Newspaper Page Text
Know and Some
jow About Our
-Born on 27th ult., to Mr. and
Mrs. J. I. Ashmore, of Pickens,
-Dr. Lawrence Roper will be
out of his office from July 4th
to the 9th inclusive.
-Sondlev Robinson is quite
sick at the home of his brother,
B. C. Robinson, in Pickens.
-Miss Ruth Ballenger, who
has been visiting her friend, Miss
Sadie Wilson, in Greenville, has
returned to her home in Pickens.
-The Post Office Department
has designated the Rocky Bot
tom post office as a domestic
money order office, effective Ju
-Mrs. J. D. Moore, of Pickens,
who has been suffering for some
time with rheumatism, is now
able to visit her relatives and
friends at Seneca.
-Thing are verv very, bull.
Every iinomnt of Sunshine is
used by the farmer and the
many lowering, cloudy, rainy
days has kept him from town,
hence there is no news in the
-Beginning July 1st, I will
make free delivery of ice to my
customers in quantities of 25
pounds, or over. Will always
handle nice line of meats and
can ma roi > delivery.
F. W. Whitn'ire.
-The Southern Railway an
nounces round trip excursion
rates between all points for the
Fourth of Jnly Celebration.
- Tuly 2, 3, 4 and
* ts of Southern
pects to begin a series of meet
ings at Cateechee the first Sun
day in July. Rev. W. M. Wal
ker of near Central will assist
him in the meeting. It is hoped
that they may have the hearty
cooperation of the people in
attendence and prayer, for a good
-The Pickens Co. Farmers
Union, will meet at Pickens C.
H. Monday, July 5th at 10:30
a. m. All Local Unions request
ed. to be duly represented, as
business of importance wvill
ci- Clhtp for cohsideration, so re
mmber the (lay and date and
be on hand in due time. John
r T. Boggs, Sec.
-Bolt & Co. have stocked up
on a nice line of box writing pa
per, which is a beauty. This
line is lieen finish, is put up in
a nice box in pound lots and
there is three quires to the pound,
and all for the very small sum
of 25c per box. This is the
cheapest paper to be gotton any
where. Envelopes to match.
-B. F. McElreat.h, who dis
appear~ed from Seneca about
Christmas without saying any
thing about where he was going,
and who was mourned as dead
and his estate disposed of by re
latives, turned up Tuesdlay, hale
and hearty-. lie has not made
any public explanation of his
absence. but he is apnarantly in
splendid shape inl every way.
-Mrs. M. F. Hester. a teacher
in the Pickens Baptist Sunday
School, is giving her (class a muost
deliLlhtful outing and picnic to
d1( Phara;~Tv), out at the pow
Ivy Water, Light
Co. The young
v a pleasant day of
1-. knows how to
;ie Mae Parsons, a
1 beautiful young
lady, of Liberty, is on a visit to
Miss Thelma O'Dell, of Rome,
Ga., a daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Julius S. O'Dell, former citizens
of Liberty. The many friends
in this county of Mr. O'Dell will
be pleased to know that he is
pleasantly situatedl and accum
ulating his share of this world's
goods and that Father Time is
dealing kindly and gently with
--Mr. S. Walter Craig, who
for some time past has been with
the H.-B.-M. Co., in Pickens,
left Wednesday for Seneca,
where he goes to accept a posi
tion with R. Anderson. Walter
is a fine salesman and a good
fellow, and will no doubt, prove
"a pearl of great price" to his
present employer. His many
friends in Pickens are sorry he
-Albert Byrd, colored, living
on the Liberty road, reports the
first cotton bloom of the season,
one on June 30th. Since the
above was handed in, a letter
was received from Sam Simpson,
of Liberty R. 3, containing a
cotton bloom which he found in
his field on June 29th. Sam
writes that he has his crop clean
and in good fix.
-Messrs, J. F. Harris, J. E.
Parsons, B. T. McDaniel, J. W.
Swittenburg, W. E. Stephens,
accompanied by their better
halves (and some of them carry
ing some of their progeny) leaves
this morning for a ten-days
overland trip through Western
North Carolina. John Harris
known the mountains like a
book and he will delight in pilot
ing the crowd to the finest scen
ery, best places to fish and cool
est places to sleep, as well as to
the steepest places to climb and
the nicest places to get a good
square meal. May they have
pleasant weather and a pleasant
-Mr. T. 0. Jameson, a pros-,
perous farmer, of the Easley
side of the county, was struck,
last Friday morning. by a fast
freight train at the Kelly cross
in-, just below Easley, and se
verely injured. His wagon was
torn up and one mule so badly
hurt that it had to be killed, the
>ther mule, though, was hardly
scratched. Mr. J. had his arm
broken in two places, his scull
crushed and was otherwise ter
ribly skinned and bruised up.
