Newspaper Page Text
PIO NS SENTINEL.
Reid noti e in another column from
the tovnI t;,oncil.
C"OnU1 in up all along the line, but
downi iA Ohe portm.
The. (r- strawberries since the
fr-:.t1, na t heir appearance last Sab
. sue e 'bargains in real estate
art goin i, be lost in Pickens during
- tb rfA tPw days.
"Vuiiy.anrl buy," as the negro said,
"a )og w, your short staple cotton
pa!h Can gO, credit.
t Kllny was before Capt.
Th, b L Monday, on a charge
of ret i. He was discharged.
.r muoun Looper made up his
las . haint Monday evening, and
commence next Monday.
... .'ureton is out again after
- ab, n ':onth's sickness, during
wi:ch wzne he was confined to his
who believes that brevity
it . f wit, writes: "Don't eat
staw Q c obers. They'll W up."
. " 'lin was delighted with
hi rminigham and he utiliz.
ed don to visit some of his
1% nnemore Is soon to start
U1 ment distillery and Mr.
J. .s expected to bo his
at 'ud gauger.
, ev. J. E. Foster, met
hi - ent at Sscona last Sab
ba -eached an interesting
se .ood sized congregation.
get in your notices for
pu i i , TnEs SE NTINEL. not later
th. and changes for adver.
tis later than the Saturday
on, W. 0. Brainlett and
J. rth have been appointed
by council as a board of
at due Pickens real estate
Av 3d, at Pelzer, Samuel
Ja -' iiss Mattie Gaines, Rev.
C. officiating. The happy
yol .ecei-ved congratulations
fro iy friends.
f the citizens of Liberty
ant d all pertsons interested
in ug an oil mill at that
phi I to meet there at U)
a. Utesday the 16th inst.
be a basket picnic and
u er: 1 affair at Twelve Mile
Cat , on Saturday before the
thir b h ill this month, and the
youn- the Ridge are antici
wvill a h ~~tb hrha
reqi' tn ocnutaot
4 T........ ke,'of Paelham, is.C.,
a co'. .,the Bait chui~rhial
Aidird abbanthrand coat
of ti.'tie members. arTe cal
U O. -'.DvsJ V
-v ifaState haso issued.
las .co the uloyndhtil
an tille.n The itallstc
of g ' is 1,000. inThe or
fips .>. wre Wiundinson.
Jent1 . . Cox madillrai
.aS. mgA .1119( thet oteno his
ahn' st ~v ill adree gafonsor
.and t - 4royed, anderlastab-d
ofbah wer e gound ato ehe
hiea . Adf h stmi h va
Son. i 'itehd jto then hisr
and . rtime all was in ashes.
slossperhaps more. The
engir damnaged1, with 80111
rapai .. ood service.
Pr' m1.i Looper had a good
class ai tb tist church last Sab
bath ,adfrihd oe
, fine ,mm ~ 'eyug )00o
i' Pick a Ooprtnt f n
jovinj iso inigsho
taugl *'H ere h r
in01' -: ormal schools of Mr.
A. J. ' , of Dalton, Ga., who
- has a '~.'atation in the South as
a ma. ' ~ rch music.
Co .. w(-:th, Harry H-arris
and Lihae Smith last Saturday
trandEre a'ir fino drove of colts
from. (1'T wl -e Milo farm to the
green )V 'Ii on the Gilstrap place,
and put mi'~ uder the care of L. E.
Hlunnut whi., las made a fine repn.
fntion 4' !1 n'al manager of this
valualY a f.al'rm. Stock raising is
a goc I wa I .r the farmer at this
time; iii' -: - tes diversified crops,
and nudosi2 9:' - day pay a dividend.
.4Word Ion 'u > Pickens that there
is a *i 4 small-pox in Ceuntral,
an era-'o.r a the R. & D. Dr.
