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-~ Yur Home PaperUUU
Gives SPickens County News
delsma atendratoCogesof MarCh 3, 1879SUSRPINPCE$1YR
Entered April 23, 1903 at Pickens, So.. as second class-Manusuer. under -t
Sse Qi -Vanbme 44 PICKENS, S. C., JULY 16, 1914
Noble Woman Goe
Heaven received one of Pick
es county's best women 8t3
y when the soul of Mrs. X.
L. Gravley was called from this
earib to dw'ell with her Lord.
whorA she hadiserved for many
Mr. Gravley's death occurred
at her home about two miles
south of Pickens. She had been
in faihng health for many years
Iand her condition became worse
ibout two weeks ago All that
earthly mortals could do was
done, but her Master bade her
come to Him..
'She was born and raised in
ickens county and was nearly
6t years old Before her mar
riage -more than 40 years ago
she was Miss Mary Malinda Al
Just before her death Mrs.
Gravley said to those around
her thatshe was not airaid but
Was .wil g to go. and asked
thaeach member of her family
neet her iiiheaven.
Fneral services were cun
ducted Sunday afternoon at the
home, by Rev4 D. M. Ramsay,
'pd the burial took place at the
Secona cemetery, Rev. J. )1,
Stewart conducting a servic'at
the grave. Mrs. Gravley had
church for many years. The
funeral was one of the most
largely attended in the history
of the countyfor she was loved
by all who knew her.
The deceased leaves, besides a
husband, three daughters and
two sons, asfidrws: Mrs. B. C.
I~gon,Eberton. Ga.; Mrs. W.R
- Cantrell, Mrs. W. H. Stewart,
S ad A. C. eraey, Pickens,and
Oscar -Grvy Deilf Montana,
Oscar was the only member of
the. family absent from the
T4e Sentinel joins with num
- 1 e6ss friends in sympathizing
th the family in their great
otherlessSoy Has Home
-The letteis applying for the
_Iiotherless-boy mentioned in The
Sentinel lasfweek are so numer
OU$I cannot answer them all, so
Itake this method'of thanking
the many friends who have
shown so much interest in the
little boy. He now has a home.
D. W. Hio'rr.
Repreiatie Wyatt Aiken
has secured another rural route
for Pickens county, to be oper
ated as a loop on route No. 4
from Pickens. The new route
willbe operated from Rock and
be supplied by pouch from Pick
ens, beginning September Lecon
tingentuponi the postmaster here
filing before that date a certifi-1
cate (that the required number'
fdfmilies have pledged them
'selves to patronize the seryice
and erect approved boxes.
-Every voter in .Pickens coun
ty who possibly can should
come to the countV seat Friday,
July 17, and hear the canididates
for 'the United States Senate
speak. These meetings. a r e
supposed to be arranged for the
benefit of the voters, so that
they may hear the issues dis
cussed and be enabled to yote
for the best man to represent
them. After you -hear each
speech we ask you to dissect
-them, taking out all of the hot
Sairand personal abuse and think
ing only of the real issues which
affect us all. Whoever the best
man is will get the majority of
the votes in Pickens county.
Prof. Bolding's Singing School
-Prof. R. M. Bolding will begin a sing
ing school at Six Mile on July 27, and
continue it twelve days. Prof. J. H.
Ruebush, of Dayton, Va., will be with
the school from August 3d, until the
close. All teachers and all persons in.
terested-in music are invited to attend.
These e~entlemen are among the very
best teshers of music in the whole
country and a lare class is expected to
take advanag of this exceptional op
portunity. Th tuition will be excep
* tionally cheap, about seventy-five cents
per pupil. Don't forget the date.
SOMETHING GOOD -$
x TO DRINK ..
+Bennington-Hall Bakerized Steel- t.
4. The Votan Mocha and Java a
? ~Coffee ?a
?The Votan Tea is the Best in the 2
? World .
aA mellow, fine and satisfying?
a. Coffee and Tea with a de- a
..lightful, lingering after- a
FalgerTnnn & Co.n
Villijalmur Stefansson's exploring
ship Karluk was crushed in the
Arctic near'Herald Island, northeast
of Siberia; January 16 last. The men
saved all of their instruments, sup
plies, dogs and food and left only the
crushed hull and cargo of coal when
they headed east over the ice. to camp
on Wrangell island.