Irain No. 42, local morning pas
senger, picked him up and car
ced him to Greenville where he
was placed in the care of Dr.
Eare, the railroad's physician.
From last accounts Mr. Jame
son was getting along nicely
and hopes were entertained for
is ultimate recovery.
-A dispatch from Walhalla
says t.hat Sheriff Kay has receiv
d a telegram from Alliance,
hio, saying that S. L. Richard
son wvas under arrest there and
would return without requisition
papers. He is wanted on a
charge of obtaining money from
J. J. Rankin under false pre
tense. After his disch rage from
the Lexington jail, he was never
publicly seen around Walhalla,
though his family resides there,
but it is rumored that he came
near there. Report has it that
his two girls, children by his
former wife, were to be given to
his father, but they disappeared
from home a few days ago, and
it now turns out that the chil
dren were with him when he
was arrested. Richardson was
travelling under the name of
Jas. L. Bynum. Rumor has it
that other sensations are likely
to follow his return to Oconee.
Miss Elinor Knight's music
class gave a recital last Friday
night in the school auditorium.
The various scholars all acqu it
ted themselves handsomiely,
showing that they have been
Little Miss Ruth Parsons,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. F.
Parsons, of Pickens, won the
gold medal for the most marked
advancenent during the session.
Space forbids our going into
further details of the entertain
ment., but all of the scholors ac
quitted themselves handsomely
ar a1 were highly complimented
by Hon. J. E. Boggs, who made
a short talk, but a happy hit,
upon presenting the medal to
Below we give the entire pro
gramn as it was rendered:
Piano Trio: Essie Freeman,
Ralda Sheriff and Marie Free
Violin Duet: Ralph Parsons,
Oliver Boggs and Ruth Par
Piano solo: Yule-Tide Bells:
Violin Solo: Dorothy March;
Esssie Freeman and Janet Bolt.
Violin Solo: Waltz: In the
Cloisters; Oliver Boggs.
Piano Duet: Alexander
March; Lois and Susie Hester.
Violin Solo: Hunting Song;
Piano Solo: Bells; Ralda
Selection: Mr. B, F. Parsons,
Ralph Parson and Ruth Parsons.
Piano Solo: Murmuring
Brook; Janet Bolt.
Violin Solo: Waltz: Love's
Deamland: Oliver Boggs.
Piano Solo: Polka No. 1,
Harlaquin No. 2: Ruth Par
Violin and Piano Duet: Lit
tle Helpers; Blanch Laboon
and Ralph Parsons.
Piano Trio: Meda Boggs,
Ruth Parsons. Janet Bolt.
Song: Oliver Boggs and Es
Violin Solo: Waltz; Ralph
Piano Solo: Bird Song;
Piano Solo: Rosa Talley.
Piano Solo: Soldier's March;
violin Duet: Constra Dance;
lalph Parsons, Essie Freeman
md Mr. B. F. Parsons.
Piano Solo: March; Janet
violin Trio: Essie Freeman,
alph Parsons and Oliver
Home Sweet Home: Essie
reenian, Oliver Boggs and
Dedication Of Griffin Church.
The following program has
>een arranged for the dedicatory
;ervices of Griffin Baptist
Jhurch the second Sunday in
Begin at 10.30 A. M. with de
-otional services by the pastor,
Rev. W. J. Foster, who will
dso preside over the other
;ervices of the (lay.
10.45 A. M. Welcome ad
Iress by A. E. Howard.
11.05 A. M. To respond to
he welcome address,. M. L.
11.25 A. M. Historical sketch
>f the church by Rev. B. Hol
11.45 A. M. Dedicatory ser
non by Dr. Henry Miller of
reenville, S. C.
12.45 M. Dinner.
2.00 P. M. Reassemble.
The afternoon will be devoted
: addresses and talks by the
me comers. It is desired that
Ull who have ever been mem
ers of this church should at
end on this occassion and add
o the pleasure of it.
Beside talks of the home comn
rs, addresses of 20 minutes each
vill be made by Rev. E. J. Mul-'
inax, Rev. B. E. Grandy, J. T.
Taylor, and C. E. Robinson.
The members of Griffin church
especially invite all members and
Eormer members of this church
to attend these services, also all
lovers of music with song books,
and everybody bring dinner.
A warm, hearty welcome
awaits each and all.
S. H. Brown.
Last Saturday evening Wil
lie Grady, a former resident of
the county, was seen on our
streets shaking hands with his
friends, -but it was thought, as
he had relatives in the town, he
was just on a visit to them. On
Monday morning the importance
of his visit was made known
when a few of his friends were
asked to attend his marriage, to
Miss Mae Robinson, which hap
py event took place at 10 a. in.,
at the residence of B. C. Robin
son, brother of the bride. Rev.