Folger '' a as saying it was
certait ' ; - '. no case. A. WV. Fol
ger, v~h I ' ''g Central Saturday,
says ht hie ' ' 'thing of small pox
being th-., onl a man wvith some
bad Imh uL'a bionp'- on his face, was
.' of having the disease,
it" hi was a stout, healthy
b Li iim', afrd was going about
oiL' i' travelled the Pickens
udl~ i will remember tihe
Iu th just north of Ab,
b1 m 'l at the Young place.
n-was incurable. But
aand Isaac N. Miller
.~Uby sti-aightening the
~ht bridge eight or ten
a-inch and a pretty free
- It is now on the
a ba u u tihe other part of the
long Ii' and has been, appropriate
ly duh~ta the Mauldin and Miller
11. Eugene Alexander, of TuK SETI
Nan, ban been visiting friends and
relatives in Charleston for the past
There were several sbowers of
small hail stones in the county last
week, but no damage has been re
The pushing farmers on Bethlehem
Ridge, south of the court house, re
port tlheir now ground burned off and
the corn planted.
Wheat was much injured and re
jarded by the April freeze, but it is
now making rapid strides toward a
a very gogd harvest.
The section just south of Easley
was visited by a heavy rain storm
Saturdav accompanied by hail, thun
der and a violent wind.
3orn unto Mr. and Mrs. A. Trez
vant Folger, of Easley, on the 6th
inst. a daughter. Mr. F., thinks it
is probable that he will have to deco.
rate her with the name "Free Silver."
Henry Lawrence has the'brag corn
on both sides of the Pumpkintown
road just this side of Town creek.
He fertilized it with cornstalks, and
so far he seems to have made a good
Rev. 0. R. Shaffer filled his ap
pointments at Pickens and Bethlehem
last Sabbath, preaching earnest and
appreciated sermons at both places.
He is certainly capable of much hard
James Rosemond e"lored, is doing
some fine farming on the Neil place
He. has about eighty acres in cotton
and has raked about a ton of Bermu.
da grabs into the road to be trampled
under the feet of men.
Bob Robinson and some friends
attended a baptizing at Pisgah last
Sabbath. Bob is nothing if not a
Baptist, and he led his thirsty ani
mals to the pool to drink and they
Plunged in and were immersed, all
but their heads.
There was almost a hurricane in
the neighborhood of Central last Sat.
urday, and the wind was strong
enough to pick up one of Mr. Hop.
kins' little boys and ride him a short
distance. We have heard of no seri.
ous damage so far.
Representative Izlar, of South Ca.
rolina, who recently made his advent
in congress, met an old college. chun
in Representative Cobb, of Alabama.
They had not met since 1856, when
they attended Emory College togeth
er, at Oxford, Ga.-Washington Post.
In the account of the union meet
ing, the election of Hon. W. T. Bow.
en as moderator, was overlooked, the
reporter not being present at that
stage of the proceedings. The elec
tion was unanimous, and he presided
with his accustomed promptness and
There are now two papers in Green
wood, the Leader andI the Advocate.
They are quite young, but old enough
to shoot. The editor of the Advocate
putL a ball in the arm of Rowell, the
editor of the Leaader, one day last
week. Hie says he shot in self de
fence and winged his game.
TI. D. Hareis has made for his cat
*tle a splendid pan-handle pasture by
enclosing a portion of his land, just
Routh of his dwehing, and exte~mding
the handle of the pan so as to take in
about forty feet of Rocky Branch,
just below the bridge. Thus the
cattle have to feed from the pan and
drink fromi the handle.
A family of six tramps passed
through Pickenms last week. They
begged from door to door, and were
recognized by several whose sympathy
prompted themi to feed the hungry.
They were here about one year ago.
They must have an orbit around
which they revolve once in a year.
They are one man and two women
andl three children.
In the case of J. L. Ambler vs.
Larkin Hendricks, tried somietinme
ago on claim and delivery proceedings
before Justice T. C. Robinson, the
jury assessed damages against the
plaintiff ini favor of the defendant at
the sum of $7.50. The motion for a
new trial was ref used last Thursday,
and judgment entered pugettant to
the verdict. This was a ca'se under
the stock law.
Land sold cheap last Monday, al
though there was a good crowd pres
ent considering the fine weather for
firming Twventy-two acres of the
Keith land on George's Creek was
sold to J1. K. Bons for $40 00; the
brick store at Easley was sold to H.
Earle ilussell for $1,000 and firty
acres mountain land sold under exe
cution to WV. 11. Price for $5.00. This
closed the clerk's and sheriff's sales
for the day.