WORK OF PEACE
CARRANZA AND VILLA BELIEVED
TO HAVE REACHED AMICA- -
MUTINY AMONG FEDERALS
Officlals See Possibility of. Disaffec
tion of Troops Blocking Generat
Huerta's Future Exit.
.Washington.-Reports fiom Tor
reon that the Villa-Carranza peace
conference ended last night and that
differences in the Constitutionalist
ranks had been adjusted were encour
aging - to Washington officials and
Constitutionalist agents here, who
hope. mediation of the Mexican im
brolgio soon may be successfully con
While no official dispatches had
been received by, General Carranza's
agents relative to the settlement of
the Constitutionalists internecine af
fairs, a message from General Villa,
-addressed t4 his American agent, Fe.
lix Sommerfeld declared the Torreon
conference was progressing satisfac
torily and that the differences would
Later information direct from the
conference asserting that terms of
settlement had been 'reached was
credited here generally. It was be
lieved a decision by the Constitution
aIst generals as to the invitation for
their representatives to meet with
Huerta's delegates to discuss Mex-I
ico's internal affairs' soon would fol
Rafael Zubaran, -Luis . Cabrera,
Fernando Iglesias Calderon and
Leopoldo Hurtado Espinosa, Consti
tutionalist agents conferred with
Charles A. Douglas, legal representa
tive of General Carranza in Washing.
ton, after Douglas had talked with
Secretary Bryan regarding future me
diation plans. None would discuss
details of this conference, but Mr.
Dougfas made this statement:
"I have every reason to believe
after .troubles between Villa and.
Carranza are -settled, delegates from
the Constitutionalists will be narned'
to meet with Huerta delegates to dis
cnss the formation of -a provisions.1
government in Mexico."
Mutiny among Mexican Federal
soldiers near American outposts at
Vera Cruz was a subject .of Interest
In American official quarters. Sev
eral messages from General Funston
reported that fighting- between the'
Federals and mutineers was In
Named as Special Delegate.
Washington-Thomas M. Washing
ton of Wilson has been offered the
place of special ,delegate to a confer
ence on statisti*ds between Secretary
Redfield and tobacco men.
$250,000 Damage By Storm.
Yorkville,_ S. 0.-York county was
visited by another crop-destroying
hailstorm recently. It extended over
an area, so far as known at this time,!
from above Dallas, N. C., to Rock Hill,!
S. C., and was from three to five~
miles wide, literally wiping out every
thing in the way of vegetation in its
path. The storm passed down the
eastern border of the county for eight
o rW0 miles and then diverged south
ward. While the full extent of the
damage has not been learned as yet,I
but it pill amount to $250,000.
When You Serve Fruit.
Lemon juice sprinkled over fruit
sliced- for dessert or used in a salad
will prevent its turning dark.
H U |4'444
PART IS PLEDGED
TO ANNEX NATION
SENOR QUERIDO MOHENO, A
PROMINENT' MEXICAN IN
SAYS INVASION IS A CRIME
En Route to United States, He Criti
cises President Wilson's Policy
and Shakes Fist at Flag.
Vara Cruz, Mexico.-Querido Mo
heno, former Mexican Minister 01
Commerce and Labor, before depart
ing on board the Espagne, virulent
ly criticised the policy of the United
States towards Mexico. As he sat in
the forward saloon of the French
Liner, Senor Moheno looked through
a, porthole toward the American flag
aying in Vera Cruz and shook his
ast in rage.
He insisted that he was in a posi
tion to produce proofs that there ex
sted a "secret platform" of the Pro
gressive party in the United States,
f which Colonel Theodore Roosevelt
was cognizant and in which he con
yurred, looking to the disruption of
qexico and the -acquisition ultimately
>y the United States of all the terri
:ory between the Rio Grande and
He said that Francisco Escucisco,
who was Minister of Foreign Rela
Ions in Carranza's Cabinet,- has let
er which to him are conclusive evi
lence of his allegations, and declar
?d he hoped to be able to produce
;hese letters at the proper time.
