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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, July 25, 1912, Image 3

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The Pickens Sentinel
LOCAL BREVITIES)
1Some Things !ou Know ad Some /
You DoU*L Know About Our
Towns, County & People
Messrs. A. J. Welborn and
W. R. Oates of Easley were in
the city Saturday.
Mrs. Singletary. of Lumber
tO6n, N. C. is on a visit to her
parents Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
Robinson of Easley.
It is reported that Squire
John L. Graveley says he would
have been $500 better off had he
not run a furrow this year.
Miss Addie Anthony of Green
ville spent several days the past
week visiting relatives and
friends in and near Pickens.
Miss Fannie Grace Hughes of
Greenville spent the past week
with her grand parents Mr. and
- Mrs. G. W. Griffin at Easley.
On to Easley. The first guns,
although they be pop guns, in
the county campaign will be
fired in Easley next Saturday.
27th inst.
Married, on the 17th inst,, by
Judge J. B. Newberry, in his
office at this place, Miss Fannie
Gentry and Mr. L. D. Nicholls,
of Central.
It rained every day the first
twenty days in this month at
this place. This has been the
wettest year in .the recollection
of the oldest people.
The Gates school will begin
its next session Monday. 29th
inst., with Miss Jessie Ander
son as principal and Miss Nin a
Griffin assistant.
The Pickens Drug company
requests us to 'state that they
.will he wvell equipped to supply
school books, tablets. etc., when
the country schoois open.
We are requested to state
that the Town Creek school
will begin its next session on
Monday the 29th inst. Rev.
Fulton Childers will be the prin
cipal in charge.
We are requested to announce
that the next session of the
Wolf Creek school will begin
next Monday, 29th inst. Mr.
Lawrence Bowen will be the,
teacher in charge and every
pupil should. be on hand prompt
the first day.
Mr. and Mrs. WV. Ernest
Freemran, of Greenw ood, stopped
over in Pickens two days last
* week on their return from Ok
lahoma. They went to this
western state about two weeks
ago on a visit to Mr. Freeman's
mother, Mrs. Johnson.
Rain, rain, rain. Everybody
is blue. the grass is flourishing,
the crops almost ruined. This
tells the tale in a few wvords.
Not more than half a crop can
be made in this section with
favorable conditions' from now
on
The candidates and prospect
ive candidates are again re
minded that next Friday, the
26th inst. at 12 o'clock noon the
time expires for filing pledges.
-If you do not file your pledge
with and pay your assessment
to Mr. J. T. Richey, chairman
of the County Executive com
mittee, by that time you will be
barred from entering the race.
Mr. E. F. Looper says he will
lose between $1,000 and $1,500
by reason of the continued wet
weather and incessant rains.
He owns several hundred acres
of bottom land on Twelve Mile
river, the larger part of which
-he counted on getting a good
corn prop from, but the water
has drowned it out andl nothing
will be made on it.
Mr. George Chapman .one of
the oldesat citizens of. the Coun
ty and an ex-Confederate sol
dier died at his home on Nine
Times on the 1ith and his re
mains wvere buried the day fol
lowing at Holly Springs. He
was wvel! known in the upper
part of the coumy and had
many friends, lie was albout
80 years old.
Mrs. Charlie Hendricks died
- at the home of he husband
-Easley on the night of the
,and her remains were laid
'st at Corrinth church the
following. IRev. Li. WV.
- tt conductedl the funeral
vices. Mrs. H endricks was a
.ughter of 11r. Geor ~ge Wyvatt
and is survivedI by her husband.
and many relatives and rie~nds,
who join in sympathy to te
oilv.
delighted to know that he and
his estimable family have come
back to the county and are now
domicilled at Easley.
Dr. and Mrs. L. 0. Malin
of Greenville spent Sunday in
the city with relatives.
Messrs. R. E. Bruce and W.
