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01 a~r HEPICKENS SENTINEL. OI-i~aodn
EnPEreUBLISdED3WEKLYKE N , . , UNE 18, 1914 oR so 1 9 Matter*
PUBLISH WEEKLY pICIENS, S. C., JUN 8 11
UA *", AA
- E~MatutmuIvULo -1 1V %nusu'. ''
Abstract of New Requirements
For Voting in the Primaries
The State Democratic convention has-declared existing rolls of
Democratic clubs null 'and void.
Democrats must enroll-themselves on the book of the club district
in which they reside in-order to vote in primary next August.
'White Democrats, A years of age (or those who will reach that
age before the succeeding general election), who have been residents
of the state for two years and of the county for six months prior to
the succeeding general election and of the club district'60 days prior
to the first primary following their offer to enroll, are entitled to
enroll in the book of their club district to vote in the primary elec
tion, provided they are citizens of the United States and of South
The book of enrollment for each Democratic club in the state will
be opened by the secretary of -the club on or before the second Tues
day in June, 1914.
Democrats who wish to enroll in order to vote in the primary
elections must present themselves in person to the secretary and sign
the roll, giving their age, occupation and postoffice address (and
street and number of their house where these designations exist.)
In case he is unable to write, the applicant for enrollmeritiniUSt
make his markon the book of the club district in which he resides,
and the secretary will put his name on the book.
.- Notice will be given by county chairmen of the names of the sec
retaries of clubs and *here books of enrollment are to be opened.
The books Qf enrolhment will be closed and filed with the county
ckairmen on the las.t Tiesday in July.
_; ilaces Where. Club Rolis Are Open
oks of enrollment for the Shady Grove-B F. Murphee.
I: Docratwi% olubs of Pickens secy; J. -. -and J s L.
are now open at the Thomas. Place. J. M. Wood's
-snarmed - below and in residence.
chirke 6f the following commit- Pumpkintown-A. C. Suther
tees at each place. - Every Dem- land, secy; Thomas Anderson I
-odrat desiring to vote in-the com- and J. A. Hendricks. Place, A.
ing prinary nist personally C. Sutherland's store.
sign the roll of theclubto which . Alice Mill-John S. King,sec;
he belongs. These books will W. E. Hill and B. F. Galloway.
remain open- until July 28, at Place, Alice Mill office.
which time the* will Ose, but Pickens Mill-H.E. Jones,sec
d't~WatT Unti a to T. S. Campbell and J. Jeell.
enrdHA~iitbno've Place, P ?kesdill e ffice.
o~tiL . U.1 Pickens
Yoi i -ub - Glen*66d Mill--J. J. Sims,
Y rh brl i3 MRobertson and Sam
must sin T. Smith; place, -Glenwood Mill
Tour . Those w ho
roll should go back and sign Holly Springs-L. C. Lynch,1
theirnamesinfull. Donotneg- secy; F, E. Stewart and J. C.
lect it, as vou will want to vote Gravely; place, L. C. Lynch's
for your favorite candidate ii residence.
August. Praters--C. G. Lewis, secy;
An abstract of the require- J. E.-Gillespie and J.M.Garrett; (
-ments forenrolling will be found place. C. G. Lewis' residence. j
at, the top of this c'>lumn and Antioch-E. C. Bowie, secy; 3
each voter should familiarize W. R. McKinney'and John W. I
bimself with these requirements. Thomas; place, E. C. Bowie's I
Easley mill, Alice mill, Glen- residence. 1
wood mill, Pickens mill, Easley Pleasant Grove-A. Cisson, I
mill No. 2 at Liberty, and Issa- secy; D. L. Barker and W. , I
queena mill, the, boundaries of Hendricks; place, Barker's store. 9
their respective real estates and, Jlian's Store- Tillman .Ju
di-1ners,-are set apait as wards or lian, secy; J. B. Findjey and B.
voting districts. All other vot- IH. Whitmire; place, Julian'st
ing districts remain as at pres- store.