"And not only were the leaders of
he Progressive party pledged to this
policy," he added," but politicians of
>oth the Republican and: Democratic
iarties had promised their secret sup
ort. That President Wilson himself
iad subscribed to this iniquitous cor
lespondence as evidenced by his atti
:ude toward Mexico. Not a single
American in all the hundred million
opulation of the United States can
give satisfactory answer as to why
:hose - troops are on shore in Vera
"To ,show President Wilson's crime
Lgainst Mexico-the greatest in the
iistory of modern nations," is the an
nounced object of Senor Moheno's
rip to the. United States by way of
nuba. He arrived here on the Es
pange from P&tc Mexico and said
2e would not go ashpre.
Moleno saidd'iiejd, while in the
TniteA States, to convince the Ameri
an people of the enormity of the
'crime comamitted not only by Presi
lent Wilson but by all the political
'actors in the United States, regard
ess of party."
SECRETARY NAblVES BATTLESHIP
rhe Mississippi and Idaho Will Be
Washington.-Secretary Daniels an
iounced that the latest four new
ireadnaughts, beginning with No. 39,
would be named' Arizona, California,
Missippi and Idaho. The last two
were so named in order that the
states of Mississ'ppi and Idaho
nlight not lose their ships because
>f the recent sale of two battleships
"It isn't every day," said Secretary
Daniels as he announced the names of
he new vessels, "that a Secrstary of
he Navy has the privilege of' rnaming
L qnartet of battleships. With the
1ewly named battleships, every state
ni the Union now has a battleshipi
iamed for it except Maryland, Mon
ana, South Dakota, ' Washington,
Wiest Virginia, Colorado, North Car
alina, New Mexico and 'Tennessee.
In the future the armoured cruiser
lalifornia will be known as the San
$200,000 For Salem Sufferers.
~d $200,000 for the relief of sufferers
rom the Salem,.- Mass., fire. The
ouse in spite of vigorous opposition
appropriation Committee, accepted
ed by Chairman Flzgerald, of the
>y a vote of 161 to 66' a Senate amend
nent to the sundry civil bill to pro
ride the money.
Acquire More Reserves.
Washington.-Purchase by the goy
irnment of 13,575 acres of forest
ands in North Carolina was approv
id by the National Forest Reserva
ion Commission. The acquisition
embraces twelve tracts, eleven of
hem in Buncombe, Yancy and Mc
)owell counties, with a total area of
.2,400 acres, and the other with an
rea of 1,175 acres in Macon county.
LUl of the tracts adjoin Federal res
~rvations previously acquired and
nost of them are wooded 'with poplar.
>ak, chestnut and other timber.
The first hour of the morning is the
rudder of the day. - Henry Ward
Each Day! Sorncthing Doing I
CITY IS CAPTURED
GUADALAJARA FALLS BEFORE
SEIGE OF TEN THOUSAND
MEN UNDER OBREGON.
WAS AN IMPORTANT VICTORY,
Rebels Are Exuberant Over Success
of Arms and See Visions of Oc
cupation of Capital City.
Saltillo, Mex. - General Carranza
was officially advised of the fall of
Guadalajara before the Constitution
alists forces. The news was received
with the utmost elation at Constitu
tionalists headquarters, where it was
regarded as preliminary to the occu
pation of Mexico City itself.
General Alvaro Obregon, Constitu
tionalist commander in his dispatch
to General Carranza, reported that
the Federals had been completely
routed and that he was in control of I
the entire city, Including the Federal
Palace. Five thousand Federals had
been taken prisoners, according to
Obregon's report and the- retreat to
ward Mexico City of those who es
caped had been cut off by troops of
the commander of General Blanco,
detoured from Ameca to destroy the
Feder'al lines of communication.
Much ammunition, arms and supplies
The Federals were reported scatter
ed in all -directions and great pun
ishment ificted on them in retreat
but no flgures of losses on either
side weri available.
The line of combat, it Is stated, ex
tended over fivety-five miles with Gen
eral Blanco in command of Obregon's
advance guard. General Obregon
personally led the main attack.
