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Gives."Pickes County Nw
IVTH PIin-aer1EC]KENS SENTIE
-PUBLISHED WEEKLY -3, 103 at Piekens-- . a- seconda.- ..ll mattr,..ere........g oareh 5s17 SUBSCRIPTION PRICE, $1. YEAR
Established 1871-olume 3 PICKENS, S. C., DECEMBER 4, 1913
The Columbia correspondei
of the Charlotte (N. :) Observ
writes as follows, --concernin
politics inouth Carolina:
It is thought by many obseri
era of things., political in .th
State that there in going to be
sharp drawing of the line nox
summer on the question c
Bleaselsm. The term as unde:
stood In politics means simpl
advocacy of the present admir
istratlon, and n hIle miany ow
#ploy it to give a reproachft
tinge to a. characterization (
Governor Blease and his moth
ods, this Is not -the acepted pt
Thero are wisn ones who sa
t Governor Bloase ihin)se]
eolped to mnake an ise o
iskrn. in the approachin
cat gn In two ways: first h
hIs attj k on the candidacy c
Ricar<.W <auning' of Sumrtet
who is runnii for Governoi
and second, by hi staterneri
that as between a Bloase tmat
and an armti Blensenifll in th
second race, or as hetwe-n tw
men, one very unfavorablo t
the administration Und one ne
ther against nor for the admit
istration niow, he would suipm
the Blease or nentral candidat
May- Be Even Warmer.
Somne folks are saying tha
the campaign next summer i
not going to be as warm a,9 th
one last year, but if the issue o
Elleaseism is made this time, I
is going to be warmer. Govet
nor Bleaso has also announce(
that he 'Would take no hand ii
the first primary in the gubei
natorial race unless some candi
da'e is attacked by reason o
that candidate's friendlineos t(
Governor Bloase. So much fo
the Governor's attitude and hi
part in this issue.
It is only fair to Governo
Blease to say that, unless hi
acts made the issue, he himsol
was not responsible for the mak
4 ing of the issae of Bleaseisn
last campaign when thing
waxed so hot in this State. Th
recollection of the writer is tCha
a remark dropped by a corres
pondent in one of the newspa
pers was the first intimatioi
that there existed such a Ihin
as Bleaseism. As the Governor'.
t erm in office advanced, the idef
was further taken up until dnr
ing the heated campaign of 1912
tMat term was a by-word in th(
political vocabulary, . "Blease'
and "Anti-Blease,"and "Blease
ism" and terms used thousand
of times in the recent politica
Shistory in this State.
* - Of Course He'll Run.
Despite stories to the contrary
no one here entertains any seri
eus doubt but that Governo
Blease will run for the Senat
in .the next campaign. 'Th
Orangeburg Times and Demc
crat and other papers have sug
* ested that this rumor wa
started1 in Columbia ab~out th
GOvernor running a third tim
for Governor and not makin1
.the r'ace for the Senate, bu
those in touch here do not thin]
this was the case, for a forme
similar rumor was nlailed by th
* Governor at etimd it appeare
a few moni ago.
the withdrawval of AE
~ bu ry.? Lever from the senatc
e ~ilrace, it has been taken fa
granted that the contest wi
* narrow dlown to E 1). Smit]
and Cole L. Blease. Rtecently~
howvever', there have been ru
ynors of the entrance of a thir
candidate into the field. Thos
* .who have been urging this cor
tend that there is a chan'de fort
"dark horse"' in the event on
or the other'of the candidata
ishould spring some surprise o
4rthe other that wvould materiall
weaken him, as for instance, a
(Governor Blease did last summe~
- when he dug uip that "soparat
poc"matter on Judge Jonel
?The anticipation -of he d'ras
fing of lines next surn. er on th
candidates or Governor has' a
iady caused considerable til:
selo1n. Recently Lieut. Go
6i oneio i. Richart
si's ere ~Edt'6f fonmirfg a con
Inatti ith Governor Bleas'
se~'~~two gubernatorial a
frants in strong statenments di
~'- ed that they were lined ui
X AND RUMOR
ot with any candidate for 'any
-r other office.