*- ent: Easley No. 2 at Liberty-F.F.
Committee on Enrollment and Williams, secy; 0. W. Rice and'
-Place Where Books Are Open J. 0. Spake; place, Mill office.
Easlev-J. M. Jameson, sey-, - - G. F. NoamRs,
'R. F. Smith, Laban Mauldin. County Chairman.
Place, City Hall.
Easley Mil-J. H. CheathamI
secy: P. P. McDaniel and W.M. .Cedar Rock News 1
Anderson. Place, Easley mill -
4o Crosswell-H. W. Garrison, This community was visited
secy; E. Williams. W. 0. Kay. by several showers of good 'rainm
Place. H. W. Garrison's resi- last week. 4
dence. Mr. anid Mrs. B. N. Glazener.
- Cross Pan-dHwrse;of-the Cross Roads section were
W. M. Hester and W. F.Hester. the guests of Mr. and Mrs. B.H.'
Place, Hester's store. iWillsams Sunday.
Peters' Creek -W. A. Whit- Miss Rulas Hendrix, who* has
mire. secy;- 3. E. Singleton and been teaching near Greenwood.,
J.E. Foster. Place. W.A.Whit- is at home for the vacation.
mire's residence. 'Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Airial of
Dacusville-W.M. Baker. sec; near Enon were the guests of
J. R. Latham and J. P. Jones. Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Hendrix re
-, Place, J, P. Jora3s' store. .cently.
Liberty-J. H. Brown, secy; Miss Olive Boggs Newton of
J. -T. Boggs r.nd George Reeyes.:ikn a hewe-n us
.I~ ock-O M. McKinney, Mr. and Mrs. Joel H. Miller.
secy; J. C. McKinney and M.J. jRev. R.S. Sanders of Mt.Airy,
Boggs. Place,McKinney's shop. Ga., filled his regular appoint- 1
C. C. Boroughs and E. C. Mc- Mr. Elmer Hendrix of Green
- Whorter. Place, Bank of Nor- ville was the week-end guest of I
Cateechee-P. 0. Wilson, sec; Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Williams I
G. F. Norris and R. W. Hutch- of the Vineland section visited 1
Inson. Place, Norris mill store. Mr. B. H. Williams Sunday. 3'
Issaqueena Mill-L. C. Press- -RXE
1ey, secy; Fred Kay and Cx . J.____RXE
Tarrant. Place ,Issaqueena mill 1
offce. f abor News Notes
Central-F. B. Morgan, secy _ _
- " J. M. Hancock and J. R. Falls:
Place, Central Mercantile Co. We were glad to see the rain
Calhoun-W.B.Lawrenlce, Jr. in this section last Wednesday.
secy; 0. R. Doyle and R. M. The people around here are all
Holden. Place, Southern depot. abount finished harvesting their
Six Mile-W. B. Mann, secy; small grain.
G. N. Garrett and P. M. Dur- Mr. and- Mrs. J. W. Whitmire]
ham. Place, P. M. Durham's visited Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
store. .1Lewis Sunday.
Mile Creek-S. B. Dalton, sec . Oliver Cantrell visited Chris
J.~?L. Murphee and T. A. Stew- Lewis Saturday night.
/ -"art. Place, S. B. Dalton's store.j Rev. Charlie Anderson filled
Pickens-John C. Carey~secy;hsrgarpoitettT
C. L. Cureton. and A. C. Grave: bo hiulr apponae at Ta
ly. Place. Keowee Bank. bo hc Sndy Heia
Gap Hill -E. 0. Mauldin, se; good preacher.