For several days the Constitution
alists hammered the Guadalajara gar
rison, which came out from its de
fenses in the effort to scatter the be
siegers. After a disastrous conflict
in which the Federals lost ten troop:
trains and more than six hundred
prisoners they retreatd, leaving an i
unobstructed road to the second larg
est city of Mexico.
FAVOR VOTES FOR WOMEN.
National Association . of Educators
Vote For Equal Rights.
St. Paul, Minn.-Women's rights
were recognized to the fullest extent
by the National Education Associa
tion, which passed resolutions endors
tng woman suffrage and equal pay
for teachers regardless of sex, and
allotted five of Its 10 vice presiden
cies to women.
The delegation of active suifrag
islts left the hall with broad smiles.
"We were given everything we ask
ed," they said.
Without a dissenting vote Dr. David
Starr Jordan of Leland Stadford was!
elected president of the association.
Sonth Carolina members, who were~
ctive in behalf of r. D B. John
son, were first to present Dr. J~ordan's
name. Dr. Johnson withdrew ,two
Oakland, Cal., was chosen as the
1915 meeting place.
Resolutions adopted endorse pen
sions for teachers, Increased salaries,
vacations to permit teachers to travel,
simplified spelling, international
peace, physical inspection of children
and co-operation of parents in teach
lng sex hygiene.
Was Under Knife.
Washington.-Miss Mary Smith of~
New Orlans, a cousin of President
Wilson, was operated upon for ap
pendicitis at the Naval Hospital here
by 'Dr. Cary T. Grayson, the Presi
dent's Naval Aide and physician.' Miss
Smith has'been staying at the White
House. It was said her condition Is
First Bale of Cotton.
Houston, Texas.-The first bale of
1914 cotton marketed in the United
States, weIghing 392 pounds, sold on
the cotton exchange here for $500, or
$1.27 1-2 per pound. ,It classed asi
strict low middling spotted. It came 1
from Lyford, Texas.
Foreclosure is Desired.
St. Louis, Mo.-Foreclosur-e of a
Imortgage of $68,666,000 on the St.
Louis and San Francisco Railroad was
asked in the UnIted States district
court here by the Guaranty Trust
Company of New York. The Frisco
now is in the hands of receivers. The
petition asks that the mortgage be
declared a valid lien against the
property which It covers, which in-.
cludes a larger part of the Frisco sys
tern. The mortgage was given to se
cure a series of refunding four per
cent bonds issued in 1901.
Also More Sensible.
The smletprayer is more power
ful than the strongest curse.-Florida
You Will-SHave to J
LE AT TH E
very Minute R AILROAD FARE
OF INTEREST TO ALL SOUTH
Tobacco 'is Good.
The sale of tobacco flues in this city
ndicates very large tobacco crop for
his summer. The increase around
-lorence has been very much greater
han was expected would be. The cur
ng of tobacco has been begun in many
lommunities. The crop promises to
ye a good one and of good weight and
exture. Georgetown "and Williams
)urg counties have gone heavily into
:he culture of tobacco this year and
lave fine crops in pr'ospect. The man
ifacturers of tobacco flues are rush
)d to death now to meet the orders.
Warehouses are being swept and gar
iished and made ready foi the open
ing sales. The first sales are prim
ngs, which are not generally consid
red by the largest buyers, though
mything that comes off of the tobac
3o -stalk will sell now, there is so
great a scarcity of weed, and the
primings bring fair prices. The to
bacco crop Is the real money crop of
Editors Visit Anderson.
Because of wire trouble, the trip
>lanned for the members of the state
Press association over the entire road
>f the interurban was curtailed and
he special train carrying the crowd
rrived at Anderson at 12:30. o'clock,
me hour and a half off schedule. The
rain stopped in front of Anderson
-ollege, where the members detrain
d and made themselves at home. A
,ommittee of citizens and ladies was
)resent to receive the visitors, and,
Lftei a delightful luncheon served in
he college dining room, the visitors
were taken for automobile drives
ver the city.
Baby Contest at Fair.
At the suggestion of Miss Mary E.