F. Mauldin repreented the
Pickens Oil Mill at the Seed
Crusher's Association held at;
Lake Toxawav last week.
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Jeanes
were called to Greenville last
Thursday on account of injuries
received by the latter's brother
in the railroad yards at the
Southern depot. He was one of!
the shifting crew and in some
way was knocked or fell from a
car across a rail on his back and
sustained severe . though not
serious injuries.
We are requested to announce
that there will be an all day
singing at Old Pickens the
fourth Sunday in this month.
Everybody is cordially invited
to attend with well fihed
baskets.
The Pickens band gave an op
en air concert on the court house
square Sunday afternoon. The
rendition of the swe't sacred
music was thoroughly enjoyed
by many, and it is hoped that
the same pleasure may be had
on other Sundays.
We are requested to announce
that there will be a family reun
ion at the home of Mr. J. J.
Hunter on August 3. This will
not be restricted to the family,
but all who wish are cordially
invited and will be welcomed.
All who attend are expected to
carry baskets, as a picnic dinner
will be sesved.
All who are interested in the
cemetery at Secona are request
ed to meet there Friday morn
ing before the first Sunday
at 7 o'clock, with suitable
tools to clean it off. If all who
have relative or friend sleeping
in this cemetery and who are in
easy reach of the church will r.
spond to this request, only a few
hours will be necessary to put it
in splendid condition. It is cer'
tan, too, that all thus interest
ed should give their services.
For quite awhile nmany of the
friends of Major J. M. Stewart
in various sections of the countyv
have been trying to persuade
him to run for the legislature.
but not until this week did he
yield to the strong pressure. lie
has lbeen out of politics several
years and very reluctantly con
sented to enter again. but the
call for his services was so pres
sing that he could not de other
wise. We. therefore present
his name to the voters of the
county this week as a candidate
for the house.
On last Saturday evening.
from 6:30 to 8::30, Miss Pauline
Townes informally entertained
her teacher and classmates. Af
ter each had heartily enjoyed
the delicacies of a ubonteous ta
ble and ice cream, the guests1
were entertained with miusic.
Those present were, Prof. HI. A.
Townes, Misses Addie and Res
sie Stewart, Louise and Annie
Graveley, Essie Adamis, and
Messrs. Robert WXelborn, Uscar
and Edward Stewart. Each one
present greatly enjoyed the hos
pitality of Mr. and Mrs. Hovt
Townes and the :nosvt enjoyah~e
entertainment of the ery pleas
ant hostess.
In the account of Miss Knight's
entertainment in our last issue.
the following prize winners'
names were inadverdently emit -
ted: Misses Gertrudge Harris,
Bernice Carey and A. J. Boggs,
Jr. and Harvey LaBoon.
Misses Emily Friday, of Cto
lumbia, and Hattie Friday, of
Greenville, are visiting Mrs. S.
B. Johnson.
Death of Little Furman Bagwell
It was sad, when on the night
of July 10, the (death angel en
tered the home of Mr. and Mrs.
C. L, Bagwell and claimed the
spirit of little Furman. He was
13 months and 1:3 days old and
was sick only six days, but was
a great sufferer
His little body was laid to re.-t
the day following his death, at
Porter's chiapei.
Our heartfelt svmpath ies arYe
extended to the berea ved rela
tives and fri5ds and' wile it
was sad to lo k upo iha; lit tle
face for the last tH:n-. la us
think of meeting hin s a
in the sweet bye and hvv.
The Liberty Cotton Mili
.Tectton mill at Lihon-v
~hh was bou5light sonR tim
.j'hi n.\. Ueur, will resume oper
all ao)ut the first of Septem
bei. The new management is
doulbling the capacity of the
mill by adding to the present
bniiding another as large. New
mnd up-to-date machinery will
be installed and it will not be
long before the spindles will be
humming again. The people of
Liberty are very much pleased
that this splendid enterprise will
soon be in operation. Its future
success is assured by the man
agement behind it.
