Newspaper Page Text
Your omae Paperjti L LI i UL
G ives P ickens C ou nty N ew s ~IEHU EEO f c a a e f P c e s C w
- THE ]PICKiENS SENIE
PUBLISHED W EEKLY Unt=r= A il 23, 93 a s Pe me s.o. u. .. 0 ... d ClaSS mAIL matteru ader act of r e ... . ar ch 8 187 SUBSCRIPTION PRICE, 1 YEAR
Established 1871-Volume 43 PICKENS, S. C.. AUGUST 28. 1913 NUMBER 16
It was a pleasure to us t be
able to attend the meetifig at
Oolenoy-the last of the series
Thursday. Tho not the most
largelv attended, it was one of
the best meetings held.
The Oolenoy section is pop
uluated -by a high type of citizen
ship, the poople are healthy, in
telligent and, thrifty and signs
of prosperity &ae much in evi
dence. They e a God-fearing
people, and are dNttlned to play
an important part in the future
well-being of Pickens county.
Between Pickens court house
and Oolenoy school house, and
all thru that section. the crops
are fine. But the thing which
impresses you most on your ar
rival at the school is the school
house itself. It is a magnifi
cent rural school building, two
stories high, containing three
class rooms and cloak rooms, a
large hall upstairs and a spac
-Iors basement. It is a wooden
building, neatly and well paint
ed. A bell-is in the tower and
from the top'of the tower floats
the South Carolina state flag,
Two years ago the Oolenoy
school house was a one-room
house on the church lot and
about 60 pupils were taught by
one teacher three months in
each year. Today in their new
building a graded school is con
ducted and 128 pupils are taught
#seven months in the year and
three teachers are employed.
Thus is shown what can be done
In our own county when the
people 'unite for the common
good. The district has voted a
a four mill tax for school pur
poses and receive some aid from
the state. The people of the
section are proud of their school
an(d well they may be. They
are setting an 'example which
should and will be followed by
other districts in this county.
The teachers of the school are:
Prof. W. T. Chastain, principal;
Prof. G. E. Keith and Mrs. G.
M. Keith assistants. The trust
ees are Messrs. W. F. Hendricks,
L. A. Roper and T. B. Clark.
But for threatening weather
conditions Thursday morning a
much larger crowd would have
been present. As it was some
600 people were in attendance.
A platform for the speakers
and seats for the audience had
been arranged in the grove
back of the school house, and
at 11 o'clock the school children
marched In perfect order from
the class rooms to the speakers'
stand. where they sang a school
song. The pupils of the Grove
school in charge of their teach
er, Miss Williams, marched
with the Oolenoy school.
Prof. R. T. Hallum acted as
* chairman, and Prof. Reese of
O learwater, Fla., who is a son
in-law of Mr. M. Hendricks anct
who is spending his vacation
here, opened the meeting with
prayer and delivered the address
of welcome in well chosen re
'A W. W. Long, State Farm
Demonstrator, who had been
at the other two meetings, was
unable to be present, and T. A.
Bowen, Farm Demonstrator for
this county, made the first
speech. He said he was no
speaker, but wvanted to help the
farmers in any way he could by
4 supplying them with govern
ment information onany crop. At
present the governmont is try
ing to get our people interested
in witer cover crops, such as
vetch, cloyers, rye, peas, etc.
He said there were three links
which he and the other speak
ers were trying to link together
* religion, education and agricul
ture. The first twvo are wvell
linked and the latter should be
J. E. Swearengen, the blind
Superintendent of Education of
this state, was the next speaker
and his words willl linger long in
the ears of his hearers. As an
. earnest man who Is laboring for
the betterment of educational
conditions, he is Indeed a ser
vant of the people. We wish
we could give even an outlne
of his speech , but we have not
the space. He Is in favor of
the state-1giving more aid to
struggling rural schools and
wants the people to talk to their
4 representatives about it. He
spoke of the advantages this
section has over the lower sec
tion of the state, where the ne
gros outnumbe,, te whtes.
He, too, was proud of Oolenoy
school, and if it be maintained
there was no doubt of the fu
ture greatness of that con mmun
After Mr. Swearengen's ad
dress a recess of one hour was
taken for dinner. And, oh! my!
the abundance of good things
those people did have to eat! A
long table had been built in the
grove and the people brought 1
large boxes, trunks, and baskets 1
full and running over with
good things to eat. There was
a gracious plenty and more.
