OCR Interpretation


The sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1906-1909, July 30, 1908, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218672/1908-07-30/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

'' ' Fr
~p I
Entered April 28, 19M~a P Ioe, O. 0..assoodO14,ae matter, under act of Oongress of March h,1879. ''
NORI~1 IOU 1AOLIVAI TIUIIDAT MUy, 8098 .liceI
Pickens-- R F D 4
Health- good and everybody
werene and happy.
Farmers about through layink
by, and are now rejoicing over
their year's work.
'anning fruit is now the or
der of the day.
Richard Edens, who has been
quite sick, Is convalescing.
Mrs. Dora Bowie, of Nim-.
mons, is spending'a week with
her grandmother, Mrs. Marga
ret Edens.
Several of the Oolenoy "fel
lors" attended the singing ati
.Mountain Grove last Sunday.
They report a fine time.
Prof. Geo. E. Boddiford, of
Georgia, is teaching the Oolenoy
school again, which makes the
fourth term. They surely like
hinm well.I
W. E. Edens,-Jr., is in the
northern markets buying fall'
and winter goods for S. B. Edens,
and when he returns his stock ,
will be coiplte in everything
for the fanner's wife.
A game of base-ball was
played last Saturday with al1
score of 25 to 7. Both teams
were from- the Oolenoy.
Health excellent in this neck
o' the woods.
The pepio of t'iese parts are,
about -done working till gather
ing time.
The Ambler school opened on
the 20th- with Miss Mary Leslied
as teacher, who is so kind that
everybody likes her. We wish
her success.
Some of your writers take
subjects, but I'll take no certain,
one, as there are so many for
one to write on.
We had been hearing of rob
beries down below aiq didn't
pay much attention, but they
visited Butler Jones' peach trees
the other night and holoed them-'
selves, and any one that will do
that will visit the corn-crib andi
meat-house.
Mr. and Mrs. Butler Jones vis
Ited S, H. Brown and wife last
week and report a pleasant trip.
Mr. an d Mrs. ijah Hayes
were the guest of i. and Nis.
JButler Jones hat Sunday.
Miss Margartet Holder spent'
last Sunday withb Mass Lillio!
Lynch. -
Miss Lillie LynchJ and her,
brother, De. ..apent onae night
Last week with 1M4iss Bessie Jones
and her biother, Leonard.
Hlal. ha! "D~atsy.." Yoh will
bave to get after me about1
writing se miuxoh about visiting,
:but that is aU thaere is to write
a'.out. So here goes.
Misses Bessie Jones and Ma-'
rinda Wataea -spent Sunday
gternoon wfrth Mi1sses Winnie,
{attie arid 2'oraH ayes, and had
cjuite a nice time.
-Wh .the; watter with all
-the co podents? Anyhow,'
-wake u~p and comH again. -
Daisy,' . $tveet Apple,"
'Quite a large crowd from this
3ection went upon Table Rock
last Friday, and report a go6d
time.
. F. Smith spent last Sunday
with the family of Butler Jones.
Every one who knows "Uncle
Ploster" loves him.
Miss Marinda Watson and
>rother, Leo, spent Saturday
night with their sister, Mrs.
Hattie Clement. I
John Jones, from the Easley
ide, spent one nightlast week
with his brother, J..B. Jones.
How many of the writers like
nusic? I have an organ, but
:an't play much. -
CRABAPPLE,
"The Hand of Esau."
When William H. Taft, Re
>ublican nominee for president,
went to Oyster Bay and submit
bed to. President Roosevelt for
)pproval or dis approval his
3peech of acceptance, he gave
,mphasis to the prediction of
nany that should he be elected
le would be subordinate. to the
will of Thoodore Roosevelt.
Why should President Roosevelt
be allowed the privilege of read- I
ing beforehand, for the purpose
if changing or revising, the
3peech which Mr. Taft has pre
pared and which will be one of
the most finportant declarations
..W~ampagn, uinlessit-is the
carrying out of an inderstand
lig that the present occupant of
Lhe White- House Is going to
,ake a firm hand in the admin
lstration of his successor, in the
ovent his party Is successful?
There are thousands of Re
publicans who want no more of
Roosevelt, and when they reflect
:eriously upon the significance
>f this recent Oyster Bay inci
lent, they will bolt at the idea
>f voting for a continuance of I
the Roosevelt administration by I
casting their ballots for Taft.
