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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, June 06, 1912, Image 1

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THE PIC ENS SENTINEL
puB s D WEEKLY 23. 1903 at Pickens. S. C. an second class mail matter, under actMarch.n1ere AprBER3.
-Oce - PICKENS, S. C., JUNE 6, 1912.
rastaunnu '-- - -
T U. VAUGHN IS
LODGED IN JAIL
CHARGED OF AWFUL CRIME
Superintendent of Odd Fellows'
Orphanage, Greenville, Arres
ted Near Taylors and Placed
in Greenville Prison.
T. U. Vaughn, former super
intendent of the South Carolina
Odd Fellows' oiphanage, - for
whose arrest a warrant was
sworn out Thursday morning
by the board of trustees, charg
ing him with committing an
unmentionable crime upon the
person of one of the little girls
under his care at the time he
was in charge of the institution,
was placed in the county jail
yesterday afternoon at 5:45 o'
clock, following his arrest near
Taylors station, by Deputy B.
V. Johnson, of the sheriff's of
fice.
For a number of years Vaughn
-was superintendent of the Odd
Fellows' orphanage, situated 4
miles west of Greenville, on the
Easley bridge road. Last Jan
uary he resigned and later be
came connected with an insur
ance company of this city.
A representative of The News
was at the jail when Vaughn
was incarcerated and asked him
if he cared to make any state
ment for publication. He re
plied that he did not care to say
anything until he had consulted
with his attorney. Later in the
evening an attorney who will in
all probability represent the ac
cused, came to The News office
and said that Vaughn. had de
cided that he ought to make a
statement to the public, and dic
tated the following:
"I, (T. U. Vaughn) have been
to Newport News, Va., with my
wife and child for a week, vis
iting Mrs. Vaughn's sister, I
returned to Greenville voluntar
ily on No. 37 today. I ask the
public to suspend judgment
until the facts of the case are
fully developed. Time will
show the charges to be abso
lutely w ithout foundation."
According to the story of
Vaughn's arrest, as told by the
county officials, the man came
to Greenville yesterday on train
No. 37, arriving here at 1.13
o'clock p. m. Vaughn was met
at the Southern passenger sta
tion by his brother, who told
him that it would be best for
him not to come into the city
at present. It is said Vaughn
got back on the train, but dis
mounted again on the other
2side and started walking back
in the direction in which he
came.
A telephone message came to
the sheriff's office that Vaughn
had alighted at the station, but
had gotten back on the train
and proceeded toward Seneca.
Jailer Alex Phillipps was in
charge of the sheriff's office,
that official having left Green
ville early yesterday morning
for the upper part of the county,
4 where he made injuires as to
Vaughn's whereabouts. Mr.
Mr. Phillips, with his usual
good judgerment and tact, took
charge of the situation as though
he were the sheriff himself.
He telephoned to Seneca, the
first stopping point with :37 after
leaving Greenville, and request
ed the authorities there . to
search the train. The conduc
tor of the train sent back word
that the man wanted had got
ten off in Greenville and had
started back up the track.
Jailer Phillips at once dis
p.itched Deputy B. V. Johnson
in an automobile in the direc
tion of Taylors st ation. A bout
3.30 o'clock 3dr. Phillips received
a telephone miessage from Tay
lors to the effect that the of
ffcer had placed Vaughn under
arrest and was returning to
Greenville with him. After so
long a while the deputy reached
the jail and Vaughn was forth
with placed in the cell.
The accusations against the
young man who has enjoyed
the public's highest esteem for
so many years have caused a
profound shock throughout
Greenville county, for Vaughn
is widely knowvn. There are
many of his friends and ad
miirers who positively refuse to
lend credence to the reports con
e cerninlg the young man's alleged
A Change of Heart
It appears to us that if John
P. Grace is really and seriously
converted from bleaseismi he is
taking the wrong way to show
it. Watch the converts around
Anderson. We have the word
of Mr. S. N. Pearman that
when one of these fellows gets
a change of heart it does him as
much good as getting religion.