There was ham, chicken, beef,
mutton, squirrel-but we can- i
not attempt to mention it all.
It was a great dinner, and those i
good women up there sure
know how to cook. After din
ner enough watermelons and
muskmelons were cut to serve t
all present who could possibly
eat any more. We shall long
remember that dinner.
The first speaker after dinner
was Prof. W. K. Tate, State
Rural School Supervisor. He i
made an address which won
the hearts of his hearers and
planted-in them a finer deter
mination to make their school
succeed and give the children
of that community a better
chance than they themselves k
had, to properly equip them for V
life's battle and leave them a
heritage which could not perish.
Mr. Tate himself was born and t
raised in a mountain country.
He told of some of his early
struggles and of some of the ad- i
vantages a country boy has <
over the city boy. He gave t
some practical advice about con- (
ducting rural schools. His was- c
an earnest plea from an earnest
That Oolenoy school will pro- s
duce some Tates, .
After Mr. Tate's talk, Prof.
Hallum called on Hon. M. Hen
dricks for a few words, and
when that grand old man of
Oolenoy arose and began talk
ing it could be seen that his
heart was full to overflowing
with happiness at this occasion.
Mr. Hendricks was one of the
prime movers for their school
and has worked hard and given
much for its success and he
said it was one of the grandest
days of his life to see the begin
ing of the realization of his
dreams. He is a great believer
in education and was glad that
the people of Oolenoy would no
longer have to send their child
ren away from home to school
before they were able to take
care of themselves. May he
live to see the full relization of
his hopes and dreams.
The last of the visiting speak
ers was Miss Frasier, of the cc
onomic department of Win
throp college, whose talk was
of especial interest to the ladies.
She told of labor saving devices
forthe kitchen wvhich would save
the housewife many weary
steps, of house life, of girls
home-making clubs and wvo
men's community clubs. She 3
gave a fireless cooker demon -
stration, and told of how to
make the school more interest
ing for the boys and girls b)y
giving them something to (do
with their hands as wvell ,*as
their heads. She is doing a
Prof. Hallum and Mr. Bow-en
were happy an'd they were sad.
They were happy because of
?he wvonderful succes of the
meeting and the great interest
shown, and were sad because
this was the last day. It was to
them like the closing of a pro
tracted meeting, ThIey felt
good, but they were sorry to
bid good1 bye to the preachers
and workers. To these twvo
gentlemen great credlit is due.
They have worked hiand-in
hand and hard for the success
of the meetings. Mr. Bowen
selected the places for the meet
ings and Mr. Hlallumi secured
the speakers, and their efforts
all along were untiring. Bioth
are to be congratulated.
The Pickens band furnished
music for the oc :asion. Perfect
order prevailed thruout the d y.
It was a great week. From
the pla es where the meetings
were held will emanate an mU
fluence for good which will per.
meate the whole county, caus
ing a closer feeling of fellow
men toward each other, andl~ a
greater interest in that chain of
Pleasant Grove News
Heavy rains have been pass
ing over this section this week
and crops are still looking very
Mrs. L. A. Cisson, who haE
been confined to her room foi
Ihe past three weeks, is slowly
J. P, Anders of this vicinity,
vho has been very sick with a
lisease in his head, went to
4reenville last week and Dr.
Jarpenter performed an opera
ion on his head andi he is get
ing along nicely.
Fleet Crago, who has been
rery sick with cold and gripp,
s able to knock around again.
Frank W. Howard and fai
ly, of Greenville spent this
,veek with home folks and
riends in this section.
Mrs. Rachel Howaid of Green
ille, is spending several days
vith relatives and friends in
Miss Annie Williams, the
chool teacher at this place, went
0 Greenville Saturday on a
Tisit to friends.
Mrs. F. L. Burgess has vur
hased from the Kimball Organ
a nice parlor organ.
Mrs. A. L. Fortner, widow of
klonzo Fortner, went to Green
,ille on business to (lay.
Married by Rev. J. E. Foster
it the bride's home the second
nday in August, Bennie Bur
,ess to Miss Alice Masters.
Ve extend to them a hearty
ongratulations through the
rials of life.