4B. Dr~ audnand W. S.'Gantt. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Evatt vis
PlaeE.0Maldi'sesiene.ited Mr. and Mrs. Anderson
hoopr'sGin-B. L. Jones, Evatt Saturday.
secy; 3. L...Loopor 'and D. F. Jimmie Gosniell visited his
Sutnerland..Place, Jones' store- grandmother Saturdafiiight. -
4-H Prayer mieeti'g a~fto
S.. j:::::fine. Say, boys, let isgo into'
SOMETHING GOOD +the church at- prayer meeting,
+ ~TO DRINK for there is a man who~ is look
BeningonHal BkerzedStel- ng after us. The Lord knows
Benninton Coff See l- everywhere we are. We are
* * The votan Mocha and Java like the good shepherd and his
Coffee i1sheep. The Lord is our father
The vtnTea is the Best in the and we are his children, so let
?A melow\ finerad satisfying ?us go into the house.
Cofe .Tea with a de- ~jComhe, all you -correspondents,
te ~ etting along, and give the dear
Folger ey &Co. old Sentinel some spore dots.
Z More Candidates
For U. S. Senate
According to the press dis
3atches Thursday W. P. Pol
ock. of Cheraw, bas filed his
)ledge as a candidate for the
[jnited States Senate in opposi
on to Gov. Blease and Senator
R. D. Smith. Mr. Pollock was
2ormerly a member of the legis
ature and is said to be a speakei
)f considerable ability. His en
rance has created considerable
nterest in political circles at the
itate Capital. It is pretty gen
rally believed however, that
;he voters of the State are al
'eady lined up behind Governor
3lease and Senator Smith and
t is not thought a third man
vill cut "much ice."
A.special from Sumter, Satur
L. D. Jennings announced
his afternoon he would be a
andidate for the United States
enate. Jennings has never en-.
ered state politics before but is
erving his second term as may
ir of Sumter. He took a strong
tand at the recent convention
in the adoption of the rules.
le is a selfmade man, born on
farm 48 years ago; studied law
iy himself, worked hard 'till be
as built iminense practice. He
3 president of a bank and man
zges four farms. Is of power
ul physique, deep voice, and in
lebate will give -the hardest
:ind of a fight.
The following Pickens county
ooys graduated in the law de
artinerit of the University of
south Carolina and were sworn
n as attorneys -before- the sa
ireme court last weeki Gignfl
att Garvin Chfist6pher and
amnuel Baker Craig, of Pick
ns; Alfred Cleo Mann, of Six
ile, and Lloyd Hollingsworth
mith, of Easley. Mr. Craig
vill ope'n an office ~in Pickens
aid practice law here. Mr.
hristopher has not fully de
ided where he will practice yet,
ut will probablyl go to Green
lle. Mr. Mann will go to
Jnion in about two months and
practice there. Mr. Shith will
>ractice in Pickens and will have
sociated with him Mr. A. P.
XiBose, of Camden, who also
xaduated at the U. of S. C. last
week. They- are, now opening
heir office, which is located in
he Pickens Bank building.
Misses Earle Entertam.
One of the happiest parties of
he season was the lawn party
it the home of Mr. and Mrs. J.
W. Earle near Pickens, given
>y their daughters, Misses Hat
i, Edna and Eleanor,last Thurs
lag evening. A large crowd of
roung people greatly enjoyed
he occasion; the greater num
>er- going in wagons from I'ick
msr some in buggies and .some
The naturally beautiful yard
w'as made~even more attractive
v te profuse and tasteful use
(Japanese lanterns and the
eauty of the home and yard
was exceeded only by that of
he fair faced guests of the
From 8.30 to 11.30 the hum of
iappy voices of. the guests occu
>ying comfortable seats beneath
he trees made one continuous
ong, which was added to by
nelodious music by performers
an the piano, the piano having
een placed on the front porch
or the occasion. A steady
tream of couples went to and
rom the large punch bowl
where Mesdames W. B. Free
nan and C. L. Cureton served
ich and delicious punch of a
As is usual with all such
tvents at this hosnitable home
his was a most enjoyable event
md the time for the departure
>f the guests came all to quickly.
)r. Ben Griffin's Family Reunion
Dr. Ben Griffin (colored) had
family reunion last Sunday it
us home in the edge of town,
w'here he gave a good dinner tc
ibout 20 of his family. Most of
he immediate family were pres
mt. The dinner was enjoyed
it 2 p. in., then at 8 a sweet
ourse was served. Dr. Griffin
s 70 years old and he had 7C
,andles on the table, all lighted.
