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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, January 09, 1913, Image 2

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JAI-ARY 9. 1913
GARY XIrr MANAE -
:TU re Picl en2 E vtokee ad Seond Class
M2'Matter
The Sentmei is not -responsible
for the \ iews of its corres
A ents.
New Year Reflections.
,ot arn a narrow neck of land
4wixt two unbounded seas I
Vhatever may be the mean
ngof the above, it is certain
that eelincgs of solemnity must
have possessed +he writer., and
as we stand between the old
the ne feelings of
T saand tears
fill our eyes % w kat the
old year an. say farewell.
Goo-bye. VOd-bye, dear old
year. You are gone with all
or sorMws nd joys, your bur
dens, your resonsibiities, your
opportunlite.^ 'Many pleasant
hours some of us have spent
witz!. oor loved ones gathered
around k-'ut with the going
u Nf the ola year the dear
es,c many o them, have gone.
Somehad crosAse the river and
aenow under the shade of the
.~ Others have gone away,
erhaps, to retun after awhile,
peirhaps they na- never return,
and if they di they may come
back to lock upon the graves of
some they Ieft behind. As we
canfront the uew year with all
its responsibility. we -tremble.
We do not know what awaits
us. We cannot see a single step
ahead. It is best we cannot.
With all of our helplessness we
down nefore our Creator
offer the prayer, "Lord
I during the New Year."
I erchants Awake
'reenwood merchants need
iiow to awake to the possibilities
Of the new parcel post system.
he Man w gets busy and
take a " thenew sy s
temi- whom its
hants
is near
esfor
mnuch low
toterritory
he long-dis
- n~ce1us. the will not
. et this trade unless he goes.out
Sfor it. It will not come to him.
He must let his eastomers know
whaflt he has and how well he
can serve thema through parcels
post. Advertise the fact and
doubly impress it in every way
possible. In this way you ben
fefit your busine-ss. -Greenwood
e zone- systera gives the
m.erchaut -sn advantage
ovr the miaii order houses which
he did ni-ot have before the es
tabtishmnent of the parcels post.
The large mail order houses may
* time establish branch houses
is -the local mer
chan isalradyhere and by
indicious adetsn can have
Sthe trade coming is way before
the foreign~ concerns come into
this zone. " The Lord helps those
who help themselves.".
Thope springs~ ternal in the
We believe s.4ie people are
manappy beca.use ihey are afraid
Srospermng,
~ Many are c lldd and few are
chosen." Uany. are made and
re" are kepi~-. .w Year resolu
Stion.s
The'. Progress says Easley is
eorg when there are no
eight c the railroad
zack~s there
in the ci zt bi dinner is not
'- olery and in
S n~ot comp2lete
D) tzk e than eight
ols a~ t ', unless you
bnv a:-nre good for.
An Aching Ba
Bearlin
I :~~?z~ ~ nhood knows whati
ix o thse: mptomns. There is
y~~s ~- vous, discouraged wot
- ~e. N~ .-ozer these poor women
I t ! he.,e for those who will
DR. SII
:q~aV
'a Womll
pass ak a ste uice of
put .n en to suffering, builds up
-sppetite *z'd se.s beneficially on W(
- rgu~~y c-- r' .s a strong Vigoro
Sold 6. IitU1Pl
C. F. Smon uNS7EDlam
- N
Pickens, peace and plenty.
The Sentinel wants a few more
correspondents in different sec
tions of the county. We have
ae excellent corps of correspon
dents and we wish to add some
more to it. A letter every week
or two from your community
would be interesting to many of
our readers and would make
your section better known
among our big family of sub
scribers. It would also make
the paper more interesting, help
ing us all arou4d.
Government experts say that
the cotton grown in this section
has a stronger fibre than cotton
grown anywhere else. They
say if the farmers would select
their seed a little more carefully
they could get two cents a pound
more for ordinary cotton than
they are now getting. Wouldn't
two cants a pound extra -for
every pound of cotton raised in
this county mean a great deal?
It's worth an effort.
It has- not been ascertained
for certain, but it is thought that
the earthquake shock felt about
2 o'clock Jaunary 1, was caused
by a general falling off of the
waterwagon in Greenville.
A big headline in the Green
ville Piedmont says, "Rockefel
ler bound for warmer resort."
We don't believe we would have
s3id that about the old man.
As a fellow says, it's only a
week from Christmas to New
Years, but a mighy long time
from New Years to Christmas.