For bleaseism, not the man but
the state of mind so designated.
is just meanness, envy, spite,
suspicion, selfishness. -Ander
son Daily Mail.
practices while in charge of the
Orphan Home. The warrant
upon which Vaughn was ar
rested and under which he is
held charges not a single offense
but a triple one. He is not only
charged with criminal assault
upon the person of a girl under
14 years of age, but is accused
of living in adultery with her
and administering to her certain
treatment which brought about
relief from the embarrassing
phvsicial condition in which she
found nerself.
Hub Evans Not Guilty.
Columbia, S. C., May 29.
The jury in the case of H. H.
Evans, formerly a member of
the old dispensary board, re
turned a verdict of acquittal
this afternoon after being out
only a few minutes. Evans
was charged with having ac
cepted a bribe of $50 from M. A.
Goodman. salesman for a
whiskey house, while he was a
member of the board.
ome Coming at Mt. Pisgah.
Mr. James M. Long, of
Brushy Creek, who is spending
today in the city, is enthusiastic
over the home coming day at
Mt. Pisgah church. This is one
among the oldest churches in
the county and the good people
f that community are proud of
it and of its history. ' On this
ccasion" says Mr. Long "all
former pastors and members
are urgently requested to meet
with us. There will be both
orning and evening services.
nd a basket dinner served on
the grounds." The public gen
erally is cordially invited. The
2nd Sunday in June has been
esignated for this special oc
asion and there will doubtless
e a large crowd in attendance.
The Governor Worried?
Col. William Banks' wvho is
also a politicial prognosticator of
bity and probably better post
d on the past, present and pos
sible future activities of South
aroina politicians than any
one in the State, believes th at
it will be a landslide for Jones.
e refeis to the fact that a
change of 2,575 would have
elected Mr. F'eatherstone two
years ago. If the Governor has
lost his chief supporter in Char.
leston, Mayor Grace, then truly
e should be worried. Reports
are that he is, badly so.-Green
wood Index.
Notice
My shop. is now equipped with
tools sufficint to handle any
job in blacksmithing. Plow
sharpening, sweep setting, tire
shrinking and horse shoeing are
ll hobbies of me. When your
horse becomes lame from had
shoeing or contracted feet, bring
him to me. Buggy and wagon
repairing,-both wvood and iron
ork. - Will Ros'.mo nd
Next to Sentinel ettice.
Winthrop College
Scholarshipj and Entrance Exam
ination
The examination for the awai i v::
cant scholarships in Winthrop (ora t
and for tha admiss-on of nr u
will e held at the County Court Hot:s.
on Friday. July 5, at 9 a. n. i
ctts m~ust be not less than fifteen er
of age. Whlen Scholarships atre vac u~t
a r .Juil 5 ther will be awarded to
th-s naking the b:ghest .average at
his examination. proVid therv meet
the onitionls govering th le awvare.
A p:lia .ts for schiurshit.s shouh w ri e
it Prsi lent Johnen' iwfor. the exam
ation for Scholarmie namnto
blanks. :xtlfaif
Scholarshit s :re -r't i' ' an free
tititon. The next seien n. i open
Sptebe.r 1.8, 1I.2. F' r fori-e inf'r
mnation and cait1n;;:u a. :Ih ..-n j. .~
t. Johnson, Rock Hi'!. 5. C.
Tom Watson is again ;.Zi ina
trouble in Georgia. WVatson i-.
to Georgia what Bryan is to th
Democratic party, or what the
appendix is 'to the human body:
-of no earthly use, but 'xan
cause a lot of trouble.-Cohun
GRAFT EVIDENT
SAYS GRACE
Charleston Mayor Writes Gov.
Blease Concerning Rottenness
of Gar:eslon Constabulary
Under the heading of "Graft
and Grafters" Common Sense,
the organ of the Grace faction
in Charleston, published the
following editorial in the issue
of May 25th:
"We are publishing on this
page a letter written to Governor
Blease by Mr. Grace about
eighteen monts ago. It is the
first chapter explanatory of the
relations which have grown up
between these gentlemen. We
ask our readers to weigh every
word of it, because it touches
the vital question of their self
goyernment Before Mr. Grace
agreed to support Mr. Blease, he
asked but one question; and that
was what did the governor if
elected intend to do toward re
storing to Charleston control
over her purely domestic affairs?