Mrs. Elizabeth Clayton, the dlevot
ed wife of F. Van Clavton, diedI at
her home near Sharon l'ast Saturday
morning aged hixty years. She had
been a consistent and faithful mem
ber of the church for many years,
anti died in the full triumph of a
christian faith. The a.noneement
of her death will carry sadness to the
hearts of many friends to whom she
was endeared by the wvarmest ties of
friendseip and love. She was a wo)
man of fine education and great force
of character, and iter influence was
felt for good on all with whomi she
The old court house was sold to' the
highest biddler, Col. C. L Hollings
worth, for $310. It is to be moeved
by the Grat day of September anid
the buyer has till the first of Decem-.
bor to pay the mmoey, provided he
can give sat isfaciry security. The
Col. says lie has an elephant on his
hands and he does not know what
he will do with it. Everybody seems:
to think it was sold well. There are
over. 200,000 brick in the walls and
.much good timbor 0.1 the inside, but
accoding :o "Blue Back," it is no
small job to tear down an old house
ah move the rubbish.
Further particulars from the hail
and wind of Satur day show that it was
more severe than at first reported.
The Wind at Central moved Tup
Watkins' new store from the pillars
and broke off some shade trees in
front of the Shirley store-house, and
the hail so damaged Tup Watkins'
and McMartin's crops of cotton that
they will have to be replanted.
On towards Easley damage to the
same extent was done to the crops of
George, Elliott and Earle Konne
more. They expect to replant this
The cotton crops of W. i. Johnson
and B. J. Johnson were also badly
damaged, and other farmers along
the railroad have been hunting seed
to replant their lands.
The death of one of W. B. Allgood's
plow nags a few days ago, presented
in unique case of equine affliction.
Dasual observers gave in the disease
is blind staggers, but Mr. Allgood,
who is himself a first-claes horse doc
bor, is a very close observer, and the
synptoms did not seem to satisfy
aim that it was a case of blind stag
gers, as the vision was not interfered
with, and the normal appetite showed
that there was no gastric trouble, so
ae concluded it must have been a case
f brain fever. The animal frequent
ly staggered and fell and died in
xbout forty-eight hours. Are not
torses liable to brain fever?
V. W. Aiken, the enterprising
,ountry merchant at Hazel, was in
Pickens on business last Thursday.
rhere was a man name Coxey,
Who had three hundred men;
Ele marched themn up on Capitol Hill,
Then he marched them down again.
[he little acorns have turned 'o little
The hungry cattle over the green
anxious candidates are hunting up
their little jokes,
And trying to tell which way the
wind is blowing.
Cure for Headache.
As a remedy for all forms of head
iche, Electri3- Bitters has proved to
>o the very best. It effects a permac
iont cure, and the most dreaded hab
tual sick headaches vield to its in
luence. We utge all wio are afflicted
m procure a bottle, and give this
:emedy a fair trial. In cases of
aabitual contipation Electric Bitters
'nres by giving the needed tone to
the bowels, and few cases long resist
Lhe use of this medicine. Try it
once. Large bottles only 50 cents at
Marbles, all sizes and prices at
[s hereby given that every owner of
personal property within the corporate
imits of the town of Pickonis, is re
1uired to imake a fair and just return
>f the same, under oath before the
31erk of council, on or before the 2d
lay of June next. By or-der of the
youncil, this 4th day of May, 1894.
J. J. LE WIS; Intendant.
C. E. ROBINSON, Clerk.
Dandruff forms wvhen the glands of
the skin are weakened ,and if neglected
baldness is sure to follow. Hall's
Hlair Rone-ver is the best preventive.
Best Muscavado molasses at Mar
All who are interested in the paib
lic schools of Wolf Crecek district are
r-equestedl to meet the trustees at
Secona Bridge on Twelve Mlile on
Saturday the 19th instant, at 3 p. mn.,
to consider the matter of levying an
extr-a tax for school purpmloHs. Tamke
diue notice and govern yourselves ac
cordingly. By order of the Board.
WV. B. Arxmoon, Ch'n.
Countr-y Hama 10 cents per lb. at
As the strength of a building de
pends upon the solidity of its founda
tion, so health depends upon the con
clition of the Islood. To expel im
purities and cause the vital fluaid to
become vigorous and life-giving,
Ayer's Sarsaparilla is the most power
ful and effective medicine in me.
Kansas City Dried Beef 10 cents
por lb. at Morrin's.
