will take pleasure in serv
tng you.
The Farmers Bank opened fo
business on 6th of Novembei
1906 with a capital stock of $25,
)00. It has an excellent corps <
officers and with H. J. McGc
as cashier and L. G. Gaines a
,assistant, is doing a nice bus
mess. It has patrons from a
>ver the county who are pushin
it along and who' find it a grea
-onvenience. It has added
Saving department; one dolla
;tarts an account, and many c
Aho young set are taking advar
;age of this to lay up somethin
-o begin housekeeping on. Se
heir ad in this issue and giv
Ahem a call, either to deposit c
borrow-in either event you Wi
be treated right.
Commencement Exercises.
The commencement exercise
begin Sunday morning with th
baccalaureate sermon in th
church by Rev. E. Teter, c
Sheridan, Ind., President of th
Wesleyan General ConferencE
In the evening, Rev. W. I
Thompson, prospective presider
of the college will preach.
Monday evening the PhIl
mathean Literary Society
Marion Lawrence, presiden
will hold a meeting at the chape
This will include music by tl1
W. M. B. D. Male Quartett<
Recitations by the Misses Myrt]
Dunwoody and Cora P. McGei
Blanf'ord Dixon and Matti
Johnson; an oration by Fre
Patterson on "The Value of Ir
ternational Arbitration," an
addresses by Professors Hat
cock and Lyle.
Tuesday morning the annul
address will be delivered by oru
of the visiting ministers..
Tuesday evening the last 8ti
(dents' Prayer Meeting for tla
school year will be held.
Wednesday evening a Mil
sionary program will be ret
dered. It will be in charge <
Miss Ina Gaines, and will cot
sist of recital ions, concert exe
cises by the primary student
music, both vocal and instrt
mental, addresses and papers.
Thursday morning the regt
lar commencement progami wI
bjjndeed etaanjeji
y delivered by Paul Clayton, Jesse
Butler and Fletcher Harrington.
The orations are as follows:
Salutatory-Mattie Lee Mere
e dith.
1 The Goal of Life--Ida McAl
e ister.
r The Gulf Stream of Thought
- -Beth Harrington.
e Science and Religion-Marvin
Lawrence.
t Spiritual Biology-E. L. Hen
derson.
The music for this occasion
will be furnished by Misses
Grace and Christine Clayton.
and the W. M. B. I. Ladies
f Chorus.
Mr. Harrington will, probably,
give a few words of a closing
address, as he severs his connec
tion with the school, and will
turn the authority over to the
new president. This address,
a however, will depend upon his'
physical condition.
We invite everybody that can
to attend these exercises.
Six Mile, .
Our section was visited by a
. fine rain last Sunday.
On the 19th inst., Miss Annie
r Simmons, a popular young lady
of Pickens, and Tom Durham,
- one of our promising young men,
were united in the happy bonds
e of wedlock at the home of the
s officiating minister, Rev. B. C.
Atkinson, at high noon. After
i the ceremony was over they left
g immediately for the home of the
,t groom's father, where a sump
a, tuous dinner awaited them.
r Congratulations are being ex
f tended to this happy couple by
- theirjnany friends and relatives
for a long and prosperous life.
Mrs. Hattie Parrott and her
e three little daughters,* of Old
r Pickens, spent Saturday and
1 Sunday at the home of her
father-in-law. R. E. Parrott, of
this vicinity.
Mr. and Mrs. I. D. Rice, of
Norris, were the guests of Nel
son Garrett and wife Sunday.
f C. R. Abercrombie visited rel
e atives in Oreer the latter part of
last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Euplhia.Coch
t ran, of near Pickens, visited the
latter's parents, Mr. and' Mrs.1
Jas. Durham, recently.1.
Mrs. Jane Hopkins anid son,
"Forrest, are spending this week
with relatives in Greenville.
hMiss Iha Bearden, of Oakway,
e recently visited Mrs. A. D.
~Mann, of this community.
e. Mr. and Mrs. Johnnio Roper.
d of Gap Hill, visited friends here
-Sunday. -
Mr. and Mrs. Manning Chap
man, of Liberty, are spending a
fortnight with relatives in this
evicinity.
IL. E. Hopkins spent a few
days wvith relatives in Greer last
eweek.
Miss Corrie Kennemur spent
* last week with relatives in this
-section, and returned to her
fhome, necar Central, Saturdayj
L- afternoon.
LMr. and Mrs. B. R. Parrott
,worshiped at Concord, Sunday.
A party of gypsies passed
.through our town last Thurs
11 day.
e Dr. Colonel 8m'h ksa
been in college at Nashville fo:
the past year, is spending his va
cation with his home folks, and i:
getting a great deal of practic<
in and around Six Mile.
Rev. B. C. ahd Will Atkinsor
attended services at Golden
Saturday night.
BLUEBELL.