His promise was to give us the
largest possible measure of free
dom; and upon this assurance
Mr. Grace exerted every effort
toward his election and toward
the defeat of Mr. Featherstone,
who had in the wanton manner
in a speech at Hibernian hall
during the campaign insulted
t
the people of Charleston ty tell
ing them that he did not want C
their votes-that he was a pro
hibitionist, and if elected that
he would do everything in his
power to take from Charleston
her right to settle the liquor
question for herself. For twen
ty 3 ears this question has been a
thorn in Charleston's side. She
has been foot-balled by eveiy e
political charlatan who has C
seen fit to exploit her before the
rest of the state, and we leave
it to every candid judge of pres
ent conditions to say whether or
not the last condition is not
worse than the first. Purely C
with the object, in view of work
iig out Charleston's salvation
in this respect, Mr. Grace sup
ported Governor Blease, and he
took nothing for granted. He
exacted a definite promise,
The promise is manifested in
Governor Blease's inaugural
message, in which he recomn-1
mends the relief sought. We
leave it also to the people of
Charleston to say whether or
not in violation of Governor
Blease's promise it was neces
sary to put constables here. In
spite of Mr. Grace's protests, he
did it. He not only put con
stables here, but immediately
those constables be gan a system
of graft which has never been
equalled even in the worst days
of the state dispensary. We1
make this statement fearless of
contradiction. It cannot be de
nied. We have traced this
graft practically up to the gov
ernor himself; and we say that
it is a shameless situation; and1
ba k of it all, is who? Read
and reread the published letter
and judge for yourself. Who
represents decency and honesty
in government in Charleston
Martin or Grace?
ALSO TH E FOLLOWING COPY OF A
LETTER wRITTEN BY GRACE TO
ELEAsE 310RE TITAN A
YEAR AGO
Charleston, S. C.,
February 18th, 1911.
Hon. C. L. Blease Columbia S. C,
My Dear Governor-As you
wvil see f rom the enclosed clip
ping from the News and Courier
of this date, vou are reported to
have stated inferentially that
you intend appointing constables
Iin Charleston, and that. at an
eal\ d1ate.
mOW, (overnor, as one of your
v *r good frienids, I want 1.o
talk to you frankly in wi it
ing about this subject, wvill
proceedl on the old proverb:
"An ounce of prevention is bet
ter than apound of cure.'' It
were useless for me t)> wait un
til the thing is done and then
complain I do not believe in
autopsies. Coupled with this
newspaper report, I can cite
or specific instances coming
straight from the sheriff of
Charleston, that you not only
ited to appoint constables in
Chaleton, but that you have
aredy fixed upon the name of
Bin Rothart, who practically
hols his commiissioni flow from
ennil hi. hold it in abeyance
until you give the final com
mand. Sheriff Martin told a
man in Charleston that he (the
man in question) need have no
apprehensions* about the liquor
situation because he, Capt.
Martin. would be able to protect
him through his intimate re
lations with Ben Stothart, who
was about to be appointed chief
constable, I am also reliably in
formed that Ben Stothart is,
himself, stating that he has
been practically appointed and
is simply waiting for orders.
All these, and many others,
which are too numerous to
nention, are absolutely incon
;istent with what you have an
aounced publfcy at the Shuet:
:enplatz in Charleston, and
vvhat you have told me and Mr.
Roessler face to face, to the ef
ect that you would not ap.
>oint any constables in Char
eston. You will recall also
;hat you made the same state
ient in the St. John's hotel
,vhen Mr. Heap applied for the
>osition.
I realize of course, that many
rery much interested parties in
harleston are simply clamoring
or the appointment of const
ble and that the situation is
eing presented to you from
ery angle, so that unless you
vere absolutely familiar with
ur local politics you would not
iscern the hand of the real au
hor, But to make a long story
,hort, the whole matter is poli
ics, pure and simple. The city
nd county authorities are
harged under the law with its
aforcement. It is probable
hat for politicial reasons at this
ime they would like to use the
aw as they have done in the
iast, for all that it is worth.