Rev. J. . Foster closed a
'ery successful meeting at this
ilace on last night, haying re
eived ten by conversion an(
wo by letter. We were delight
d to have Bro. C. E. Robinson
if Pickens with us during this
nieeting. Mr. Robinson cer
ainly delivered some excellent
ermons during his stay, most
specially on Wednesday night.
Ne welcome Mr. Robinson back
igain any time he can make it
onvenient to come.
F. W. Howard and family
-eturned to their home in Green
Marriage at Cateechee.
On Sunday, the 24th inst.,
bout 10 a im., while the officiat
ng officer was sitting out on
is porch watching the people
vind their way to the camp
iceting at Cent.ral, traveling in
very conceivable way-from
he pedestrain to the automobile
-his attention was attracted
y a buggy coming in an oppo
ite direction which contained
h' e(' occupants. As the bug
y drew nea rer his honor's sus
icion was arousedl. lie made
aste to his parlor, drew on his
oat t~o be ready to meet any
mergency that might ccurii.
In a few minut'es the trio en
ered the' room anid his honor
vas piresen ted wvi th miandate
>roceedings fi'om J. B. New
>ery, Judge of Pr'obate for Pick
nis county, anthorizin~g the
niarriage of Mr. Ed Nations, of
he Prater's Creek section, to
liss MIaggie Smith, of Clemson
Jollege. In a few minutes the
eatrimonial court wvas in ses
ion and the plaintiff showved
he c'ourIt that as he was 21 years
f age (a man of his own) he
iad a perfoct right to a cook
mid being as ingenious as a b~ee
ie felt it his duty to hunt a gum
if his own.
As the (defendant seemedi to
iave an inclination to want to
ive in the same gum his honor',
1. Alonzo Brown, decided the
ase in favor of the plaintifl
md it is now Mr. and Mr's. Ed
\ationls, who will b~e at home tc
heir fr'iends in a few days at
lateechee. Mr'. Nations is a
;on of J. D). Nations, a well tc
to farmeri of the Prater's Creek
ection, while Miss Smith is the
hird daughter of Mr'. Th~omfas.
mith, of Clemson, and1 nunu
>ers5 her fr'iends by the score.
Many congr'atulations. 13.
,hree li nks-religion, edlucation,
We are sori'y we wer'e unable
,o attend the other meetings,
mnd we are informed that the
3olenoy meeting was a fair
samiplo of the others. The
speaker's were at Liberty the
night of the 18th and Prof.
'late lectured at the Pickem
school hOnse on the night of thc
19th. IEveryw~here they wert
well rec'eive~d andl well taken
Cedar Rock News
Mr. Geo. Singleton and noico,
Miss Bessie Porter, of West
minster, were visiting Mr. A.
White Singleton and family
Mrs. Maulda Looper, of Green
vil'e, spent last week with her
daughtes, Masdanes T. A. Tur
ner and S. D. Hendrix.
Mr Bramlet Porter of Atlanta
Ga., has been visiting home
Mrs. Clarence Lathem of
Miami, Arizona, is here yisit
ing her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
B. H. Williams.
Miss Ida Anthony, of Green
ville, was the guest of her bro
ther, Mr John Anthony, recent
Miss Lillian Hendrix has as
her attractive guests this week.
Miss Farr of Birmingham, Ala.,
and Miss Jameson, of Liberty.
Miss Ethel Johnson, of Green
ville, who has been spending
awhile with her cousin, Mrs.
Mc. D. Farmer, has returned to
Dr. West and Mr. John Ma
hon, of Greenyille, were visit
ors at Mr. Joel H. Miller's last
Mrs Charlie Ferguson, of
near Pickens, has returned to
her home after a pleasant stay
with her mother, Mrs. Malinda
Mr. Hays, of Seneca, visited
his son, Thomas Hays and
family last week.
Mr. and Mrs. John Anthony
have moved into their new
home, just completed.
Pickens Route 3
Crops are good in this conmu
nity. Fodder will soon be ready
J. M. Gillepie and (aughters
visited friends anl ielatives in
North Carolina recently. Their
cousin Miss Izetter Gillespie andl
brother came home with thei,.
Edward Winchester and hi
mother visited their friends and
relatives in North Carolina last
week. They also took a pleas
ure trip to Lake Toxaway and
report a fine time.
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. McGill,
of Oconee, visited her daughter
and friends an(d relatives in
Pickens. She met her sister,
Mrs. Janie Edens, of New Mex
ico, whom she had not seen in
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Baker
visited J. W. Winchester and
family last Sunday.