Prof. J. M. Hancock Withdraws
A large number of people will
regret to learn that Prof. Han
cock has withdrawn from the
race for the house. He had
many strong friends in the coun
tv, who will be disappointed in
not having the privilege of vot
ingfor him. In a letter to The
Sentinel, dated July 16, he says:
"Owing to a recent change in
the nianage;nent of the school
in which I am employed, so
nuch work has been placed on
me that it will be impossible for
me to represent the county in
he legislature. Therefore, I
withdraw from the race, but
wish to most sincerely thank
ny iany friends for the inter
:t they have taken in my can
didacy.
Yours truly,
J. M. Hancock."
"Announcement"
The Sentinel has received the
following "announcement:"
"Name-Sylvia Hendricks.
Born-July 8, 1912. Weight
S pounds. Signed: Mr. and Mrs
James Hendricks, Turnersville,
Ga,'
These good people were former
residents of this county, and
have many friends here who
will join us in extending con
gratulations.
Warehouse Act Unconstitutional
Columbia, July 19.-The bill
>roviing for the state ware
m use system for storing cotton
xas today declared unconstitu
ional by the supreme court.
Several such bills are pending
before the legislatures of other
southern states.
Attorney General Lyon some
weeks ago brought proceedings
to test the validity of the act
nd the law he presented shows
hat the new act is unconstitu
tional.
The Six Mile Academy
The next session of this school
will begin about the first of Sep
ember. Announcement of the
date of openiing will be made
later. The school will be in
charge of Prof. S. A. Rutledge,
as principal, of Tennessee, grad
uate of Carson-Newman college
He will be assisted by Misses
Rutledge ard Barton, also ofthe
same state and college, and Miss
Berta Jones, of this county. Ev
cry indication points to an in
reased attendance anvd a suc
essful term. The girls' dlormi
u~ y is practically ready for oc
cupacy, and( the rates are nomn
Work will soon begin on a
lruitory for boys. It is hoped
to have this ready by tne open
ing or soon after. The plans
ha ce been adlopted and when
omp leted it will accommodate
fort boys. T~he Home Mission
B ard at a recent meeting appro
riated $2,500 for this building.
Let the pessimist cease his kick
ig-this school is going to go.
Death of Mr. Geo. F. Robinson
This god man departed this
life at his home near Dacusville,
Saturldy night, 20 inst. He
had len in feeble henlth for
mmec time, but not until about
two weks ago was lie forced to
tke his bed, and after that his
decline was rapid until the end.
All that loving hands and the
most skilled physicians could do
was done, but that dreaded dis
case Brights, soom claimed him
its victim.
ie was oneC of the best citi
zns of the county. Modest and
quiet in disposition, he was al
ways cheerful andl ready to lend
a helping hand. Kind hearted
anl friendly and best of all, a
Christian. Though only :35 years
of age his short life was spent
in zuch a way that, w~hen he
kneh w the( end to be nigh, he was
pefe tly resigned to the will ol
ilm in whom hie trusted anc
d1id 1 h le had lived-a happy
li. e died at his home bui
hp kmins were carried to thi
n. Ieo his mother near by 01
wirafternoon, where tht
uncry erices were condlucte(
byhsfre patr Rey. B. E
large ;simiering of friends, and
Ithe body tenderly laid to rest in
the family cemetery near by.
The burial was conducted by
the Woodmen, of which order
he was a member.
He was a member and deacon
of Cross Roads Baptist church I
and superintendent of the Sun
day school. He is survived by
a widow and two children, an
aged mother, brothers and sis
ters and-scores of warm friends
who will join us in extending
condolences to the bereaved ones
Reception to Mr. and Mrs. Geo,
R. Hendricks
The attractive home of Mrs.
J. Troup Partridge was a bower
of loveliness Wednesday after
noon, when she was "at home"
in honor of her sister, Mrs. Geo.