Nut that anybody has any
onest idea.or true. purpose to
nforce the law against the sale
f liquor in Charleston would
Lot Ie believed even by a child
Lere. Think for a minute.
'he dispensary law has been on
he statute books for eighteen
ears. It has been the football
f politics in Charleston during
hat time. There are more re
al licenses here now than
hn it commenced. The man
ho is sheriff now was chief of
olice when it was inaugurated,
nd although he was at that
ime, and has ever since been,
rested, not only with authority
)ut charged with the duty to
'nforce it, he has skillfully used
hat authority and abused that
luty entirely for political ends,
'ow that is the man who, with
he taste of his old successes in
he manipulation of this law
til fresh in his mouth, simply
reans and languishes for a
~hance to have that authority
Lgain placed indirectly in his
iands. He was your enemy
luring your last campajign. In
;he first primary he was out
rnd out for McLeod and atte. d
d McLeod conferences. When
he fight came down to you and
'eatherstone, he left town
-hile others bore the heat and
urden of the day, and (until
e changed 3entiment in your
agor) while those others also
ave the odium of supporting
ou. That same man now re
~lizes that after a struggle of
ighteen years he is about to be
eaten in politics, he and his
vhole rotten crowd; and by re
nembering that you have a few
friends here that are vassals of
is, he is ringing in again the
ld dispensary cry and looking
you, through mutual friends,
~'or another reign of the per
ersion of that law to his poli
:ical ends.
Just one word more. Con
;tables, with but one exception,
in my experience, have been in
(parale from graft. When
o were elected, people who
realiedl that you would be
mnder a great deb~t of gratitude
o e,. if vou will pardon me
for saing so, actually came to
e and showed me how I could
become richi by controlling the
onstables. Of course they did
not understand mue. My ans wer
was that I would fight to the
lust ditch to keep the grafting
onstables out of Charleston.
They have never suppressed the
s e of liquor, and they have
never seriously tried but on
the contrary, have aided and
abetted this sale, provided that
sale brought profits to them.
The long and short of it is that
the appointment of constables
in Charleston to enforce the
disensr lam is indefensible
TOM WATSON
TIED HARD
Failed to Control Georgia Con
vention and Gets Himself
Tied so He Cannot Bolt
Atlanta, Ga., May 29.-Thos.
E. Watson, one time Populist
candidate for the presidency,
lost his fight to control the
Democratic State convention
here today but he won a place
on the Baltimore- delegation.
Even this victory is a doubtful
one as the Georgia delegation
goes to the national convention
bound by the unit rule and con
trolled by men who are Watson's
avowed enemies.
Though balked at every turn,
Watson tried valiently to break
the power of the socalled "ring"
Watson was spoiling for a fight
while the le iders were bent on
having harmony even if they
had to use a bludgeon on Wat
son to get It. The McDuffie
delegate was made a delegate at
large in recognition of his ser
vices in behalf of Underwood
but he was denied a voice in the
iaming of his fellow delegates.
Watson was not treated very
:ourteously by the convention.
When he tried to speak In op
position to the ele.tion of dele
Dates at large by acclammation,
ie wasi hissed and jeered at
rom pit to gallery.
"You can't hiss and hoot
ne down" he defied his oppon
1nts. But they did, Watson
riving up the struggle after
rowning his voice in the
umult -for about fifteen min
tes.
The episode furnished one
rainatic moment-a moment
hen the expected clash be
ween Watson and Thos. B.
elder appeared imminent.
"You can't make oil and
1vater mix," Watson shouted.
'Let us have a separate vote on
;he delegates. I don't want to
ave to serve with a man who
aid he was going to skin me
ike an ell. Let Watson's
riends vote for Watson and
elder's friends for Felder."