Best 5 lb. Coffee for $1 at Morris's
COULD HARDLY WALK
ON ACCOUNT OF
RH EUMAT ISM
P, H. FORD
Q uaohlta City, Ls,,
THIE USE~ OW
"For fully two years, I suffered from "
rheumatism, and was frequently in such o
a conditton that I could hardly 19alk. 0
I spent some time in Hot Springs, Ark., 0g
and tho treatment helped me for the o
thie being; but soon the complaint re- 0
turned andl I was as hadly afilicted as
ever. Ayer's Barsaparilla being recomn- c
mended,!I resolved to try it, and, after
rising six bottles, I was completely
cured."--P. HI. Feinn, Quachita City, I~a. O
AyersTe Sarsaparill a
AT THJ! WORLD'S FAIRtg
na 01b nnqoooo..ooooo
For One's Price.
BY SPECIAL ARlRANGEMENI
TH: ATLANYA WEEKLY
We are enabled to offer it with THE
SEN'1TINEL for one year for $1.50, club
bing subscriptions to be sent to this office
and accompanied by cash.
LIBERAL PRIZE OFFERS
Every subscriber to this remarkable club.
bing proposition is entitled to enter TivO
PIZE CONTESTS, sending his guesses
$1,000 Cotton Crop Contest
In which there are FOUR PRIZES offered
for the NEAREST ESTIMATES of the
size of the cotton crop of 1898-4, now be
Ing marketed, and award to be made as
soon as the New Orleans Cotton Exchange
announces the official crop tigures. $400
IN GOLD for nearest guess to the crop,
$200 prize forsecond, $200 prize for third,
1100 for fourth, $100 for fifth.
Crops for recent years have been as
follows: In 1888, 7,017,707 bales; In 1889,
6,935,082; in 1890, 7,813,720; in 1891,
8,655,518; in 1891, 0,700,866.
In addition to the above every clubblu
subscriber can enter our combination
MlIlHNO WORD CQNSIl
Supply the missing word in th
The five hundred pounds of gold
wich lhe had received in exchanga
for his treasure, had been conveyec
to the hiding place in the
ONE FOUR[TH of the net sub.
scription receipts of those entering
this contest will be divided among
those who supply the correct word ini
the blank in the above sentence.
Thus, if there rre $5,000, one fourth
would be $1,250. If ten supply the
correct wvord, each would receive $125,
if 100, each $12.50, &c.
Both of the above contests free
and inaddition to
For the Price of One.
ThE WflERL CDNTIOlN
Has a circulation of 150,000, and is
THE PEOPLE'S PAPER. It fa
vors Tariff R~eform, an Individual
Income Tax, and tihe Expansion oi
the Carreay to a degree suflicient tC
meet the legitimate business demnands
of the country,
It covers the news of the world
every week, having news correspond.
ents in all the news centres of the
We offer you THlE PICK
ENS SENTINE~L and THlE
CONSTITUTION for $1.50
Goods Cheap for cash, come and see me. ]
am at Lewis & Son's old stand1.
Good Molasses 25c per gallon. Sugar
Syrup 30c per gallon. Muscova.
do Molasses 40c per gallon.
Many other things: Sugar, Coffee,
Lard, Tinw~are, Glassware. I alsc
have somre Patent Modicine which ]
will sell at cost for the cash,
If you1 owe me on last year's accouni
come and settle. I am needing money.
I didn't moan to make you mad when:
youn bought the goods, so come and
settle and let's he friendly,
W. C. BRAMLETT.
All persons are wvarned not to trad<
for note made iAn mel by F. C. Prsonns
for $43.00, Said note has been filchet
from me. JOE JONES.
RAGOOD, DRC1 CO.
PICKENS, S. C.
WE haven't been saying mu
It is not out of place, however,
selected stock of goods in Pic]
bargains, but when it comes to
IN SHOES-Our stock comp
Our stock is larger than ever a
We have suits from $4.00 to
DRESS GOODS and FAN(
prices on GROCERIES that ca
to be found anywhere. WE I
HAGOOD, BRUCE &
Another car of Good Flour.
A large lot of Good Corn.
A lot of Sound Peas.
A lot of Wheat Bran.
A lot of nice Salt.
A good stock of Shoes.
A nice assortment of Hats.
A lot of pretty DreBs Goods,
A new lot of Tinware.