As pointed out by the Colum
bla State, "Taft was chosen by I
Roosevelt as his successor, and
was nominated by the Roosevelt
machine at the direction of
Roosevelt." Which is true, and
even those who were disposed to
wonder if they have not been
nistaken in the strength of the
man.
Of course, it was not an
nounced what was ~aken from
and added to the spee .h of Nom
inee Taft by the president; none
kmows how important a part
Pesident Roosevelt played after
all in the framing of that "most
imoortant utterance." Judge
Taf t's high "regard for the pres
ident's judgment" will mean I
something to the average Amer,'
ican from this-time on.
Is Taft free, or is he a sub
ordinate of Roosevelt? The Co
lumbia State sees in the whole
situation "The Hand of Esau."
-[Greenville Mews.
The Lackawanna Steel Co. I
has received a contract to fur
nish 7,000 tons of sheet steel -
piling for the federal govern
ment's $1,000,000 lock inBlc
Rock ship ca tal. The United'
States Steel corporation was a
bidder -for the contract. The
new lock will op~en navigation
through 6the Gznat Lakes to
Note ftom Mr. M. C. Long. I
PICKENS, July 27.
ED. JOURNAL:-PlOase allow 1
ne space ii ,your paper.to cor
cot an erroneous impression
hat has gotten out or being cir- o
ulated in Pickens county with
egard to what I said as to my F
>osition on compromising and
ol prossing cases if elected solic
tor in my remarks at the court- v
kouse last Wednesday. s
It is being circulated that I
aid if elected solicitor I would'&
kot prosecute cases brought
gainst any one for a family
ow, a church row or a school 9
ow. It is absolutely false, and v
C
>elow I will give in full the par
graph of my original speech, r
>repared J)y myself and made
on every stump before reaching
lokens, with reference to nol a
>rossing and compromising
d
ases, which is as follows:
"Some of my opponents have
een telling it all Eround the t
Ircuit that It they are electei 0
olicitor they will not nol prosse b
:ases, nor will they compromise 0
:ases. Gentlemen, if you elect
ne your solicitor I will rol prosse
ases and I will compromise
ases. I have lived in the court- e
iouses of this circuit for years, t
mnd I have seen the necessity of
loing both in many cases. It
osts the taxpayers of a county
;omething to run a court, and it1
s a solicitor's duty, when he in- I
resgates a cote and sees there,
z notbing l to nol .prosse it,
11d theteby gave the taxpaverp
n each and every county .al he
.an on court expenses, ahd .to Ir
Llso discourage litigation. If 1 t
ii elected solicitor there are t
hree cases I will never try, pro
rided I can get the partied to
cether and have them to make t
riends by settling their griev- I
mnces outside of court and to go 1i
iome in peace. They are a fai- k
ly row, a church row and a
(hool row. I think it is a solic
tor's duty to settle those cases
)ut of court, if he can do it by 11
iaving the parties to get to- I
rether and make friends. Bring
t family row into court and air
t, and you are liable to have to
-ry soie man for killing his
)rother or some other member
)f the family. Bring a church
'ow into court and air it, and in.
ihe future you may have to try
iome man for killing a deacon
>r for whipping a preacher.
Bring a school row into court
mid air it, and you-may have to
:ry sonic man for killing a teach- t
r -or for? 'whipping a trustee. C
3-entrlmen, these cases should
oe settled out of .conrt, if such
i thing be possible."
This 13 a correct report of my
remarks on the subiect at the'
ourthouse last Wednesday, and I.
[ refer any ;one who doubts the ~
:oirrectness of it to cither one or
ill of my opponents, or to any
me who is willing to give me:1
justice who heard what I did I
say. Yours very truly,
M. C. &pp
Candidate for Solicitor.
Notioe of Partnership
The undersigned hereby gives
notice that on the 25th day of,
July, 1908, they formed a part
nership as provided by Chapter
B9, Code of Laws of 1902, for the,
purpose of doing a general mner-I
cantile business in the town of*
Liberty, Pickens County, South
Carolina. Said partnership to
continue during the pleasure of
either or all, and to be conduct,
ed under the nanie and style of
R. C. Robinson & Company.
Respectfully
R. C. IO8N,
- T. N. HUN''hR,
30-dt J. F. W11A~a. 1
he Baplist Assembly at Greenville.
This is a meeting of workers
nd leaders in Baptist denomi
ational work, which convened
r the second time on the 20th
ist., lasting until the evening
f the 24th.