Eyery color was represented but
he black, there being no black
,andle. In the center of the
bable was the-square and corn
pass and the letter G. Dr. Grif
in is 'J. W. of.'his lodge. We
wish for Dr. Griffin many more
birthdays. He. has conducted
hiimself well .and has many
Eriends among our best whit4
people. May his last days be
Shake Off tour Rheumatism
Now is the til~ne to get rid o:
,ourrheumatisk. Try a twenty
Eive cent bottle of Chamberlain'
Lniment and sehe how quickl:
fourrheuatic pains disappear
std ball danems--A dv.
EXICO I WATS MAN
ACCEPTABLE TO ALL
SELECTION OF A SUITABLE PRO
VISIONAL rS PROBLEM OF
SOME NAMES ARE DISCUSSED
No Agreement Has Yet Been Reach
ed-The Task is e Difficult One
and Causing Work.
Niagara Falls, Ont-The crux of the
Mexican problem, the selection of a
man for provisional president, accept
able to all factions In Mexico and for
eign governments generally - was
reached in a conference between the
mediators and the American and
For more than an hour names 'of
various individuals were discussed
but on none was there & semblance
of agreement. There will. be another
conference on the same subject. De
tails of the peace plan are practically
set aside now for the greater task of
finding the man of the hour-he who
can reconcile the warring factions
and maintain peace while.a constitu
tional election is held and normal or
der is resumed.
Incidentally General Cari-anza's note
transmitted by: Rafael Zubaran, his
representative in WashLngton, arrived
advising the mediators that Constitu
tionalist delegates were on their way
to the mediation conference with full
The mediator's made no comment
on the note. It contains no reference
to an armistice; on which the media
tors have been insisting and there was
nothing to show that the -mediators
had in any way altered their determi
ifation reached not to admit officially
the representatives of General Carran
za unless an armistice. was declared.
Some other way of dealing with them
perhaps through the American dele
gates, may be found when they arrive.,
The ,Constitutionalst representa
tives are needed here to facilitate the
course of the peace' program in its
present stages for in the discussion
of names they can be of mush servire
to mediation generally by indirating
who will, or will not be acceptable.
At present the mediators have ac
complished only one step in their
journey toward the pacification , of
Mexico. This was the adoption of the
,nrst protocol dealing with the trans
fer of authority from- the hands of
the present regime to a new provi
WILSON WILL LEAD WAY.
International Fleet of World's Navies
Will Pass Through In March, 1915.
Washington-President Wilson. next
March plersonally will lead the Inter
national fleet of. warships from Ramp,
ton Roads to Colon to participate in
the formal opening of the Panama
canal by passing through on the
bridge of the world-famous old battle
ship Oregon as leader of the long
line of fighting craft of all nations
and then after proceeding northward,
enter the Golden Gate at the head of
the Immense armada and attend the
Panama Pacific Exposition at San
This ,announcement was inade by
Secretary, Daniels.- Originally the
president .was to go from Washington
to Hampton Roads. to greet dommand
era of the International fleet as they
arrived-.-,Afterward -he was. to- make
the trip- by .rafi ton San Francisco to
visit the exposition 'at some~ conveni
ent later date.
The president, however, has deter
mined .now to dlo full honor to the ex
position by making-his advent on the
scene at the head of an armada, the
like of which the world has never
seen. Also he will redeem his -long
standing promise to Col.. George W.
Goethals to formally open the Pana
The president, according to the
present program, -will leave Washing
ton for Hampton .Roads, accompanied
by his official family, on the yacht
Mayflower, March. 5, 1915. The Inter
national fleet will have been gathering
in hte Roads since January 1.
May Put In WhIte Man.