Rev. B. C. Atkinson closed a
goodl revival meeting at Holly
Springs last week. Fourteen
were added to the church. The
baptism w ill take place the third
Sunday in September.
Rev. W. C. Seaborn filled his
regular appoin tmenit at Moun
tain Grove last Sunday and a
large crowd was present.
I will close with love and b~est
wishes to The Sentinel and its
Death of Good Mag.
J1. E. Garick dtied at his home
five miles northeast of Easley
on August 23, after an illness of
Mr. Glarrick wvas sixty years
old alnd h ad been a consistent
metmbeir of Mt., Carmel church
since 1878, renmaining true tc
faith until the end, lie wvas
married in 1878 t~o Mr's. S. J.
F4erguson , who preceedIed 1him t(
the grave nea rIlou r years ago.
Heo leaves two soins and fomi
daughters, D.* P. an Jtl . E. (Gar
. rick, Jri. , Mr is. Mel lie L ooper,
Mrs. Janiie Robinison, MIisses
Agnes andl Bessie (larrick, and
two brothers, W. Al. and 1. P.
t~o nmourni his dea'Lth1.
Funeral serviceo s were held atI
the residlence on Sunday at ,
o'clock, andl were conducttied by
Rev, Milton Hlodgenis, assiste<
b. Prof. McD). Weanms and his
choir. The remains were laih
to rest at the McAdams buryint
grouind to await the resurrectior
morn. We extend our heart
-felt synmpathy to the family and
relatives of the dleceasedl.
R. B3. Byars, a promiinent
citizen of the county, who lives
near Easley, was at the count)
seat Saturdtay on lhtiiness
Mr. Joe Stansell and son visit
ed Mrs. Eliza Stephens last Sat
Miss Essie Adams visited Miss
Hortense Stansell Saturday.
Mr. Dave Brazeale and family
visited Mi, Perry Brazeale Sun
Miss Velna an(d Venure Par
rot visited Mr. Waddie Stephens
Mr. Martin and Miss Josie
Ellenburg visited at M. L. Sim
Mrs. Eliza Stephens treated
herself to a nice horse last
A mountain partv consisting
of Messrs. Clem Adams, Claud
Adams, Tom Brazeale and Jack
Lewis, wont to Lake Toxaway
last week and report a nice
Mr. Walter Brown and fam
ily, from near Pelzer, yisited
Mr. John Watson last week.
The health of the communit-y
is good. Crops are good, an'd
pulling fodder is the order of
the (lay. Best w'ishes for The
Marietta Route 2
The ondinance of baptism and
the Lord's supper were adiinis
tered at Alt. Tabor Baptist
church .on the 4th Sunday by
the pastor, Rev. J. E. Foster.
There was a large coiuvregation
present and the best of order
Lewis 'Crenishiaw who has
been visiting in North Caolina
for some time has returned to
Mr, and Mrs. J. M. Turner of
Dacusville visited relatives in
this section last wee'r.
1 oseph Massingale w as a.
visitor at J. D.JMcConnell's last
Miss Margaret Attaway -visit
ed at E. F. Edens' last week.
T here was a delightful sing
inig at the residence of L. B.
Willianis the fourth Sunday.
A. 0. Sutherland and daagh
ter, Miss Pea rl, of Pum pkin town I
worshiped at Mt. Tahor the 4th I
MIr. md Mirs. L. . . Rigdon() of
Oolenoy w%'ere visiting at WV.
B. Nimmons' last Sunday.
HIolbert, Jones is quiet sick
wit h fever at this vriting. Hope
he will sooi he out again.
Mr. anld rs. E)b Field, of
Easley, visited a' Holbort, Jone-,
Mrs. Robert McJunkin visied
at Mrs, L. S. Edens' on the 251.
Miss Florience Sutherlaid visit -
ed her' friend, Miss M\'argaret
Attawvay, last Th'ursday~iv.t
Misses Ophelia anid Viola
Garren attended the sinw ing at
L. B. Williams' t he -11h Hon day. I
We are look inig for'ward to.
the season of fodder pulling
with dread. WVonder how you
fancy this fodder job, Johnnie- i
on-the-spot. 'Nough said ab~out
dinner onl the ground. Pull
fodder and( (chew green tobac.