A hookworm specialist, who
has been treating this disease in
other counties of this state, will
be in Pickens county at an early
date to examine free all those
who apply to him. He will also
treat all cases free, the state
and county bearing all expense.
Watch The Sentinel for an
nouncement of exact dates.
Notice to Pensioners.
eery d,gy in January, 1913, for
the purpose of making out ap
plcations for soldiers and wid
ows who are not getting pen
sions and wish to apply for
same. All now drawing will
continue to receive pensions
without further application.
J. B. INewberry,
Pension Coin.
Notice to Teachers
I am autheize"d by the~ Rt#t
Board of Eduah v n. a
special -twoEr nio
Friday, Jnn-. l'
vided the aebene
The examinations:iili be
the court house, commencing at
9 o'clock. If it is necessary for
any teachers to take the exami
nation they are requested to no
tify me so that I may make
proper arrangements for the
examination.
R. T. Hallum,
Co. Supt. Ed.
Norris Methodists
Pound Their Pastor
Rev. E. L. Thomason, pastor
in charge of the Norris circuit,
writes as follows to the Christ
ian Advocate:
I want to say to my friends
through the Advocate that I
have moved to my new work at
Norris, and am well cared foQr by
the good people of Norris. This
afternoon the people of this
town came to the parsonage and
th~ey brou;M'b f:cutr, sugar, ham,
ake,f~~ri :i ,a6 kinds, chickens
c~heese. and :aber good things,
whereof we are glad.
Lavstr: given to our tem
poral needs I am sure I will try
to administer to their spiritual
needs. May richest bleesings be
on this people.
Norris. December 24.
Subscribe for The Sentinel.
k and
g Down Pains
: means to struggle against the paralyzing
household work that must be done and
nan to do it. It is almost a hopeless
find life a dreary burden. There Is help
MONS
lime W ine
s Medicine
a sweet orange yet it performs wonders.
the nervous system. strengthens the
men's delicate organism, promoting
us body anid clear, hecalthy complexion.
a. Pice $1.00 Per Bottle.
ReIieves
Sloan's Liniment gi-ves inst
sciatica. It goes straight to th
nerves and stops the pain. Do
PROO
Mas. RUDOLPH NISCKE, Oconto,-%
Liniment for toothache and neuralgia in
help me and I would not be without the
LINI?0
is also good for rheumatism, sore 1
MRS. C. M. D
writes:-" I wish
medicine
neuralgia
can truly
MR. J
quite a s
months
Liniment
haven't s
found m
use of S]
the best
can recot
Price I
Send for I
DR.
Our Lieg
T. J. Mauldin
lu
The following short biograph- t
ical sketches of Pickens county's
representatives in the house and e
senate will no doubt be of inter- e
est to our readers just now. p
The legislature will meet Jan
uary 14.
s
Hon. T. J. Mauldin, third 1
child of Joab Mauldin and De- t
borah Hollingsworth Mauldin, t
was born in Pickens county v
July 21, 1870. He was reared I
on the asj-Jiiveral
S
ears was actively engaged mn s
farm work. He attended the
ommon schools of Pickens and
he old Piedmont Institute, 3
tudyinig under the late Wmn. t
. McCaslan and the late Rev.a
no. Riley, noted and success-1
ful teachers in that institution.
L ter, in 1887, he secured, in a c
ompetive examination, a
cholarship to the Citadel Acad- f
ery at Charleston, and gradu
ted from that institution in t
891, being the first representa- I
ive from this eounty to corn- c
lete the full courie there since
lation at the Citadel Acadeny. e
t was in January, 1892, that c
e entered the office of the late f
. L. Hollingsworth as a law '9
tudent, and in December of :
the same year he was admitted y
o the bar. Since that time he 1
as been practing law, except
wo years he edited The Peo
ie's Journal at Pickens. He
effected the consolidation of The t
entinel and The Journal as t
he Sentinel-Journal, and re- s
urned to the practice of law ~
and is now so engaged at Pick- r
es. He is recognized as one of v
the best and cleanest lawyers in J
the state and has built up a f
large practice.C
In 1904 he was elected to the
ower house of the general as
embly and served one term. r
The same year he married Miss
ances Miles Hagood. youngest
child of the late James E. and
Esther B. IRagood, thus uniting r
two of the most prominent famn- 3
lies of this county. They re- I
side at Pickens. *I
He was elected to the state
senate in 1910 and is now ably a
repreenting Pickens county in t
thathbody.