Washington-James B. Lloyd, of
Tarboro, is slated for recorder of
deeds of the District of Columbia, If
the Democrats can prize Henly Lin
coln Johnson, negro, out of that place
and keep another. negro from getting
it. It has bieen understood for some
time that Mr. Wilson's campaign man
agers promised negro leaders ,in
doubtful states to keep a negro in the
recorder of deeds office. Mr. Lloyd liv
ed In Illinois for several years and
has just recently returned to North
Examine School ChIldren.
Wilmington. - Announcement was
made by Dr. Charles Wardell Stiles,
professor in charge of the Marine hos
pital here, that the physical examina
tion of school children of this city
would be continued during the sum
mer months. Last summer several
hundred children were examined and
during the past winter mental ex
ations of practically all the school
children of..the city*,were made. There
will be 17 ;medical rien engaged upon
This work all the syfimer.
ing of t]
12 RESERIE BANKS
READY BY AUGUSTI
TREASURY OFFICIALS THINK IT
POSSIBLE THAT THIS WILL
SECURE DIRECTORS IN JUNE
Elections of Directors in All Classes
Are Being Made Rapidly by the
officials were still of the opinion that
it would be possible to have the 12
Federal reserve banks In operation by
August 1 although they say the de
mand for money to move crops has
not been such as would suggest any
great strain to be relieved by the
Practically the remainder of June
will be required for the election of
directors of the Federal reserve
banks. Banks which are to become
members of reserve banks now are
balloting for directors of the A and
B classes. Each reserve bank will
have three directors of class A. and
three of class B all named by electors
selected by the various member
banks. Three directors of class C
are then to:be designated by the Fed
,eral reserve, board and must be men
with banking experience.
The organization committee has
not made any call upon member
b(mks as yet for the Initial one-sixth
of their subscriptions to the capital
stock of the reserve bank to which
they wish to belong. Such a call
hardly would be made until after the
Federal reserve board is confirmed by
the senate and takes up its work In
Much detail *ork awaits the Fed
eral reserve board after It assumes of
flice. Secretaries and assistants to
the -members must be selected and a
complete system cf reports for the
reserve banks must be worked out.
HOUSES PASSES REPEAL, 216-71.
Long Bitter Fight Came to End After
Brief Debate in House.
Washington.-The long and bitter
fight in Congress came to an end when
the House, after -brief debate and with
out the formality of a conference, ac
cepted by a vote of 216 to 71 the
Senate amendment specifically reserv
ing all rights the United States may
have under the Hay-Pauncefote
Before ending the contest by con
curring in the Senate amendment,
the House voted down 154 .to 108, i
'proposal advanced by- Representative
Moss of West Virginia to attach to
the repeal ,.a flat declaration of the
right of the United States to exempt
Its vessels from tolls andtet the sov
ereignty of the United States over
the Canal Zone.
There were' flashes of heat in the
debate which characterized the orig
inal consideration of the measure:
Representative Underwood, the Dem
ocratic leader, although voting for the.
Senate amiendment, said that Congresi
should never have made this "t
American surrender," and. called the.
amendment "ineffective and negative.'
Republican Leader M~ann, who had
vigorously opposed repeal, supported
the amendment,- declaring it left the
entire -queston'of the right of this
country to be' deter'mined In the fn
Fined FornWearing Extreme Drsi.
-Richmond, Va.-Eth1 Marcuson- 19,
of Winston-:Salem, N: C., was fined $25
'by Police Justice Crutchfield -for ap
pearing in the streets in an extremely
ow-ct, clinging "silhouette" pink
milk dress. "It was so hot yesterday,"
*was her only comment.
Petersburg, Va.-Plans for the cel
ebration of the fiftieth anniversary by
local Sons of Veterans of the famous
Battle of the Crater, July .3, were
abandoned. No reason was given for
106 Degrees in Petersburg.
Petersburg, Va.-A11 records for
une were broken here when a tem
perature of 106 was recorded.
Famine at Vera Cruz.
Washington.-News of a threatened
famine among inhabitants, of Vera
Cruz and vicinity set the telegraph
wires to work -out of the. department
of commerce and Secretary Redfield
has received assurances that Ameri
can merchants soon would have large
supplies of food on the' way to J?he
Mexican port to be sold at moderate
prices. The shipment will go in free
of duty If officials here can arrange It.