How Jake Hudson Was Killed
NIr. C. B. Griant, wvho rani a
saw inill at. ]Branichvil le for I
awhile, but who has mov'ed I
back to C rowv Creek in this cou n
ty, was in Pickens Tuesday.
It was at his mill that Jake
Hudson01 was killed last May, 1
andl since his re turn tio thiis coun ii
ty Mr.Gr'ant. has had so many
inquiries as to how the accident,
happened, we pri n I ani accoun t
The muill was sawing~ a very
thin hoard fromn a 32 I oot piece
of timber. LIn sqome way a
slab had gotten on thle i'oller
bed. The hoard struc~k I his
slab and b~eing very thin bul g
ed out, pushing Mr. undson
back into the fly wheel, and he
was instantly killed.
I was tiroublled with ('onstila
t~ion and( i ndigestion a idl spent
hu~ndrieds of dollar's f'or miedicine
andJ treoatmuent," ''writes C. H.
Hines, of Whitlow, Ar'k. "I1
wvent to ai St. L ouis hospital,
also to a hospital in New Or
leans, butt no cure wvas effected.
On returning home I began
taking Chamberlain's T1a blets,
andl worked r'ight along. I
used them for some time and
anm now all right." oSold by all
Dr. J.- L. Bolt Nomi
nated for Legislature
About one-third of the normal
vote was polled in the special
el-ection Tuesday t o select a
member of the legislature from
this county to fill out the unex
pired term of the late Fred Wil
liams. No excitement prevailed.
The following is the unofficial
vote as received ill) to Wednies
Jay morning, and indicates Dr.
Pickenis Mill............. 37 G
E Asl y ........................ 99 -
EIsley lMill ........ .. 4 30
A lice M ill.................. 7 .1
CBlenwood M%(Ol Aill ........... 2-; 30
Drosw ell .................. 9. 2
e tral..................... 50 12
I Aiberty ..................... 40 38
lit Rock.................. 2 37
Mile Creek................. 13, 6
Jateechee.. ..... ...... ......
Norris.. ............... ......
Dacusvill ........... 21 5
Jlga School House..........
Pleasant GOv . .. ..e.
I lolly Springs........ .6 9
aurel ork ...............
Jross Plaills... ........... 9 12
looper's (]i .............. 17 1
um )kintown ........... 2 It
AN itiochl........ . . . . . . . . . .. . .
Iock y Bottom.................
six Mile ............. .1
Prat-er's......... ...... .....
ap 11111 ....
l'ota I ....... .538 1 35
T. A. (Gar speti last -week in
aillti im-or huviig his fall Istock.
Rt. C. lRobinlson was inl the
liuitaills last, week oil his va
A. f.. Johlsoni wien to lBal
imorte last week to piur-chase
bis fall ind winfer gzoods.
Miss Jimmie Parsons visited
Ier aunt. Mrs. M. T. liiutchin
oil, of H ickory N. ( C. last. week.
Dr. R". E. I ngold left. Satur
lay for Hlickory, N. C., to visit
I is p1 1v I t (s.
I)r. Iugene ]rw-vn of Gveen
:ille v.as int the city Mornhav.
A viry inltelrstingi, an11d profit
ble Imheeting c loI'lSed asit Ivht'
A, he Baptisc. hhrc Th.
intst or was assisedy rtI he ov.
.e E' bcaaa fGeen Iepn l ville.l
le lehed wit m11111ch pvowt
'Cl Oe c.1110 was geal N, re
vlie ddsnl oetl oltion to
ev.aic J. t.Hiley rett.rned tlo
laye fromty Toa ih, OGa., wellre
mok hall bee hloingi a reviloo
dwi liht B 1( ol t &t Co.'
W'Qe ha Vto announcet t I'Volthe
'emolt edl.5 Thlie rand of the
hi at. lrg balconyj iatntalld
~vh i adds og rea llntoythe
>earance olf hro. We5uIV1 loil
invelpienry oliht), ourt lke~ etir
Niock, althriiee floose i flod.
dith ligty youui cn YOU
ital $10.00 just wilhak your
Wvter heroled w ew t We
irtmenave Niiflline and Cbo'
lhing. Ws et t il 13arton awill
ill f dir for al and winsutr,
uniie inh-theso have ~lris <hy
'0artment ole e will bequlad to
pleasey. We elinve tha e
Wen wiant to usti to yourx.t
lon' your tadnuit u for
see burlieve we will save you
To Fight Cattle Tick
and Boll Weevil
Columbia. - State-wide movement
looking to the eradication of the cat
tie tick has been started by the Co.
lunibia Chamber of Commerce, and a
resolution, passed by the board of di
rectors of the chamber at its meeting,
calls on the Richland delegation and
the general assembly to appropriate
not exceeding $40,000 the coining year
to co-operate with Mue federal gov
ornment in ridding the state of a post
against which a majority of the coun
ties are now quarantined. B. H4.