Mr. Mauldin is interested in e
farming and takes great interest
n the agricultural exploits of
his native county.
He is a member of the Meth- C
odist .church, and for many i~
years has served as a steward in 3
that church. ___.
The following sketches were
taken from the Eas'ley Progress
of October 16.
Edwin Parker McGravey
It
Hon. Edwin Parker McCravey 1
was born on a farm in Abbe- a
yille county, near Abbeville t
Court House, in 1873. His po. i
rents moved to Laurens county f
n 1878, where they reared a f
large family-ten boys and two t
girls. They had fourteen child- 't
ren; two girls died in infancy. c
It was there he spent the early C
years of his lie a farm.
-tnedtep
leuralgia
mt relief from neuralgia or
e painful part - soothes the
n't rub-it penetrates.
is., writes:-" I have used Sloan's
the head where nothing else would
Liniment in the house."
LRS
lENT
:hroat, chest pins and sprains.
Pains Al Gone
OWKER, of Johannesburg, Mich.,
to say your Liniment is the best
in the world. It has cured me of
; those pains have all gone and I
say your liniment did cure me."
Pain AA Gone
R. SWINGER, Of 547 So. i2th St.,
, Ky., writes:- "1 suffered with
evere neuralgic headache for four
without any relief. I used your
for two or three nights and I
uffered with my head since. I have
ny quick reliefs from pain by the
oan's liniment and believe it to be
Liniment on the market to-day. I
nmend it for what it did for me."
5c., 50C., and $1.00 at All Dealers.
Roan's Free Book on forses. Address
EARL S. SLOAN,
Boston, Mass.
islators
ppointed on the State Constab
lary force by Gov. W. H.
lerbe, at which time he left
ae farm and came to Pickens
unty where he has made his
ome since. . In 1906 he resign
d his position as Constable-and
ngaged in the insurance busi
ess at Easley. S. C. In March,
907, he was married to Miss
lizabeth Robinson, daughter
f Mr. and Mrs. John A. Robin
n, of Easley, S. C. In April,
07, he. was elected Mayor of
ae city of Easley. which posi:
on he held fq t
ears, retiring iv6untaril. B.e
ras elected the House of
pre atves in 1910, and is
nominated in 1912 for the
ame position.
Mr. McCravey is of Scotch
rish-English descent. His
reat grandfather, Archibald
lcCravey, came from Ireland
'ef ore the Revolutionary War
nd settled first in Pennsylvania;
iter he went to Tennessee
there he joined the Revolution
ry army. He died at the age
f 106 yeais. His grand father,
amuel McCravey, reared a
amily of five sons in Spartan
urg county, his father, Capt,
ames McCravey, being one of
lie number. He married Mise
ittie Speake, of Newberry~
ounty, and resided at Galappa,
nd was General Manager of
hie ewbery & Laurens rail.
' .rJdge John Belton
h 3.fhe the war broke
e eto the States, he
m..dithy resigned his posi.
or w m back to Spartanburg
~m d at Cross Anchor,
ri is tatner and four broth
rs, volunteered into the seryice
f the Confederate army. His
ather was rejected on account
f his age. The five boys went
to the service; one of them
ever returned, he was killed at
avage Station during the Seven
)ays fight near Richmond, Va.
Mr. McCravey's mother was
grand daughter of George
peake. who came to this coun
ry from England. He was thE
.rst Sheriff of Newberry dis.
rict, which position he held for
veral years. He was also a
oldier in the Revolutionary
Var. George Speake, Jr., mar
ied Miss Rebecca Wells, whc
ho was a near relative of G 'n.
ohn Starke of Revolutionary
ame. These were the parents
f Mrs. James McCravey, thE
0ther of E. P. McCravey.
Is parents are dead.
In religion Mr. McCravey is a
2ember of the Baptist church.
While quick to resent an in
lt, yet he is kind in disposi
ion and very conscientiou3 in
is dealings -with his fellow~
an. Ia the recent primary,
hen asked the question, "If
e was for Blease or Jones," hE
eplied: "That he was for
cCravey' and that he would
refer to remain at home before
e would ask for re-election by
ying to anybody's coat tail."
le headed the ticket and was
lected in the first primary.
Fredrick Williams
Hon. Fredrick Williams was
orn in Pickens District, South~
arolina, Aug. 10th, 1854. HE
a son of the late Benajah arid
anada Garvin Williams. HE
omes of patriotic fighting stock.