Secretary Redfield's telegrams were
addressed to commercial organiza
Inspect Naval MIlItIa OrganIzations.
Washngton.--Lieut. C. S. McWhor
ter, stationed at the Norfolk (Va.)
Navy Yard, was designated by Secre
tary Daniels to inspect the naval mi
litia -organizations of North Carolina
at Elizabeth City, Hertford, Plymouth,
Washington and Newbernl. The Inspec
tion Is to determine whether the mili
ia organizations are sufficiently arm
Suniformed and equipped.. for activet
duty ils a prerdqiisite for: participar
ton i the annual allotment of navLYB
i want some print
a better kind . ..
Short News Items
of Local Interest
Mr. Pleas Durham of Catee,
cheee has resigned as magistrate
and goes to Abbeville where he
has accepted a position.
It is with regret that we learn
of the serious illness of Mr. F.
B. Morgan a prominent citizen
of Central. Specialists from At
lanta have been called to assist
in medical aid.
Mr. Lawrence Davis. -of the
Pickens Mill village, and Miss
Ina Rampey, daughter of.H. M.
Rampey, of the Liberty Mill,
were married Sunday at the
residence of the officiating min
ister, Rev. J. M. Stewart, in
Dr. J. P. Jewell, of ~Easley,
was married last week to Miss
Glenn, of Piedmont. They will
make their home in Easley.
Dr. Jewell was located at Pick
ens for a part of last year and
has a brother at the Pickens
mill. Many friends wish for
them a long. useful and happy
The baby .of Mr. and Mrs.
Cleve Davis, of the millvifage,
was seriously scalded We'a es
day. The child was walaing
backwai-ds and pulling a small
wagon when it ran into a pot of
boiling wate', overturning the
pot, and the child fell into the
hot water. The little one is suf-.
fering greatly, but we trust will
An extract from the account
of the commencement exercises
of the Citadel in Charleston
Monday says: "The athletic
medal, awarded by the class of
1890, was presentel by Captain
Moore of the Citadel faculty to
Cadet A. W. Folger. the best
all around athlete in the corps
of cadets." Folger is a son of
Mrs. A. W. Folger of Easley.
He was also appointed to be a
According to informasion we
have received, an altercation oc
curred oh the69th of June, be
tween.obeifAtrs, of Liber
ty, and WM. Toster, of the
Mica section', brotpers-in-law,
over family matters. in which
it is allegedthat Sanders struck
Foster with a large fil.e pr,asp
injuring him to such extent
that he had to be carried 1 the
Greenville Hospital for treat
ment. The row occurred .at
Fost*er's.. Home. Sanders was
placed in the county jail, but is
now out on bond.
Pickens 1R. F. D. No. 6 has
been changed to.Central R. F.
D. No., 4. taking effect June 16,
nd pittons of this route should
govern'heir correspondence ac
cordindlfy. This is .what is
known as a "loop" route, and
J. C. Stewart, the carrier: 'has
been getting its *iail from. the.
carrier of Pidkeb~NsME& Here
afte he will getthe *Iillfrorn
the casrier of -a~(entr~l route
and will be. able deliver ,most
of the mail alday-earlierythani
formerly. Allmail which' for
merly was addressed to Pickens
No. 6 should now be addressed
to Central No. 4.
Killed in Peculiar Manner
While engaged in setting out
potato slips on last Friday after
noon, Maria, the 8-year-old
daughter of Mrs. Thomas Casby
of the eastern section of the
county, was killed in a rather
peculiarfannler. A wagon con
taining a barrel of water was
driven to the. field and a little1
sister climbedinto the wagon,her
weight overbalancing the wagon'
body. It turned over, the bar
rel fallinr on Maria and killing'
her almost insjantly. The lit
te girl was a daughter of ,the
late Baylus Gossett of this coun-I
ty. The bereaved parents have
the sympathy of 'a host of rela
tives and friends. The remains
were interred Sunday morning
in the cemetery of Antioch
Methodist church. the Rev.D.D.