How Simms Is Regarded.
r- The candidate that is general
Is ly looked upon as the-so-called
a Blease candidate Is Charles Car
:t roll Simms of Barnwell. Mr.
if Simms came out for Goyernor
7- on the wave that followed the
y Blease forces' conference here
i- fair week. He announced that
t- evening that -he would make
ii the fight and heendorsed Gov
f or nor Blease in unmistakable
L- language. He is known to be a
P close political and person'al friend
of the Governor -And undoubt
y edly wvill draw the bulk of the
f Blease vote, notwithstanding
,f Governor Blease's intention not
r to take any part himself in the
V -first primary for Governor.
f Mr. Simms has not had much
, to say in the public prints since
; the announcement of his candi
t dacy. He said recently that he
ri is sitting steady in the boat.
o How South Carolina's cam
r) paign next summer is being re
r) garded throughout the country
- Is indicated by interest that is
taken in papers from one.end -of
t America to the other. Already
much comment 'has aOpeared
about the senatorial rice espec
t Out for Governor.
s Those in the race for Governor
- at this time are: Charles A.
f Smith. Florence County; Rich
t ard I. Manning, Sumter; John
G-. Richards, Kershaw; John G.
Clinkscales, Spartanburg; Men
I dei L, Smith, Kershaw; R. A.
- Cooper, Laurens; Charles Car
- roll Simms, Barnwell; John T.
Duncan, Richland; and Lowndes
J. Browning, Union.
1 A well-known observer ex
3 pressed the opinion.that six men
would finally enter the contest
r when the time draws near and.
i some people think there will be
less than .tht. The., chances
are'thli at least five, if not-six,
I candidates will be. in the. run
' Another thing that is going to
mako the lines iore strenuously
- drawn in the opinion of some
ople is fho fact that several
ongssnien are being opposed
for re-election and that in 'At
least two counties Blease men
will make the fight against
Acording to a story in Sun
day's Columbia Record, State
- Senator Joha-L..McLaurin will
Sul) for ei bhr . pyeror or
Defense ,4, Ij pardpin~ ret
sr, tl~l standing by friends,-an
a tuLk on the United States senl
ators for failure to agree on fed
eral patronage, and expression
of-confidence in his ability to
-beat Senator E. D. Smith next
summer, featured the speech of
Governor Blease in -the Ander
sonl court house Saturday after
noon to 1.000 Anderson county
r How to Bankrupt the Doctors
e prmnn New York phy
sician says, "fit were not for
the thin stockings and thin sol
ed shoes worn by women the
doctors would probably be bank
-rupt." When you contract a
cold do not wait for it to devel
r ope into pneumonia but treat it
.1 at once. Chamberlain's Cough
1 Remedy is intended especially
,for coughs and colds, and has
-won a ,wide reputation by its
cures of these diseases. It isI
e most effectual and is pleasant
-and safe to take. For sale by
a,. all dealers. adv
s Don't forget that on Friday
a ovening, gbeginning at 3 p. mn.,
V the ladies of the Baptist'church
s are to have a bazaar in the
r .Pickens Bank building. Among
0 the useful things they will sell
-. are some Japanese hand-painted
-articles. Refreshments will be,
e sold at a very reasonable price.
I- Everyone is cordially invited to
&- Remember the (late, Friday,
. Dec. 5th. .Bring your pocket
d- ho1 along--but .If you have
Ilost t, com on anflay.i
, Bring us your country pro
3- duce. We pay highest price for
3 chickens, eggs, etc.
p Greg T. Mauidin.
At the recent session of the
annual conference of the M. E.
church, South, held at Rock
Hill, it was decided to divide the
body in this state and have a
northern and southern division.
Rev. S. A. Nettles was re
moved as editor of the Southern
Christian Advocate and sus
pended from the ministry for
three months, charges of unbe
coming conduct hav.ing been
preferred against him.
Rev. G. F. Kirby. who has
supplied the Methodist church
here for the past three years,
was assigned to St. Matthews
for next year.
Following are the pastors as
signed to this county for 1914:
Easley circuit, J. 1). Holler,
0. B. Burns, supernumerary;
Liberty. to be supplied: Pickens
circuit, R. H. Lupo; Norris cir
cuit, J. T. McFarland; Pickens,
L. E Wiggins; Easley, D. 1).
Three Stills De
stroyed Last Week
Last week was another busy
week for the revenue officers in
Pickens county. Deputy Col
lector R. Q. Merrick and Con
stables 1. 0.,Alexander and B.
B. LaBoon destroyed three stits,
more than 3,000 gallons of beer
and several gallons of whiskey,
and captured three men in one
plant, while four men escaped.