Felder, white with rage, rose
n his place among the Fulton
~ounty delegation and shook
Eiis fist across the footlights at
Watson. Friends dragged'him
ack and kept him silent,
mt, although it is doubtful if the
rowd would have remained
silent long enough to permit the
wo men to exchange compli
ents.
The convention wast d little
more time in talk but proceeded
o elect by declamation the
eight men agreed upon by the
eaders. Watson retired forth
with and was seen no more on
the platform. The delegates at
large selected were:
Thomas E. Watson of Mc
Duffie, Thos. B. Felder, of FuI
ton, H. H. Dean of Hall, Ran
dolph Anderson, of Chatham,
rawford Wheatley, of Sumter,
. R. Hutchens of Floyd, C. R.
Pendleton of Bibb, and Con
gressman W. G. Brantley.
Each of the twelye districts
held caucuses -.nd selected four
delegates. Thus the convention
snds to Baltimore 56 dele,.ates
with half a vote each. No al
ternates have been named.
The resolut'ons adopted strong
ly endorse Oscar W. Under
wood for president and instruct
the State delegation to vote for
him "until his nomination
shall be secured." The resolu
tions committee still was in
session with a large number of
resolutions proposed by Watson
before it, when the convention
adourned.
At a meeting of the delegates
to Baltimore after the conven
tion, C. S. Pendleton of Macon,
editor of the Macon Telegraph,
was elected chairman of the
delegation. Mr, Watson's name
also was presented, but was
withdrawn at his own request.
Clark Howell, editor of the
Atlanta Constitution, was re
elected as national committee
man.
from every standpoint. And
that is all there is to it.
Trusting that bofore you dc
anything in this respect you
will listen to your friends whc
cannot be deceived by any
clamor that appears to be cited
against their views, I am,
Very respectfully,
I. P. GRACE.
ELLISON GUILTY
MANSLAUGHTER
Easley Farmer Will Spend Seven
Years in PenitentiarylUnless
He is Pardoned
Press dispatches from Ander
son under date of May 30th say:
John C. Ellison, the wealthy
Brushy Creek farmer, who kill
ed R. A. Hunt, a farmer of the
same community on March 13th
last, was this afternoon convict
ed of manslaughter, and was
sentenced by Judge Prince to
serve sevenr years on the county
chain gang or in the State peni
tentiary.
Pending an appeal to the
supreme court, Ellison was ad
mitted to bail in the sum of
seven thousand dollars, which
was furnished within thirty
minutes after the sentence was
passed. The Ellison case was
the hardest fought in years in
Anderson County, an array of
able council being engaged on
each side.
The State sought to prove
that on the day of the homicide
Ellison was in his store drunk;
that Hunt came to his store to
buy nails and Ellison told him
to Po to the rear of the store
and get the nails himself, as he
(Hunt) was honest. Hunt did
so, and as he was weighing the
nails Ellison went to the b'ick of
the store flashing his pistol,
throwing it from one hand to
the other. He approached
Hunt. A scramble ensued.
The pistol fell to the floor and
Hunt picked it up. Ellison
struck Hunt in the face and
Hunt struck Ellison on the head
dith the pistol, causing quanti
ties of blood to flow. Ellison
then went out the front door of
his store, went to his home situ
ated about 150 feet away; Ee
cured another pistol; came back
and as Hunt was going from
the store door to his horse,
hitched nearby, Ellison fired,
the shot taking effect in the
rear of the neck, a little to the
ight. The bullet went through
he neck, coming out under the
left jaw.
The defense sought to prove
that on ti e day of the homicide
Ellison was not drunk; that
Hunt came to the store to buy
some tobacco, and that Ellison
told him to go get the tobacco.
that he, (Hunt) was honest.
Hunt went for the tobacco, and,
on his way stopped to look at
some scales on which Mrs. Elli
son was weighing some corn.
That Ellison had been cleaning
his pistol, and intending to put
it in the drawer where he usual
ly kept it, he proceeded toward
the drawer. His attention was
called to a customer in the rear
of the store, who wanted some
cider. Ellison proceeded to the
rear of the store to wait on the
.ustomer, carrying the pistol
with him. As he passed Hunt,
the pistol was grabbed from his
hands, and Hunt struck him
over the head with it. Ellison
then went home and got his
pistol to protect his property and
himself, and on returning to the
store ordered hunt to leave.