Jones conducting the, services.
Death of anInfanlt
The infant son of Mr.and Mrs.
Walter Guess died at their home
near Pelzer on the 13th inst and
was buried at Fairview church
Sunday afternoon, funeral ser
vices being conducted ,by Rev.)
.D. W. .Hiott. 'Twas very sad.
:for the :mfother.was sick and not
able to attend the funeral of her
montb-old ' baby. About a
ear ago their'other baby was
birned4o death, ,May(God com
fort the hearts of the bereayed.
Pickens View Church Dedication
Next Sunday Jurie 21, Rev.
L. L. Folger of Central will
preach the dedication sermon at
Pickens View, at 11 o'clock. A
service will be conducted by Mrs.
L. L. Folger at 3 o'clock in the
Safternoon and Rev. L. G. Clay
ton or J. B. Davis will .preach
at 8.30. Bineell ed baskets
and eat diiier ondlie grrounds.
The public is inyited.
Short News Items
The county to county cam
paign of candidates for state of
fices and United States senate
began Wednesday, June 17,
with the senatorial candidates
speaking at St. Matthews and
the other candidate at Sumter.
The senatorial candidates will
reach Pickens July 17. and the
candidates for state ofTicers will
be here August 19.
Four candidates have so far
announced for congress in the
Third district. They are Wyatt
Aiken, F. H. Dominick, F: S.
Evans and John A. Horton.
C. C. Wyche, leader of the so
called Blease faction in Spartan
burg county, was assaulted at
an early hour Wednesdgy morn
ing and is in a local hospital suf
fering from a wound in - the
head inflicted with a paii of
brass knucks. Mr. W vche .re
Eused to give the name of his as
gailant and congiderable mystery
urrounds the matter.
Joe Sparks, of C4.bia, cor
respoindentof The Aj6,aCfion
icle. in Columbia says C iik
5cales . is gaining steng. In
very quarter, and CiTolu.a
[t is freely predicted .0a:hd il
be ik the second race'for
ernor He forther stated thatk
nti-administration and admin
istration leaders believe that he
is the strongest man in the race
The Citadel, established. in
Charleston in 1842 and -whose
rowth and influence -has ex-T
panded during the 72 years of its
xistence until how it ranks sec
nly to West Point, Monday 'sept,
ut 39 graduates, one of the.
largest classesib its history. and
conferred many diplomas, cer
tificates and- honorary degrees.
Houston Craig (iens Whole
sale House in Greenvifle'
Thefollowi na item taken from
a Greenville paper will be of in
terest to many of our readers:
Traveling men of this sec-:
tion of the state will learn with I
interest that L. H. Craig of
theenville, for many years con
nected with R.E. Allen Bros.,
as traveling salesman, willoen
[n-the near future a bmeiness :of ]
is own. E. R. Hutchings will
beMassociated with mr. Craig in.
lhe new business, and the firm
will be knlown as Hutchings
Craig Company, Wholesale Gro
cers. The Dlace 6f business se
Lected bythe firm is one of the
new, handsome brick structures
erected recently by the- Green
vile, Spartanburg & Anderson'
railway on- West Washington
"Both members of the firm are
busy preparing fqr the opening,1
which will probaby take place
about July 1... A jioompiete linel
of; groceries will be 'carried by
the nsw fir'm. . Mr.' Craig wil
cnre tihe same territory uis lbe
did iile connected .with R. E..
Allen Bros., and states thata he
isnfident he~ can handle his
old tradeas well as additional
customersshe expects to secure.
Mr. Craig is an ardent member
of the local U. C. T. council and
is oneof the most popular trayel
ingimen on the road today."
Houston Craig is a native of
Pickens county, being raised on
Kewee river, .where he alo
ownis a nice farm in which H
takes great interest. 'This coun
ty is also embraced in the terri
tory which he travels and he is
popular among Pickens county
people who wish him success im
his new venture.