Monday they captured a still
and three men near Saluda riv
er; Wednesday they captured a
still on Keo wee river near Jocas
sce, an<) Friday they captured
one about a mile from Oolenoy
Christmas fruit cakes at Grog
The State Baptist Convention
will meet at Bennettsville on
December 9-11. This is the
largest religious gathering in
If you are thinking of buying
an automobile see Jones and
Smith at Easley. They sell
Fords. Read their ad. in this
Mrs. - John B. Robinson, of
near Easley, had as her- guests
it a big Thanksgiving dinner,
Mrs. M. E. J3oggs and Mrs. Oli
ver Smith, of Nimmons, and
M4r. and Mrs. W. F. Ma ildin
and family and Mrs. J. N. Hal
lu and childr.en of Pickens.
. he 1bx supper .at Dacueville
Thatiksgivi '~ - afght w asa great
bucc^ Fift Nsix dollars was
reat . ad will' be paid oni the
Bch~O piano. Only a short. time
before fifty-four dollars w"as
realized at a box supper at Da
cusville and was spent for school
purposes. ' The people of that
section believe in supporting
their school and they have one
of the finest rural schools in the
A relay race was r-un last
Wednesday by Pickens school
boys, the 6th and 7th grades
running against the 8th grade.
The 8th grade boys won. The
race was 2i miles and nine boys
on each side contested, each one
running a quarter of a mile.
The teams were: 8th grade
A. J. Boggs, Louie Thornley,
Charlie White, Charlie Yongue,
Ralph Hester. Hansell Bivins,
B. F. McDaniel, Raymond Cox,
Charlie Curtis; 6th a n d 7th
grades--D. B. Finney, Claude
W olfe, Gilliland Holder, Ossie
Holder, Harrison Edens, Mack
Christopher, Paul Hutchings,
Arthur Alexander, Steen Looper
Bring us your etags. We are'
paying 35c per dozen for them.
Craig Bros. Co.,
" The Store that Saves You,
Notice of Final Settlement and
Notice in hereiby given that I will
make.. applica'.ion to J. Bi. Ne-wber,
Esq., Judge or Probate for Pickens
e,>Unlty, in the State or Sonth Carolina,
on Friday, the 2d day of January, 1914,
at 10 o,'cloc k in the forenon, or as
soon thereafter ass a id application can
b - heard, for lea ve to~ in"ke final set
tlemn'it of thc estate ft my ward,
Ophie Rochestor, minor, and obtain dis
chargre HA guardian of said mi-nor.
Mlhi Ruth A. Blake Rtochester.
Real Estate Trans
fers During Nov
Easley Township-Easley Rol
ler Mill Co. to F; S. Hendricks
lot, building and machibery
$3,500. Eugenia R. Martin ti
Laban A. Rodgers, lotand build
ing, $1,750. Eugenia R. Martih
to J. R. Martin, lot,- $1,750. En
genia R. Martin to Lula Pool
Bolt, lot, $750. Henry A. Grie
to Lucretia Hood, 2 lots, $176
Easley Roller Mill to W. 1). an(
J. C. Sitton, lot, $1,250. L F
Smith to J. G. McWhorter.,
lots, $46. A. J. Boggs, C. 0. P.
to R. F. Lenhardt, 58 adres
$600. 0. L. Miller to Realtj
Corporation, lot, $10. L. 3
Jones to W. N. Jones, 2 lots
$165,. -0. I. T. Foster to H. A
Foster, 29 acres, $L980. H. A
Foster to W. I. and 0. A. Fos
ter, 29 acres.
Liberty Township-John H
Moore to P: C. Cartee, lot, $300
Banister & Mauldin to W. M
Gibson, 15 1-2 acres, $600. Her
bert Lesley to W. 8. Turner, 21
Central Township-Ida Rous
and Mabel Jon-s to Edward
Knox, t2 lots, $250. A. J. Boggs
C. C. P., to ,D. M. and J. J.
Newton, 18 aces, $455. Jas. W.
La vronce to Mrs. Mattie Leon
ard Falls, 180 acres. Jas. W.
L~wrence to J. M. Lawrence,
180 acres. Jas. W. Lawrence
to David E. Lawrence, 180 acres.
J. T. Lawrence to E. B. Ram
say, 12 1-2 acres, $157 A. J.
13oggs, C. C. P., to Farmers
Bank of Central, 209 1-2 acres,
$3,891. A. J. Boggs. C. C. P.,
to J. I. Vickery, lot and build
ing, $500. Mrs. Nina Montgom
ery to K. F. Holliday, 102. acres,
$3850. K. F. Holliday to Mrs.