N. G. Ballenger united this hap
py couple in the holy bonds of
matrimony and they left for
their future home in Norfolk,
Va., amid the congratulations
of their many friends.
On Wednesday morning a con
sieCrable st irrinrg about and1
whisperings among our people.
developed the fact that there was
something in the wind, and
when Rev. D). D. Lander passed
down Pendleton avenue and
Earle Lewis and his best man
were seen hikin g in the same di
recton it daw ned upon all that
a arria~ s was on the tapis.
Further nosi ng aro und elicited
the information that at 10 a m.
Miss Eliza, the beautiful and ac
complished daughter of Ex-Sher
For Coughs and Colds
Troubled with a cough? A hard cold, bronchitis, or some
chronic lung trouble? There is a medicine made for just
these cases-Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. Your doctor knows
all about it. Ask him what he thinks of it. No medicine
can ever take the place of your doctor. Keep in close
touch with him, consult him frequently, trust him fully.
No alcohol in this cough medicine. J. C. Aer Co.,Lowe11,Mass.
Ayer's Pills. Sugar-coated. All vegetable. Act directly on the liver. Gently laxa
ive. Dose, only one pill. Sold for nearly sixty years. Ask your doctor about them.
New, Fresh, Crisp
I have spared no means in securing for this Spring's bus
iness the newest and freshest goods that could be found, and
at the lowest prices such goods can be sold for.
Our goods and prices are such as to give us a SPECIAL
SALE all the time. We do not have to try to fool the people
into "Special Sales" My 20 years business reputation justi
fies me in saying that you get what you buy and what we
promise, when you buy from us.
AS TO OUR GOODS: We have almost anything in
stock that the average buyer of dry goods may need, but es
pecially do we call attention to white goods. We have a
grand assortment of these goods in plain and fancy, ranging
in prices io, 15, 25, 35 and 5oc. the yard.
OUR COLORED WASH GOODS are equal to any
seasons offering we have ever shown. A great showing of
both Men's and Ladies Under Vests await you here, also
Nen's and Ladies Neckwear and Hosiery, plain and fancy no
tions and head ornaments of all kinds.
NOW FOR THE STAPLES. The best shirting, cali
coes for 5c. ' The best aud heaviest 36 inch wide sheeting
that can be sold for 5c. Cotton Checks and Ginghams at 5c.
Remembe me when you want good shoes at low prices.
A. K. PARK,
West End. Green7ville, &- O
Robert Earle Lewis of Easley, well.
were happily married at the 2nd That we extend to her
home of the bride's father in children our sympathy and love.
South Pickens. The happy 3rd That a page in our record
young couple immediately left book be dedicated to her memory
for a trip to North Carolina, af- and a copy of these resolutions
ter which they will be at home be given her children.
at Easley. The happy young [Baptist Courier please copy.]
ouple have the congratulations
f their many friends for a long, NOMLSHLOFUIC
appy, useful and prosperous Anomlshlofuicwl
lifok be ughtate Poater reor
1909 an cooftnuin frtermios
Wel Ihav benher alon o telgve e ida.
tim,ut as Fidaeenig, .Bapis Corignr plese co.]
whisey. hav drak al my A normal school of music will
ife.btnvrdun nuht be taught at Croater'as Crek
Wel,Ihe beeniner abv on tiungo tr ftev
imel but Ols daridayN evening,Sec
nineeag, I got the drunksta
cotr ovr iand o words astl aly .C
ashey fIhaer drank Now Imy eiin osuyh ho
nwant me o toe ay ntigryo ui where I was b
avl.Bout so Ih evnwnt anytuhtiovesmlctysol
nentiond, Igt If drunk eve atedo,orbh,ftes
fotr rindi othebods, els willsho
haes o tel itecuseog ont MI.~3 ,Picpl
Bont Iwilltel you symanthingLbryS.C
The ho owe it. on accunt NoiverSizr
ame i to sell tese acconts. nenlRvneSrie
settle with199,andcotinin for a salpr Pke'S. .Jue9term909
if yu dnt ant he x- otwcelvserb gienays. h flw
sol. Sme f hes pepleinickn ouny.S. . frLilaty, n S.fC
be4tugh R. Cs..s, Roadtis claimin
coud ay f he wold It tedamms. t.N filener.e Colec.o'
be much crdittothe ofieiin thit sday the there
won't ~ ~ ~ r of musie heei will be fretdt h
to av thiraccunssldforUtedghtat One simpicit shulad
fout()en d ose ocrn boh,s ofthese
Old . D More.JO. W Iams Prncipal
But __I_will_tell_you something.r Di~.
Resoutins f Repec.L ibert, S. C.