'he records of the Revolution
rv War at Columbia, S. C.,
how that his great-grand father
eremiah Williams, received
63 9s. 7hd. for services render
d as a Serneant and Captain in
he Revolutionary War. HE
,so served in the South Caro.
Lna State nillita. The records
,t Washington, D. C., also show~
bat he served eighteen monthe
ri the Continental Army, His
ather 'also fought four years
or Southern independence in
le sixties and carried scars u~n.
[ death as proof. that he 'was
n the firing line. His undle.
apt. F. L. Garvin, made
vable record as a fighter
r between the.
this county. He spent thr
years, from the Fall of 1876
the Winter of 1879,. in Texa
In 1883 he married Miss N. ]
O'Dell. daughter of the la
Calvin and Mrs M. E.- O'De:
of this county. He is a lar
owner and farmer, having ma<
and assisted in making cro]
every year since he was t(
years of age. He taught scho
for several years in this count
before and since his marriag
He owns and operates a cottc
gin, saw and grist mill and
one of the largest cattle raise:
in the county and returns moi
sheep- for taxation than an
other tax payer in the count:
He owns a nice farm of sever
hundred acres situated on t1
Eighteen Mile creek, four mili
Southwest of Easley. He serl
ed one term in State legislatuj
before, making a good recor<
He has alwa3 s taken an actii
part in political affairs of ti
county and has ideas of his ow
which he is neither asham(
nor afraid to promulgate.
He was a strong supporter <
Governor Blease in the recei
primary. Mr. Williams is conE
dered as an honest man; vei
punctilious about payment
his debts. He is in religion,
Univeralist, as were his ance
tors for many generations b
fore him. He has a family i
six children. His eldest daug]
ter, Miss Dora, who has ma<
an enviable record as teach,
in the public schools of the Stat
a graduate of Winthrop Colleg
In disposition Mr. Williams
kind. and obliging, which
charicterisic of the family. I
is pretty well posted on the hi
tory of the country as well ,
the current events of the da
He was:the author of one peii
of legisl tion while serving t1
House ;veral years ago, f,
which I eserves credit, that i
"the la ,which gives farme
the righ retail meats of the
own ra Rg in any town or cii
of the State without being sul
ject to a license tax."
~\PJI
ANe'
M ty Se
buildit
The
other
The
n any o
n The
M eryw
M count
M The
-M the cc
M seat.
thep
th
M bettei
good'
ment,
make
M Picke
g our fr
Our new shipme
our subscriptioi
,ej
S.
Ld
le
A Happy and P
01
n
yIS
is
rs
We .wish to than]
for the liberal patroi
and we ho'e to m
re past tavors.
Le We have heard the cry, "Hard
od be worse, and never give up on ac<
try and make the crop of 1913 mO
We thank you one and all for:
A hope that 1913 will be a prosperou
[e
SAND
Clohig,Shoes. Hats a
>r
Soeagents for Walk-Over ani
SIron King Stoves, New Home Sewin
ireli Wagons and Mitchell Automobil4
Til
CK ENS
wspaper Published Every
it of Pickens County, an
ig of Pickens Town
Sentinel has a larger
paper in Pickens count)
Sentinel gives Nore Pic
ther paper.
Sentinel is read by moi
eek and is the best adve:
Sentinel is the only a.
~unty, and only paper p~
appreciate the interest t
ople, and we shall try t
paper than ever. Our I
o0 us, by many words a
and we are grateful.
The Sentinel a paper ot
ns can feel proud, and a
iends we can do it.
GAB
t of Blue B ck Spellers
Sin advince nd eekle
913 -a
rosperous New Year tQ
You AU
r our friends 0nd customers
aage given us during 1912,
erit a continuance of your
Times," but always remember that things could
ount of one bad year, but stick to the bush, and
e than make up for the shortage of 1912.
your patronage for the past 14 years, and we
s year to you all.
Yours truly,
THORNLEY
COMPANY
id Gents' Furnishing Goods a Specialty.
Boyden Shoes, Carhart Overalls, Hawes Hiats,
g Machines,Chase City and Babcock Buggies,Mitch
NTNELn
Thurdayat he oun
d Deotedto te Up
and PckensCount
circlatin thn an
rb herda at the Coun-y
daeoe in the per by
ad icofenCouage
circtior atin anyo
which county ciethn f
eit thn 6000opeopeiov-ol
eisngs eimen this ay
ll-hm-pitae n

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