S. W. Thomas and family of
Greenville visited his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Thomas of
near Glenwood, Saturday and
J. L. Davis and family visit
ed their' son, Herbert. at Spar
tanburg Sunday. They made
the trip in their auto.
The Glenwood ball team gave
an ice cream festival,Saturday
night at the hall for the benefit
of the club. A good time was.
The voters of Glenwood 'met
in the mill office June 9 and re
organized, electing J. L. Davis
president and J. J. Sims secre
tary. -__ _ _ _ _
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Every-family alhout Mep
tion shoul.d keep~his p~para
tion at-and dsring thS# hot
weather of the sammer ni~Kths.:
Chaberlain's Colic, -'Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy is worth
many~ times its cost when need
ed and is almost certain to be
needed before the summer - is
over. It has no superior for the
purposes for which it is intend
ed. Buy it now. For sale* by
Alai E. Stevenson, vice-presi
ient in the Cleveland adminis
iratiol, is dead at Bloormngton,
United States Ft '
The United States
137 years old Sunday ,J
held in various parts of
try in honor of the a_';,
It was in June14th,
the Continental congM1s
a resolution "That he
the thirteen Uited a
and blue; that the unio
teen stars. white 141b ie
Flags of a wide varietyb
signs had been borne byt
nial.troops prfor to that
having been more than a
free that the official -fi
hosen. The first dI
tars and stripes aa
post was-at Fort"
bhe site of the -tient
Rome, N. Y., early..,*
It was the origin
to add both a star
or. each new'state. '
later changed.that so
the stars increased.
f Amit J A
to occupy he
Fen which Jesus her iaion
prepared for her. Her
was laid tWrest at
pigs church, where
theret -odd yea
was fai 1 thec
her nephew, r
bout 80 yearao
was held by Rev.
ho was paston; f
hen. she joined
Little (Ws Dil'
After an illnessio t
f Mr. and Mrs. E
lied Tuesday, the9th.
services were held over
ains Wedne adij Mot
Chester was a E t .
be sorely missed .biU
prattle had -een
is parents. He -a.,,
roher. They ws o
heir friends and D.
shedon for kindasst e$
May the bereaved, ns
olace in this fact:
There is n'o death; the sta av
To rise upnsome fairer .as
a.nd rgh in Heaven's ~e~
They sieforever more.~" '
ni Memory of Olive rer
Litte Oniye~ PterFeI
son of Mr.,al Mrs. F.B'hg
f rhis death.51i~ I~If
was planted but for ' S~
while,,ozly to bloom3up [
yen, and the tiefrm
heaven is greater. W
wecan see his Jittle#
oning us to cnme.
"Oliver, thou wast nliIdf O j,.
Gentle as thesuniideeeile -
Plasnt -as the airfemili 6
When it floats th- ee
Thou no morewlti ourniiei
Thou no more our song shato
Yet again we hope to'neet thee
Wn the day of liefeied A
Then in heaven with joy to geti8
Where no farewell tear I bd
News of the'death'fM W
lam Reese Bowen, wi&
red at his horne ini
Mo., on the-27th ofMa -
been received by rl!iein.
county. Mr, Bo'wen wasa$
tive of this county, a son t
late John and. ElviraBWO1
the George's Creek section.
is suryiyed by his wifeadf#
childrenalso three brothersMd
threesisters. Mr. T. J. Bowl1
and Miss Texie Bowen, ofed?
Easley, are a brother adss~,
besides he has a host of fin&
to mourn his deathin s
6pted state where he seried b
county in public -office fo
eral terms. He was 0
of the Civil War, haying
ed in CoL,Black'sCal
nhe ranks, ~S~Q~
Icannot reach the seat of~ -the C~
trhs a blood or B4
and in order -to cure it
the blood and muOS mr a r
catarrh cure s' not a
ws prescribed by O on esr~5I
the best toics knoWa
best blood P
' azr. I~~