Nina Montgomery, 45 acres,
Hurricane Township-B. M.
Bolding to M. F. Bolding, 58
acres,.$250. J. L. Alexander to
1M. T. Jones, 48 acres, $700. P.
M. Durham to J. W. M. Dur
ham, 25 acres, $1,000. -J, T, W.
Smith, et al, to J. B. Patterson,
62 acres, $1 600. S. J. Craig, et
,1, to L. H. Craig, 250 acres. R.
H. Howard to H. P. Hannah,
15 acres, $600. J. P. Carey to
S. P. Marchbanks, 35 acres, $350.
E. J. and H. M. Hester to J. H.
Massengale. 62. acres. $1,677.
Pickens Township-T. J. Rob
inson to J. F. Harris to J. H. G.
McDaniel, Jr., 27 acres, 2,500.
B. M. Smith to J. G. Freeman,
50 acres, $2,250. . M. Smith to
G. A. Ellis, 2 acres, $500.
Dacusville Township-J. W.
Hendricks to S. H. Brown, 311
L. Ambler to R. .. Baker, 100
Death of Mrs. F. J. Powell.
Departed this life on Noevember 25th,
1913, Mrs. F. J. Powell, evite of Rev,
J. 51. Powell. She had b'en sick for
about six months of that dreadful dis
ent e, consumption. She was a member
or the Baeptist church at Antioch for
thirty-five years. and wvas a c'ons~crated
Ohr'stian lady. She leaves a husband
anud three children arnd a host of friends
and relatives to cherish her memory.
T1ruly a good woman has gone to her
rewara. She was forty-six yoees of age
at the time of her death an.t was buried
the day followving her death at Moun
tam Uirovo Baptist church.
Her Ohristia~n life will long b,- remem
b red bv nil who knew her. lier last
words5 to her children were, "'Meet me
in Heaven, where sad partings never
co a at summer never endi."
Rev. wil liam Holcombe condcucted
lhe funer ii twrvic a at the grave.
At the r--silenc,' of Mr. WV. T. Bates.
on Fund:,r. Novembeihr S0th, 1918, Mr.
W. Ola Nallev~ weii hapnily married to
Miss Rilla Hawmh< roe. Rev. JT. T. Carev
of Clemson Coll-ge ,eno ting the sol
emni words tia'. n'adlm t hem) one in the
pr-sonco of a i mber of frienrds and
relatives of the brideW and gre om.
After the ceremnint, coni-ralu'a tions
were exte ndedl. after whlio.h, t he party
repaired to the home of Mr. W. WV. TI
Nallev. where an al naslanc.. of the
'good of the land" waua nrv, di
The gi oom is the eobi. at a~ of Mr.
a d Mrs. WV. W. T. Nalley of Piekens,
rou te 1, and is a young nrmi oif many
excellent traits of character.
The bride is a daughter of' Mr. aniC
Mr s J. L. Ulrwthorne of I10'stey route 8,
and is ii y-omnng lady of many accom-~
p1.ehmnents who by her acts of kindness
towaird those with whom she i enme i
conmtacit. mumbers ther frienids by th&
.The happy young. coup'le have the
best wishs.s of their numer-ous friende
for k lbng, happy and .p osperous life
Send .The Sentinel your Jot
r New School Build
ing for Roanoke
Roanoke school district in*this
county is completing a modern
school building, built according
) to the state plan, having three
I largA rooms, and a rolling parti
tion between two rooms so that
these roo ns can be converted
into a large auditorium. This
building Is located about mid
way betw een Pickens and Lib
I IBesides the regular tax money,
the patrons of this school raised
more than $600 by private sub
scription. The money could not
have been raied for a : better
County Superintendent-of Ed
ucation R. T. Hallum is very
anxious for every district In the
county to have a similar build
Among the districts now con
templating new buildings are
Praters, Zion, Hagood, Mile
Creek, and probably others
Pickens Local Items
The Pickens Drug Company
are expecting a larger Christ
mas business this year than
ever before. They believe t
giving useful prt sents and have
on hand two gross fountain pens
for the' Christmas trade. See
Married at the home of Mr.
Gus Newton, Noven)ber30, 1913,
Mr, Henry Evatt to Miss Ollie
Newton. Both of Pickens coun
ty. After the ceremony all
were invited to tlw F i --: m.lom i
where a fine dinner u :i so rved.