Rawl, chief of the dairy division of
the United States department of ag
riculture, when in Columbia recently,
said that tho government would put
into the movement dollar -for dollar.
Tick eradication would mean a bet
ter market and better price for cattle,
it is said, and it is pointed out that
the boll weevil will reach South Caro
lina within flve or six years and that
it Is important that there be some
thing to offset a falling off of the cot
ton crop. Stock raising at the time
of the coming of the weevil is being
Pingle T. Younans, Alva M. Lump
kin and It. 1H. Welch, members of the
Itichland delegation, expressed them
selves as favoring any movement that
would benefit the state. Mr. Youmans
and Mr. Lumpkin said that they
would sulpport a measure making an
applropfriat ion. Mr. Welch said that
lie favoreid anything that wouild bene
it the people, but could not say what
positiont ho would take in the matter
until having looked into it. Senator
1'. 11. Weston -is out of the city.
Seert-tary Clark of the Chamber of
Conninerce said that copies of the
board's resolution would be sent to
every coninercial body in the state,
with a letter urging them to place the
mtiiter before their respective county
The Dispensary Election in Sumter.
Sumi tor.- F'rom present indications
it WOuld seem that each day is going
to bring soi new feature in the re
(ent dispensary eloction. A box was
brought in from B0loom 11111, a small
precinct in th county, which seem
ingly had been for the time being
over-looketd by both of the contesting
parties, and while the count at this
procinet did not imaterially affect the
result of the election, it cut down tihe
prohi'bition lead to ten votes. Then,
it is reliably stated that 12 anti-dis
pensary votes which wore polloed In
cnvolopes at Ward 3 were counted in
the published report, and advocates
or the dispensary declaro that it
these challenged votes are thrown
out the victory will be theirs.
Dispensary Loses in Williamsburg.
Kingstree.-Completo returns from
all the voting precincts in Willianis
burg county give a majority of six
against the dispensary. The vote In
the county was very light and very
little interest was manifested in the
election. The total vote was: For
dlispensary, 253; against dispensary,
259 . \Vhile the otlIcial count may
change the results, yet all indlications
ar-o that Willianmsbur-g will remain in
the dIry column.
To Construct a New Road.
Gaffney.--A confer-ence wvas held at
Gaston~ Shoals, this county, betwveen
the offlcials of' Cher-okee county, the
delegation, to the Gecneral Assembly
fr-om Cherokee, other interestedl cit
izens and certain citizens from North
Carolina, looking to the construction
of a new road which will be in the na
tur-c of a connecting link between
Gaffnmey and Shelby, N. C. Tho con
furence3 lastedi all (day long and wan
attendled by probably about 30 people.
York County Bonds Sold.
Yorkville.-Thoe $75,000 'worth of
four and ono-half per cent York
county bonds authorizede~ at the gen
orali election last November for the
purpose of erecting a new court house
ini Yorkville were sold, the sale being
closed after numnerous failures duri
lug the past several mionthis to (its
pose of the bonds(1. The bonds were
sold1 at 'ar-, iess accruedl Interest, and
the deal was made by the Cout
House Conmnission with the People's
National Bahink of IRock Hill1, the bank
being the purchaser.
Getting Rid of Blind Tigers.
La.~ncaster.-Severai Government de
tectives, with the help of the local
police are 'waging War npon the num
merouns "blind tigers" around here
anid int a number of country districts
w.her-e they have been, with more thani
usual openness, industrIously p)lyingI
their traffic of selling whiskey. Five
alleged "tigers," two of whom are
well-known whiite mn, and five nme
gren, were attested and? placed in
the county jail here. antd it is said
that 25 or 30 othetrs untder suspicion
Will probably be arrested next week.
mUoney Onl evei-y item you 'b)uy.
the stoic that's alwvays busy,
Easlov. S. (.