Robert Hendricks.
The decorations were simple
but effective; quantities of trail
ing ivy, palms, ferns and nas
turtiums being artistically ar
ranged, forming a background
for the handsomely gowned wo
men that thronged the parlors
from 5 to 7 o'clock. Receiving
with Mrs. Hendricks and Mrs.
Partridge were Mrs. Larry C.
Thornley and Miss Elinor
Knight.
After registering in the guest
book, refreshments were served
by Mrs. G. F. Kirby and Mis. S.
B. Johnson. On the dainty
hand painted plates was placed
angel ford cake, while a grace
ful border of nasturtiums form
ed a pretty setting for the
mound of nesselrode cream.
Miss Mattie Findlay presided
over the punch bowl.
Mrs. Hendricks' petite loveli
ness was enhanced with an
elaborate lingerie gown, the
flimy lace being caught with a
sunburst of diamonds, and wear
ing a large black picture hat,
while the soft draperies of em
broidered acru crepon with
touches of myrtle gre. n messa
line, brought into perfection the
graceful lines of the slender
foim of Mrs. HendriPks,
W. 0. WV. Reunion.
There will be an all day
Woodman reunion held at Pick -
ens, C. H., August 8, 1912. All
Woodmen of the county are in
vited to come and bring wvell
filled baskets, also their families.
Able speakers will be secured.
The exercises will commence at
10 o'clock. In the afternoon
all the W oodmen are requested
to repare to the cemetery,
where we will pay our last
tribute of respect to our deceased
Soy. F. E. Cox by unveiling his
monument.
Music will be furnished by the
Pickens band.
We are expecting all the
Woodmen of the county to be
with us on the above date.
J. R. Ashmore,
Clerk Keowee Camp No. 496.
A Divided Kingdom.
Mr. Editor:--While reading
and studying about the condi
tion of our government, both
State and national, and the
general condition of her citizens
it is enough to cause one to
tremble knowing that desola
tion must take place, because
Christ said every Kingdom di
vided ag ainst itself is brought
t~o desolation. Luke 11-17.
And we know his word is
true for he said heaven and
earth shall pass away but my
words shall not pass away.
This has been fulfilled once to
our nation, when a half a cen
tury ago t he n irth and south
divided and was brought to
desolation, poverty and ruin.
But God again hats blessed us to
be a prosperouIs and wealthy
nation, and w -have every
thing that hem t could wish.
But we are like the lepers that
were cleansed, have not given
God the glory. Luke.17: 12-19.
WeT boast of our shrewd and
energetic spirit being the cause
of our wealth, but Paul said I
have planted. Apollos watered
but God gave the increase.
Cor. :3: 6.
If we could only realize th at
God gives us all we have and
are. we would be happy in this
world. People, he said. sell
that ye have and give alms.
Provide yourselves bags which
wax not old, a treasure in the
heavens that fail not, where no
thief approacheth neither moth
corrupteth.
So here we are today a nar
row, selfish, jealous-hearted
people, without natural affec
tion. truce breakers, hateful
and hating one another. Di
Ivided on politics. Divided on
religious matters, almost to
i.n in the hill. Let us begin to
exartiltie ourselves and get rig)
with God that we may. escal
wheft the overflowing scours
comei. We know these thing
ought not to be, but we say ti
other fellow is to blame all th
time and never stop to se
whether we ourselves ai
murderers, drunkards, thievec
liars. tattlers or what. If w
find ourselves in this conditio
we must be born again then w
will love our enemies and bles
them which curse us and pra
for them which despitefully us
us. Then it would be a littl
heaven on earth.
I will close by saying "Uniteo
we stand, divided we fall."
XXX
Children's Day at Peters Creel
Sunday, July 14, at an earl'
hour, the people began to gath
er at Peters Creek church, an<
at half past ten the church wa
packed.