Rev. B. C. Atkinson p'-rformed t
Students of Six Mile Baptist
Academy will give an entertain
ment in the Pickens High school t
audit~oriun Friday evening, Do
cember 5, at 7:30 o'clock. It
will be a play in three acts, en
titled, "Old-School Days," and
will be illustrative of a village
school just after the war. Ad
mission 10 and 15 cents.
Mr. IR. Lenhardt, a prosperous I
and prominent planter of Eas
ley, route 1, has just built a new
house and is havimg his tenant
houses repaired and improved.
This year Mr. Lenhardt will a
gather 2,500 bushels of corn, 100
bales of cotton and 1,000 bushels I
of peas, besides other farm prod- ,
ucts in proportion.
Miss Emily Bright will be
glad to take your subscription
for The Ladies' H-onme Journal,
Saturday Evening Post .or
Country Gentlemen. Any of
these magazines would ma ke a
nice Christmas gift ftor anyone,I
and a Christmas card will be '
sent by the compan y to the per
son receiving the gift with the
name of the person sending the
G. A. Bing, proprietor of a
large nursery at Smithville,
Tenn. is in Pickens delivering
products of his nursery which
he sold to people in this county
sometime ago. Mr. Bing sold a
large number of trees, flowers
and other plants in this county
and the people seemed well
pleased with his goods. He
says, generally speaking, the
people in this section are the
best people in the world and
seem to be prospering.
I Msss.J. McD.Bruce, J.T.
Taylor, Ernest Folger a n) d
Claude Hester were among those
who wvent hunting Thanksgiv
ing. Claude was appointed to)
carry t he game killed and as It1
turned out he had about as1
much to (10 as a cook at the Ji
S. Carolina penitentiary. They
hunted1 on Mr. Bruce's Wolf <4
Creek place, on which Daive'
Holder lives, and Mr. Holder
says his birds are getting tame
now. Ernest Folger proved the
qIuickesIt with his gun b~y shoot
ing five times at one c'ovev of
bird1s before they finially gots
a wa y, bnut the birds refused to
get in the way of the shot.
Complete casualties as officially l
announced were three rablits p1
fatally woundedU and one hun-'I
ter's hand skinned
See us for special Christmas
cake flduyr, In packages, 25c.
Grag T. Manldin.'
Saturday A Busy Da]
The sale at the Heath-Bruce
Morrow Co. opened Saturdal
- morning. as advertised, and do
spite cloudy weather a larg
crowd of people gathered ii
> front of the store, and when tho
- doors were opened the thirty-odt
i clerks were swamped by eagei
buyers, who know a good thing
, whenthoy's o -it. All day lons
3 a steady stream of people pourec
. into this bargain emporium and
I bought goods; but so large it
. the stock of goods that you car
. hardly tell any has been sold.
The sale will close Christmai
r Every store in Pickens did a
good business Saturday. Mort
people are learning every day
that our merchants handle the
class of goods they need and
want and sell -them at the, right
54 Years Old
Editor Sentinel: Tn your is
suo of November 27 you spoke of
A lady in Pickenswho possessed
a quilt which contained 2,705
pieces and said the quilt was 45
While that quilt has the rec
-ord beat in the number of pieces,
I wish to say that my wife has
a quilt which was pieced in the
year: 1859 and was quilted in
the year 1861. It is as good as
new now and as clean as it was
the day if was pieced and it
never has been washed. It was
pieced by m y wife's grand
mother, Miss Nancy Ann Capps,
then of the State of Tennessee,
and quilted by the same lady,
Mrs. Nancy Ann Morgan, after
she married in Transylvania
county, N. C.
The quilt is 54 years Old and
the name of it is the "Lone
Star." The star has 8 prongs,
each prong contains 1.32 pieces,
making 1,056 pieces in the whole
star, saying. nothing 'about. the
pLoces it took to put it together.
Any one can see this quilt by
calling at my residence near
Cateechee, S. 0,
J Abinzo Brown.
New President of Southern Ry.
Fairfax Harrison, president 'of
the Chicago, Indianapolis and
Louisville Railway Co., was
Monday. elected president of the
Southern railway to succeed the
late W. 1W. Finley. Harrison
is a Virginian.
Doctors Met at Anderson
The Fourth District Medical
(Conference, composedl of doctors
In Oconee, Pickens, Anderson,
-Greenville, Spartanburg and
Union counties, met a Anderson
'last Tuesday. Dr. J. L. Bolt,
of Easley, was elected vice-pres
ident of the conference. The
next session will be held at Sen
eca. The following doctors
from this county attended the
meeting at Anderson: J. P.