Hunt refused to depart; a scram
ble ensued, and they clinched.
Both the men went out the rear
door, and on reaching the
ground they separated, Hunt
grabbing up a rock. As Hunt
drew back to throw the rock
Ellison fired three times from
the front, one bullet taking ef
fect in the forehead, and anoth
er in the neck under the left
jaw, coming out behind the
right ear.
Notice of School'Election
Staite~ of sou(tht C,rolina,
Countny of Pickens.
Whereas, a petition from the~ fles
nobers amnd elector-. .f Ihstatoe Di
trictL. N.. 3:. ba-- .. b*-a ti edI wn~h the
C.unty Board of Education, :sking
ft>r a speci:tI election to. 'etermine
whether or 12 t an ex r' b-ryv .f :3 mills
shall be levieal on said Dietrict for
school purposes.
It appearing to tI,. C wa ty Board of
Educati"n ta: t t:, pe tit *n nwe~ts the
requirements of the law.
Therefore, it is ordered that the Trus
tees of the :,I ove name I DiLtrict <
hold an election ini -add Di~ tri(t at the
school h use w.t dn said District on
Sturday. Jane 8th, 1912, for the
above stated'pur-pose. The Trustees of
the District are hereby appointed man
agers of said election. Said election to
be conducted according to the requir
ments of Saction 1208 of the General
Statutes.
By order of County Board of Educa
tion.
R. T. Hallumn,
Co. Sept. Ed.
Notice of Sale.
The Pickens Railroad Company hereby gives notice that on-the
8th day of June 1912, beginning at 10 o'clock a. m. at its freight
depot at Pickens, S. C. it will, through the undersigned d tv a
thorized agent, offer and expose for sale to the highest bidder fe
cash all the refused and unclaimed freight and express upo
which the charges have not been paid as listed below.
Parties to whom these articles have been shipped can
the sale by paying charges before day of sale.
NO. Name Articles
1. Heath, Bruce, Morrow Co, 1 sack Beans.
2. No name 4 cds Tobacco.
3. W. J. Powell-1 pkge (2 cada) 3 Bxs. Tobacco.
4. No name-2 boxes Tobacco.
6. Wm. Rosemond-1 sack Oyster shells.
7. Keowee Supply Co.-5 boxes Tobacco.
8. Pickens Bottling Works-1 box Glass.
9. Keowee Supply Co.-7 boxes Can Goods.
10. A. C. Smith-1 box Medicine.
11. No name-1 barrel Crockery.
12. J. L. Ramey- 1 barrel Crockery, 1 box China.
1 doz. G. Baskets, 1 pail Candy.
1 box Notions.
13. No name-1 bdl, Plows, 3 pd. Baskets.
1 barrel Mty. Bottles.
16. M. C. Dodgens-1 Sewing Machine.
17. No name-lot Pots, Skillets & etc.
18. W. J, Kopp-1 Can Oil.
19. No name-1 Package D. B. Foot Plows.
20. " 1 Box Soap,
21. E. M. Hines-1 case Stock Food, 1 Stand.
22. Central Mfg. Co.-8 Rolls Roofing.
23. No name-2 Cans Syrup.
24. Dora Leslie--I Boxed Lamp.
25. No name-1 Box Starch.
26. P. W. Smith-2 Boxes Glass,
27.. No name-1 Box Medicine.
28. Wm. Rosemond-1 Buggy Body.
29. C. H. Rice-1 Brl Cider, 1 Box G. Ware.
30. J. B. Seaborn.-1 Box G. Ware.
31. Moore & Mauldin-2 Brls. Syrup.
EXPRESS.