The exercises began at 10:3(
with singing, led by Prof. Bold
ing. After singing several song
the school was led in prayer by
Rev. J. E. Foster. The scrip
ture lesson was read by the sup
erintendent, MyFall Baker, and
prayer followed, led by the pas
tor, Rev. L. H. Raines. The
hildren's exercises were thet
rendered, and well di they per.
Eorm Prof. Bolding and wif(
ang several duets. and othen
guartettes. After the children's
ixercises, the pastor made a few
remarks, and was followed by
Rev. W. F. Wilkins, whose ad
fress was one of help and enjoy
nent.
At 12:30 o'clock we adjourned
.or dinner. The table was spread
inder a huge oak in the yard,
mnd was laid with all mannei
>f delicious edibles.
The afternoon service was de
voted to singing. Prof. Bolding
mnd Mr. James Robinson lead.
ng.
At 3 o'clock the meeting c os
ad, and the crowd began to gc
dome, feeling that they had had
a great day and wishing, I be
tieve, that they were children
igain, for Jesus said, "Of such
i the kingdom of heayen."
(This communication reached
as too late for publication lasi
week.)
-The Wet and Dry Year
The oldest citizens living in~
Pumpkintown, some now neai
be 90 mark, can tell of the dry
ear, but they all agree thai
his has been the wettest yeai
theyv Ibave .ever witnessed. It
was so wet in the spring that
people could not plant a full
crop and the continued wetness
has made it impossible to work
what they did plant. The peo
pe in this section have had ontj
rour dry days to plow when thi
land was in order in il weeki
-one day in each wteek. Manl
acres planted have been drown
Bd out.There will be at least500(
bushes less corn in the town
ships, We cannot now stat4
how cotton will be.
Citizen
Partridges in Pickens
There are two kinds of par
tridges in Pickens, which i,
very unusual, and it is doubtfu
if any other place any where car
boast of a similar state of affairn
Mr. J. T. Partridge, conducto
on the Pickens railroad, has
wife and two children, and o:
course they are Patridg -s. $u
not being satisfled with his OWI
little grou~p, he secured a doaei
partridge eggs, put them unde:
a bantam hen and now has
covey of fine birds. They ar<
quite smiall now, but he hopes ti
raise them to be large enougi
for his Partridges to consu.3
these partridges.
A Beautdful Service.
At the Presbyterian churci
last Sunday afternoon Rev. J
C. Baily, Jr., was installed a
pastor. The services wer
simple, yet beautiful and i
pressive. A committee ha'
been appointed by the Piedmon
Presbytery to conduct thee
services and consisted of Dr. J
G. Law, of Walhalla. Rev
D. P. Junkin, of Piedmont and
Mr. W. C. Hughes. of Walhalla
Mr. Hughes being unable to al
tend his place ,vas filled by [Rex
C. D. Waller, the new nastor a
Easley.
The services opened with tbi
usual devotional preliminari<
after which Rev, D. P. Junki
preached an excellent and forco
ful sermon. At the conclusic
of the sermon Rev. Mr. Bale
was asked to stand and as he di
so Rev. Junkin proceeded to pri
pound certain questions tb hia
relating .to his assume-.n .1
the obligatique as pastor Qf tL
r
Lt
BIGOR
e .
,1=3
:s
Some of th
t,
COME EARL
Ileath
church, these questions being in
the nature of a covenant on his
part.
A similar service was carried
out on the part of the member
ship and a like covenant enter
ed into. Dr. J. G. Law then
delivered one of the strongest
and most impressive charges to
the new pastor as to his duties
and obligations ever heard.
The Rev. C. D. Waler charged
the church and it would have
been helpful to many who were
absent to have heard It.
This closed the service and the
benediction was pronounced by
the -new pastor, Rev. J. C.
Bailey, Jr., Mr. Bailey is a
strong preacher and the church
at this place is to be congratu
lated in securing him as its
-pastor. He has been pastor at
Liberty, where he lives, for
several years and also at Central
and Carmel.