Jewell. Pickens: J. L. Bolt and
C. M. Tripp, Easley; W. A.
Sheldon and J. E. Ailgood, Lib
erty; L. T. Shirley, Central.
The wife of Mr. John F. Alex
ander died at their home in the
Cross Roads section on Nov. 26,
after a long illness. She was 42
years of age and leaves a hus
band and eight children, besides
num~erous friends and relatiyes
to mourn her death. She was a
daughter of the late Abraham
Hendricks of this county.
The'Easley Hardware store
was entered by burglars Satur
day night and robbed of a pistol,
two watches, several b~oxes of
cartridges and other articles
amunig to $26 or $30.
Fit His Case Exactly.
"'Wheni father was sick about
six years ago ho read ani adver
tisement of Ch dmbherlaini's TIab)
lets in tho papers that fit his
case exact ly,'.' writes Miss Mar
garet Campbell of Ft. Smith,
Ark. "Hie purchased a b)ox of
them and has not been sick
since. My slster had stomach
trouble and was also benefited
by them." For sale by all deal
Pickens Co. Corn
Show December 6
The Boys' Corn Show of Pick.
en3 county will be held at the
court house next Saturday, De
cember 6 at 10:30 o'clock.
Every member of the boys'
corn club is.urged to bring their
reports and! ten-ear exhibits.
No matter what the yield ner
acre was your ten ears may win
a first prize.
The men's contest will also
take place at the same time and
all members of this club are also
urged to bring reports and ten
The prizes will be awarded by
a competent judge sent here by
A lecture on corn judging will
bo given at 11 o'clock.
For the boys' corn club the
first prize is $25; second, $15;
third, $10, and the Franklin
Guano Co., of Liberty have of
fered a valuable prizo of fertili
The prize for the men's club
is $25. For the best ten ears of
corn, open to members of both
Llubs, the prize is $10.
Rural Scoools Open
Wolf Creek school will begin
ts winter mession next Monday,
December 8, ; nd all the children
tre urged to be present on open
ng day. Prof. John Edens will
)e in charge. The trustees of
;his school are Messrs. J. P.
Whitmire, Arthur Mann and
The Six Mile rural school will
)egin its winter session next
onday, December 8, and all
hose who expect to attend
hould be present the first day.
r. 1). Vickery of near Seneca,
a ill have charge of the school.
Garvin school began its win
,er session last Monday, with
Waco Holliday in charge.
King's Grove school opened
ast Monday. Miss Ethel Jones
s teacher In charge.
Bethlehem school will begin
ts winter session' next Monday,
)ecember 8. Pupils urged to be
)resent first (lay. Prof. Ebb
Fields will have charge of the
chool this year. The trustees
of this school are W. T. Bates,
M. P. Stewart and W. L. Gil
Pleasant Hill school opened
donday, December 1, with Prof.
as. A. Robinson of Dacusville,
George Hendricks Dead
Tlhe many friends of George
Tendricks, son of Mr. and Mrs.
-" (1. Hendricks will regret to
earn of his death which occur
'ed at his father's home near
)riflin church, on Monday, No
rembher 24. H~e was 20 years
ild and had been married just a
ew months to Lena Brown,
laughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bob'
1-own. George wvas a good
>Oy. Kind and consid( rate to
dL, a dutiful son and a loving
mnd devoted husband. In Aug
ist. 1910, he joined the church
it Griffin and was baptized in
septemb~er following by Rev.
N. J. Foster, who was pastor
>f the church at that time. i~e
Aent home from the home comn
ng at Griffin and took his bed
with a malignant form of
yphoid fever which resulted inl
uls death. D~r. Porter and loved
>nesB did all in their power to
save him but their eff'orts all
railed. God know best; He had
prepared1 a place for him where
there are no sorrows or pain.
Dn the day following hits death
bis remains were Iaidl to rest, in
bhe cemetery at Griffin ini . the
resence of a large concourse of
sorrowinog friends and relatives.
1'ho funeral services were 'con
lucted by Rev. W. J. Foster.
Card of Thanks.
Mr. Editor: Please allow us.
pace in your paper to thank
>ur friends, neighbors and rela
,ives for their many acts of
cindness and assistance during
he sickness and death of our
husband and son, George. May
Hleaven's richest blessings .be
showered upon each and every
>ne of them is our prayer,
W. G. and Hlattle Hendrieks