1. R. T. Welborn-1 Pkg.
2. No name-1 Box.
3. J. K. Manley-1 iBox.
4. No name-iBox.
5. A. Sheriff-1 Box.
6. W. E. Stephens-1 Pkg.
7. - No name-1 Box Drugs,
5. A. T. Turner-1-Box. --.
9. H. A. Richey-1 Pkg.,.
10. No name-1 Can.
11. Lola Harris-1 Doll Carriage and Cts.
12. T. D. Harris-1 Pkg.
13. Geo. E. Biddeford-1 Pkg.
14. L. F. Robinson-1 Box Medc.
15. T. D. Harris-1 Bdl. Castgs.
16. Estell Revis-1 Pkg.
17. No name-1 Book.
18. " 1 Box Mede.
19. F. B. Williams-1 Box Mede.
20. L, H. Grandv -1 Pkg.
21. R. L. Henderson-i1Pkg.
22. W. C. Seaborn-1 Pkg.
23. J. M. Crenshaw-i Pkg.
24. Katie Ferguson-i Pkg.
25. No name-i Pkg.
26. A. D. Mann-i Pkg.
27. J. L. Bolt-i Box Medc.
28. No name-i Box Mede,
29. Folger & Thornley-i Box Hdw.
30. No name-i Pkg.
31. " 1 Pkg,
32. " 1 Book.
33. J. A. Cannon-i Pkg.
34. Harvey Kennemore-1 Pkg. Medc.
35. Pirlie Ryce-1 Box Soap.
36. D. B. Finney-i Box Soap.
37, No name-i Box Soap.
a. " 1iBox Soap.
39. " 1 Book.
40. " 1iBook.~
41. H. M. Hester-i Pkg.
42. WV. Masters-i Pkg.
43. Abner Masters-i Pkg.
44. Win, Moore-i Pkg.
45. H. A. Richey-1 Pkg.
46. W. L. Myers-I Box Medc.
47. B. A. Gallaway-I Pkg. Medc.
48. J. M. Clements-1 Pkg. Medc.
49. Avery Kirksey-1 Pkg. Medc.
50. " 1 Pkg. Medc.
51. W. A. Holder-I Pkg. Medc.
52. Henry Porter-i Pkg. Medc.
53. Lambert Raney-1 Pkg. Medc.
54. W. A. Saterfield-4 Books.
55. H. Allen-i Grip.
56. Iyy Light & Power CJo.-1 Pkg.
57. " 1 Pkg.
58. A. P. Smith-i Pkg.
59. E. H. McWhorter-1 Pkg.
60. Sentinel-Journal-4 Bundles Newspaper.
J. T. Taylor.
General Manager.
5t6.
Doctors Use This for Ee
D Evans. Ex-Commissioner of Health. Prescription for eeSOl ~
says: "There is almost no relation be- guarantee that it wpl it .?
twen skin diseases and the blood."' The itch the instant you ?PYi
skin must be cured through the skin. If you aesuf1n.r syfm
The germs must be washed out, and so skcin trouble W*W ik to b.
salves have long ago been found worth- come to our store, for we bae a
less. * The most advanced physicians of agency of this fo
this country are now agreed on this, and years that wO CSE TAU t
are prescribing a wash of wintergreen, D.D.D. Prescription and bWi
thymol and other in eents for eczema ecea In fact, wear our
and all other skin s~eases. This comn- D.D.D. will do for you thatVSWl
pound Is known as D.D.D. Prescription glad to let you have a $1 bo~'
for Eczema. guarantee that It wiln cost YOnth
Dr. Holmes, the well known skin spe- unless you find that it doee for
ealist writes: "I am convinced that the For that matter a trial otelfo
D.D.D. Prescription Is as much a specific ought to be enough to absltY
for eczema as quinine for malaria. We the merits of the remedy.
have been prescribing the D.D.D. remedy Drit om store 53
Worselves vouch for thle D.D.D. Will telyoualabt
PICKENS DRUG CO. a
To The Public. FOR SALE-Georia -
On and after June 15th extra Fine acotton 1and rood
fare will be charged each pas- Fincotton Rlad
senger who fails to purchase a plchad oneail o
ticket. This is required by Jaw placean nerst
and will he enforced, s Terite"B,
The Pickens Railroad. Wr ienso
ot Rv J. T, Taylor, G. M. tfPckn

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