He will preach at this place
each first Sunday at 11 o'clock
a. m.
A Near Fire
A near fire occurred on Mon
day night at the home of Mr. M1
F. Retr, and the fact that the
house was not totally destroyed
is indeed remarkable. The elec
tric lights not being on, a can
dle was placed on the mantel
piece in the front hall upon the
household's retiring~ for the night
Upon arising the next morning,
it was discovered that the can
dle had during the night ignited
the mantel scarf, which in turn
fired a large picture on the wall
just above, partly destroying it.
Bits of the scarf scorched the
floor where they fell. That the
fire voluntarily extinguished it
self and did no serious damage
is certainly a miraolo,
CASTOGIA
rer baata a Oblaren.
rho kli YulusAlwasplght
8 at.ot 4f ~i
aBUSINESS LOCALS
FOR SALE-40 acres fin
farm land. Good dwelling, out
1 buildings, water, pasture, goo<
. orchard and other improve
a ments within half a mile of Si:
a Mile Academy. Terms easy.
- J. B. Robinson,
I Central. S. C., R. 2.
t WANTED-300 cords goo<
dry pine wood 4 ft. long. Wil
-pay $2.50 per cord delivered a
- Pickens Mill,
tf Pickens, S. C.
FOR SALE-I have 300 acre
fine farm land for sale, 12 mile
from Pickens, at $5 per acre
Several good tenant houses,
e large barn, plenty water, goo
neighborhood. Will cut to sui
~ prchser -J. T. Taylor,
Pickens, S. C.
d For Sale or Rent
SOne two story brick store c
Main street, in Pickens. Tern
i51easv. C. E RQBINSON
EDUC TION ON
LLINERY
e Season's Prettiest Hats
go for a Song
Y AND GET FIRST CH010E
Bruce-Morrow'
COMPANY
NEWREANS
THIS IS THE FIRM
who ten years ago reasoned:
"8People come miles to get a taste of
real 'New Orleans Cogee'-they've
heard so much ofits remarkable and
peculiar goodness. Why not send
it to them-place it within reach of
everybody, no matter at what-distance?
SThe result was
Now the most popular, the most
called-for brand on the market.
Many imitators have since come upon
the scene, but after yousonce know
Luzianne you wll never be de
ceived by the "just as good" arjpa
ment of its imitators.
SOLD EVERYWHERE
The Reily-Taylor Co., New Orleans, U. S. A.
b MVOLES AND WARTS$>
"Molesoff"
Sfor the removal of MOLES and WARTS wfthout pain
and leaving neither scar nor mark is the same remey a
Swe sold your grandmother, and has, since its appar
ance upon the market, carried the unauimous endorse
ment of man and woman.
MOOLESOFF was the best in pioneer days, is the best
tay, Our long experience protects you. We guar
Letters from persons we all know, together with
-much valuable intormation in attractive booklet, sent
free upon request.
S If you have trouble in getting Molesoff, send $1idirect F
to the undersigned. ~I
pict in gold will be paid the person sending u hi
pcure betore and after using Molesoff. the pictures to -
beacpe yu.adue o detsn oeofmillion people will see your picture with and without an
l:~ugiy growth on your person.
FLORIDA DISTRIBUTING CO., Dept. B 194 U
Pensacola, Fla.V
GodSoaps
Godtoilet Soap, 53 cents per cake, six for a uarterdifferet
olors. Violett-Glycermne Soap hase po cae ten cents. re o
Trfra quarter. H asarmon hig grade and highly perfumed.
aOuther. Soaps e per cake. Best Shaving Soap ten
Ote op pt 5cents per aae hvngsik 5cents each. Ask to see Rex
al T oilet Creanm vin ckeood for the complexion. and de
n lightful after shaving.
S Pickens Drug Comp'y.

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