The assembly was held on the
'urman University grounds,
'here were 94 registered at Mon
igue dornitory, where they
rere pleasantly domiciled for a
nall amount. Prof. Geer had
barge of this part, and he
roved to be a charming host.
'he business meetings were in
udson Alumni hall, the pro
rammes being under the super
Ision of Mr. J. D. Moore, of
!olumbia, who is in the front
)nks on Sunday school work.
avery department of church
rork was discussed by many
ble soldiers of the cro3s, and
reat good and much benefit was
erived from the discussions.
Among the many good foa
Lires was the series of lectures
n the Baptist Young People's
[ovenient by Rev. Jos. Watts,
f Lexington, N. C. He is a
oung preacher of great talent
-a powerful and forceful speak
r-a blessing to his church and
imankind.
There were Drs. Frost of Nash
ille, C. C. Brown of Sumter,
troughton and Willingham of
tichniand, and many others,
whom to hear is a. rare priv
The assembly Is: orginized to
nieet each year for the purpose
efore stated, and it lis a good
hing.
If the people would attend'
hese meetings more they would
:eep- in closer touch with all
uies of church work. Then
nowledge would beget interest,
,nd thus our people would be
ome energetic, enthusiastic la
orers in the vineyard of the
,ord.
Pointed Paragraphs.
The man who sees no good in
thers is no good.
Many a woman who can swim
3 unable to get. in.
There is no hope for the man
vho has lost his self-respect.
It is harder to remember some
hings than it is not to forget
thers.
A man who hasn't a single
ad habit seldom amounts to
nch.
Something you get for noth
ng is usually worth just about
hat much.
Beware of a meek man or a
neek mule; it is the unexpected
*li'at happens.
Stop worrying about the sor
ows of yesterday and go after
he joys of to-day.
There is always some man
tround who is willing to second
my kind of a motion.
Money makes the mare go-or
:ome, or stay, according to the
vay it talks to the jockey.
If there is such a thing as a
erfect woman it must be one
wvho is able to conceal her im
erfections.-[Ch icago News.
If England doesn't give Ire
Land home rule soon there will
iot be enough Irish left7 there
to fill the offices. -
Tal. Rook.3
Hello! Mr. Editor. hMiVyou
-rom Table Rock Mdutain 6
el, where the breesei28
;hrough the pines aid
)oor traveler, where the
-ises early with his/peas
norning song, and the whip
>orwill whistles late in the
,vening zephyrs.
Many are coming up to join.'
is in enjoying nature's
nountain scenery, fishing Ida
mnting, Nearly 40 have
cuests of the hotel during th
ast 10 days, and over that nu
)er have come up on muntat
rips. And still they come. As
[write a paity of pretty girls
mnd stalwart youg men afe
aughing and singing with the
)irds. They are from Green
rille and Anderson, and chape
oned by Mr. and Mrs. Kay.
Another party was up last week
Erom Easley, in charge of Mrs.
Jreei, and another from Twelve
Nille.
Hang op to the back of a
tack and come up, Mr. Editor,
for everybody is comirg but
ather, and he Is hobbling on
bhe way.
The hotel is open. Chickens
in the yard, mutton on the
mountain, pork in the pen, milk
in the churn, butter on the ta
ble, and a smile on E. F. Keith's
face that would make * chicken
dodge.
Come up, Mr. Editor; it is fine,
and makes a baldhead,like me
apologize to the poet, and say:
Turn back, Father Time, with.
out delay,
And make me young just for
to-day. w. M. H.
Things of the Past.
That good old-fashioned Sunday
school
Is gone with all its joys,
Its timid-looking little girls
And hairy-legge'd boys;
The calicoes of long ago
Are changed for finer frocks,
Anl hairy legs are hidden nosy
In polka-dotted socks.
That good old-time religion, too,
You'll look for it in vain,
The kind that made the soul
rejoice
And eased the heart of pain
The kind thai made the wom0 i
shout
And made the men confess,
It passed away, with linen yat
And the old alpaca dress.
The good old songs they used to
sing,
I'd love to hear them yet,
The songs that made the
repent'
And made the eyelids wet;
The songs that rose until tli
church
From floor to eiling shook, j~
When everybody knew the tuni
And sang without a book.
They preach a different doc.'
trinle now
.In wordrthat love to dwell
Upon a complex paradise
And a scientific hell;
I do not say that they are wo
But Christian hopes we
higher
When heaven had its at
streets
And hell was fnll af mm

xml | txt