Atos ah conferene of GricounNoiefSizr
[aptgisto hurc thes acouwntS rIntrna 1evnu10rv0e
rtesoliuction er aopedot tme itrc ofsuhcaoia
Wf he res nOur Haettly Poaneuyh-lctrsoe
erttle 1ith oefo May1 smaw pe Pikn,(7. Jn 9h99
hasur of having our aednt and th 9hdyo,ue.99 tPces
muchickenedountster CMrs.rAnnietion o
med. mbe of Griffi Bpol eti on35 .S.U.tatiscamn
cudcpa f ter and. er thg aemutfo-onnteColco'
will'linerln mupon usdi all thmoS rth e aewil orfetdt h
wao havtre thiiaonts psso nitdSatsgn ronmul an
heoutos of herspety.
bet codferen ofu apriatf lermein~ in
herptistdChrc ve foleloity.ur Blood Pml.
reslu itinsr amopte whic she Srfl.ihuut
Thereanas our wHavenly he Ft - -$.0prbtl
fit tendeo rly ute by anhe
hands deathith ralms andllunx ,
mebrof God." i Btit
hreforeb it esolvd. hergo
1st Twyha at del shdpore that P, SC
w llolns e long s uit h u sll. toShe ______r_______
geniofHmeh plesuet allviting
"Work for yourselt anwi a woiti--and most men follow that creed,
or try to -
But none of them can put forth their best efforts when they are
"half-sick." "feeling bad." or 'out of sorts." These kind of people
need to come to our store and-get a course of treatment that will make
them equal to working for two women
Our drugs are the freshest and purest that money can buy and the
greatest of care and attention Is given our prescription work and the
minutest details are carefully gone into.
People who WANT THE BEST are patrons of
BOLT & CO.'s
THE "FIXIT" SHOP!
R. E. GOODWIN, Prop'r.
n Rear of Freeman Building. Pickens, S. C.
See us for bargains in Bicycles and Sundries.
Patching Cement, 2 tubes for 15c.
Good Single Tube Tires, per pair $3-75
No. i Inner Tubes, each $1.25
Bicycle Spokes, per dozen, 25C.
Good Bicycles, from $10.00 up
All kinds of Repair Work done on Short Notice and at
Sewing Machines Repaired and made as good as new, at
one-fifth the cost of a new machine.
Full line of Sewing Machine Needles to fit any name or
make of machine. Also belting, oil and attachments,
R. E. GOODWIN,
AT THE "FIXIT' SHOP. PICKENS. S C
o WE DON'T CUT THE PRICE!1
# The extra care and attention we put into the manu
0 fscture of our products-such as buying purest and
# best flavors and mixing the extracts, the buying of
0 good bottles and the seeing to their being clean (each
and every oue of our bottles is washed, rinsed and
$ sterilized by hand,) the extra, but necessary time and$
4 trouble to keep a clean place aud furnish a pure drink,*
*is why we maintain the price on our drinks that we do
$ We could mix our drinks and bottle in a slip-shod $
* way and sell to you cheaper, but we ain't going to do *
*it. Another thing:
$ ONE PRICE TO ALL $
* is our motto. The man in Pickens pays the same
*price for our goods that the man in Central or Pump- (
* kintown does. We don't cut the price to any one, and *
# we don't sell cheaper away from home than we do at *
Shome. Another thing: we never misrepresent any-*
* thing to make a sale.
* When you buy and drink our goods you are getting$
$as pure as can be made and at the same price the other
* man paid. No cut prices in our business.
PICKENS BOTTLING WORKS,
p R. L. Davis, Prop'r. ; : Pickens, S. C. *
CITY PRES$SING CLUB!
Will do your
DYING, PRESSING AND CLEANING
in a first-class manner and guarantee satisfaction,
Dry Clea'ning Suits 50c, to 60e.
Pressing Suits 40c.
All other work in proportion. We do Repairing. Special
rices made on Washing and Dying Suits.
utrSpecial prices to Clubsi emnbers.
B. J. G ARVIN,
Over Jennings' Store. Manager. Pickens, S. C.
We overbought in Men's Oxfords and to sell them quick
ve have cut the profit to near zero
i Lot Fancy Tfans $4.00 values at $9
I lot Patent Leathers and Gun Metals, good shapes thvty
mnd styles. Worth $3.50 and $4.0o. Specials at
A good low price will be made you on our line 0:
and ehildren's slippers.
We have just received a bunch of bargains in StapleAf
Dry Goods. For instance Sheeting at, per yard,
and other things-'eqnally as low,
Nunnalley's Engineer Over alls
Plenty of fine Wash Shirts in all colors and styles,
t equally low price.
When you are in town call around and let us show you
iow we can save you money on what you have to buy.
Yours for a Square Deal.
W. E. FREEMAN & CO.
"At the Ol1d Stand."..