A lot of good Jugwaro.
A house full of Furniture.
Another lot of Stoves.
A big lot of Baskets.
A large stock of Lamps.
A lot of nice Trunks.
A little of almost everything
We like to show our goods
We like to sell themi too.
So call and see us when you
Come to towmn.
A new lot of Grain Cradles, Mow
Blades, Sweeps, Grind Stones, W heel
barrows, Harrows, Briair Hooks, I foes
Rakes, Sheep Shears, Bells, and a lot
of other useful things in this line.
W. T. McFALL.
Costs only $2.00 per 100 sqitare feet. Maker
a good roof for years, and any one can put
it on. Gum-Elastic Paint costs only 60)
cents per gallon, in bbi. lots, or $4.50 for
five gallon tuba. Color dlark red. Will
stop) leaks in tin or iron roofs, and will last
for years. TRY ITl. tSend stampj for
saimples and full particulars.
Gum-Elastic Roofing Co.,
89 and 41 West Broadway, NEW YORK.
Local Agents Wanted.
There's A Comfortable
In not having lots of old things to urge and
urge upon our customers.
A WOHLID. OF' NEWNE88'
Awaits you this week-don't muiss the
scene. Our duty to tell the story, yours t~o
believe; yours to act upon the suggestionsi
given. Be here this week and harvest your
share of the god~ thinga th'a- are awaiting.
When we stop to think how cheap we
have been sellbng go'ods the past month, it
does seem funny, and no doubt you wonder
why we do it; but when the summer turns
into winter it takes either boots or bargains
to bring the people out. We don't keep
BUT HIERE ARE BARGAIN~S.
They said that Jonea & uarrison would
soon tire of selling Amnoskeag and Lancas
ter Ginghams at 6 cents per yard, and some
of them had the nerve to meet our price on
that ground, but here we are agaIn with 50
pieesa at the same price, andl don't forget
lt,d dear customers, you: shall havet thenm at
that all the year round,
WE TOOK 40' PIECES!
Through a per-sonal friend of ours
we learned that a certain house had
placed on sale for one dlay Wool
Challies, slightly damaged, worth 20
cents, so we could sell them for 12i
cente. Walk lively if you wvant them
for they are flyers.
G1ONE~ CRAZY AGAIN THEY SAY.
Yard wide Lonsdale Cambric,
worth 12} cents, for 8 cents per yard
' Will talk to you about White Goode
IGREENVILLE, S. C.
Ch to you lately. There is m
to put out a fcw sign boards
cens County. We are not cla
an every-day, substantial barg
rises the cream of three of th
,id there are some low prices -
$15-oo. IN HATS-We hi
Y NOTIONS in abundance
i't be duplicated. The large.
.PPRECIATE YOUR TRAI
F n WATEF
Now at CARPI
Jones' Gray Mo
for the Market.
('all and 41
D hE Es Swhoepsh he salo
PICENSaSe. Cxo. -
EASLEY, S. C.
ore in works than words, anyway.
iere, showing the way to th est
iming to have any two-for-a
tin, we can't be equaled.
e best factories in 'the cou
Tmong them. IN CLOTHIN
ve everything a man could w
For the ladies. We are narni
;t stock of Tobaccos and Ciga
M. HAGOOD & CO.
NTER BROS. Bradford,
narch. Best Water Melons
[OUSE DRUG STORE
lie, - - S.'C.
grol(Jvintg about 6har'd timenga
r you think timues are hard4
an1 add iun TllE SENTINEL'7
IPeople do~bn't khnow y'ou are
iw and1 that Is tihe reason tinuaes
to YOU while others prospers
ret 0111 rates 01n advertisinga
1 Jin Thne Seuntinei, and awvait;
,nts. Iard( times with you
e fleottom Wa terproor' lhest ~Soe sold at the price.
5, g4an $3.Ei0 Dress Shoe.
BS.5o Police ,ghoe, 3 Solos.'
$2.50, and $2 Shoes, ',
Uneuquaslled at the price.
Boys $2 & $1.75 School Shoes
$3, $2.50 $2, $1.75
W.L. ouga Shuoes, gainh toersc
on therful lineo gods. AlTle a
'I Stcat a rico St at yingtal yor
Xvterol Shorgin customes
on thSouthlneo Cao linTh a,