Miss Lizzie Alexander, of thi
Stewart section, visited her sis
ter, Mrs. C. L. Willimon, on
(lay last week.
Hello, "Farmer Girl," I don'1
have to grieve about the wed.
ding-bells ringing. The top
buggy hasn't yet stopped com.
inng up the road.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mauldi'
spent a short time Friday in the
little town of Cateechee.
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Willimor
visited their daughter, Mrs. C.
M. Findley, of the Stewart sec
tion, who has been. very sick.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Smith, ol
the Keowee side, visited theii
munt, Mrs. Eliza Trotter, thi
week.
A large crowd was present al
Gap Hill, Sunday af ternoon, bu
the preacher failed to appear.
Several of the young people o
this section are expecting to at
tend the big May meeting a
Salem next Smday.
Health in our community i
good, and the farmers are a,
hard at work: I guess M. Maul
din thinks he is the smartes
man in the community. H
went all over his crop the firs
time with the lhoe, and starte<
over the second time with th<
plow.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Garret
visited at the home of Mrs. G.'
father, A. P. Alexander, of th<
Stewart section, Saturday an<
Sunday.
There will be an all-day sing
ing at Gap Hill, 31st inst. Th4
public cordially invited to at
tend. Bring song-books am
dinner. . Om RIDDLE.
Reducing Expenses.
The Seaboard high official:
met at Hamlet, N. C., last weel
to discuss the cutting down oi
operating expenses of that road
The Southern has been cuting
down expenses for severa
months. The large lumber comn
pan ies in the South are also cut
ting down expenses. They ar<
paying less for labor than the'
did last year. The whole coun
try was moving along at a gal
that could not last. Too muel
so-called prosperity led up to ex
travagant expenditures. Mei
launched large enterprises om
borrowed capital, which led hi
the direction of suspension anm
eventual bankruptcy. Thos<
who dealt in futures, that Is
gambled on fictitious values, be
came reckless. All provision
advanced along with the price o
labor.
People are talking about har<
times, when there Is as muel
money in the country as ther
was before the panic. Whati
the lesson for farmers and me)
who depend on their muscle fc
a living?
In the first place, lose no tim<
whatever may be your worn
and do not go in debt. Spen
ess than yeon make. naye na
e thing and be independent.
In the second place, wear last
summer's clothing, if you have
not the cash to buy a new outfit. K I
Patched and darned clothes-ar4
more respectable than debt and
bankruptcy with fine silks and
satins.
Let your food be simple,
cheap and healthful. What peo
ple put on them and in ther
has brought many a family te.
poverty.
Encourage and insist on thrift,
economy and the saving habit
in the family. Also encourage
the making habit amongst the
children so that they may learn
the value of money.
If you have anything to sell,
take the buyer's price if you
cannot get yours. Better to sell
what you do not need cheap,
than let it go to waste at home.
-[Carolina Spartan.
Mrs. Hetty Green "Splurging,"
"It is a pretty fine place all
right," said Mrs. Hetty Green
about her new quarters in the
Hotel Plaza, "but I have got
nothing to say against Hobo
ken,"
For Mrs. Hetty Green has
startled the world by taking
$15.00 per day apartiens at the
grand hostelrie. The world is
anazed for is it not this wonder
t ful woman of millions, said to
be the richest woman in the
s world, who has interested, a
I mazed, sometimes horrified the
public by her eccentricities of
t economy and her quaint, often
L niggardly ways.
t Mrs. Green breakfasts and
I dines at the hotel's expensive
restaurant, going as usual to
her business office in the Chem
ical National Bank, where she
has her luncheon.
Mrs. Green says that she likes
to dwell in i.narble halls, and,
although she had hoped it would
not become generally knowi
that she had begun to spend
money so fast, she had decided
she was entitled to the best $15
a day will buy at the Plaza.
Dressed in black, she sits at
nights upon an upholstered
divan in the reception room of
the hotel, idly looking into a
mirror that cost a lot of money
and as idly playing with a bit of
tapestry that cost a lot more
i money.
I She dines in the restaurant in
- the hotel, but so far she resisted
- an impulse to patronize any of
the long line of taxicabs that
wait in front of the entrance.
- The expenditure of 5 cents and
6 a judicious choice of transfers
1 carriesl0 Mrs. Green to her office
- in the Chemical National Bank
it each morning by street cars.
i When Mrs. Green saw there
was an automatic clock, an au
I tomatic heat regulator and a
' telephone in her apartments, she
,said: "It may be some comfort
- to know what time it is and it
may be pleasant to know how
f' hot or how cold it is, but I can
get along without that tele
I, phone. Just tell 'em downstah's
1 that Hetty Green hasn't any
a telephone."
s She refuses the, services of a
i clerk, maids, haliboys and tele
r phione operator on- her floor.
"I'm iihed to waiting on my
.self," she said. "I find I can
:, help myself about as well as
daoycnhlp mae....Au

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