Prayser o( Winthrop Normal and In
lustrial College and an expert in the
xtension work carried on by that col
ege and the United States depart
nent, of agriculture, E. J. Watson,
-ommissioner of agriculture, will take
ip with the management of the state
air the advisability of holding a baby
tontest during the fair. As pifhneA
.he contest Is to be solely for educa
ional purposes and in addition to the
tdvice given for the better care of
;abies there will. also be a special ex
ilbit of analysis of baby food.
Fruits, Etc., -For State Exhibit.
The department of agriculture is
-eceiving a number of picked specl
nens of vegetables and fruits from
ill corners of the state in anticipation
)f the state fair in October. In addi
ion to these exhibits Commissioner
atson is preparing other specimens
'or display at the Panama-Pacific Ex
)osition in San Francisco, provided
be movement now on foot in this
state- for a South Carolina exhibit
SOUTH CAROLINA NEWS ITEMS,
.W. H. Keith of Timmonsville, S. C.,
was elected president of the Hard
ware Asociation of the Carolinas at
be closing session- at Raleigh, N. C.
3ther officers are: H. E. Reid, Lin
solnton, N. C., first vice president; A.
R. Craig, Marion, 'S. C., second vipe
president; M. 3. O'Neal, Henderson,
R. C., third vice president; TI. W.
Dixon, Charlotte, N. C., secretary
Bennettsville has completed two
wnd one-half miles of cement side
walks, having built more. permanent
work in the past two months than. in
~he entire history of the city.- Almost
wo miles were laid in .the street
eading from the business district to
noth the Coast Line and Bennettsville
ac Cheraw railroad depots.
The new Methodist church, recent
y completed, was opened for -public
worship recently. The building Is
me of the -handsomest in Florence,
in-vng cost the people of the congre
ration and their friends more than
~50,00. It is one of the largest and
me of the most conveniently arrang
~d church buildings In the state.
Believing that the summer school
or teachers at the University of
3outh Carolina is an excellent place
or the development of new plans
or broadening high schol education,
>rofessor In the school are now giving
heir close attention /and consider
Ltion to the question of placing in
he school curriculum -a course in
he fundamentals of citizenship.
It is beginning to look very much
ike Branchvlle Is going to have an
ither railroad. Parties were here In
uterest of building one from Estill
mn the Seaboard by way of Hampton,
3ranchville, Bowman and St. Paul
tnd touching the Atlantic Coast Line
Congressman A. F. Lever addressed
arge and enthusiastic audiences at
Baxe-Gotha, near Lexington, and Gil
bert. This was the first time Mr.
[ever has had an opportunity to speak
:o his home county people in many
rears, and his speeches were purely of
L personal nature.
For Ruct Stains.
Lemon juice and salt will remove
rust stains if rubbed on them before
putting in water.
lurry to the Great
PAID ON $20.00 PURCHASE!
TO RULE MEXICO
HUERTA WILL RESIGN AND HIS
SUCCESSOR WILL BE
NOT PLEASING TO REBELS
Carranza Will Not Stop Fighting Be
cause Another Leader Takes the
Place of His Present Enemy.
Washington.-Events In Mexico are
shaping themselves for a termination
of the civil strife that has kept that
country In a turmoil and threatened
at one time to provoke war with the
United States. General Huerta against
whom the Constitutionalists have
waged incessant warfare since he
overthrew Presidpnt Madero 18
months ago, has given up the struggle
Weakened by the struggle of the
United States to recognize his Gov
ernment and cut off from financial
support in Europe, he realizes the
big Constitutionalist army, augmented
daily as it presses southward, Is at
the threshold of the Mexican capital.
Fearful that an Invading army may
commit excesses -which would endang
er the lives of an Innocent population
and destroy property,-persons influen
tial with the man who has dictated
affairs in Mexico' City at own whim
have persuaded him to abandon his
Comprehensive messages to Wash
!ngton diplomats from legations and
consulates in Mexico City thus de
scribe the situation.
Within a few days General Huerta
is expected to resign in favor of his
newly appointed Minister of Foreign
Affairs, Francisco Carbajal, until re
cently chief justice of the Supreme
Court of Mexico. Difficulties between
the United States and the Huerta Gov
ernment were composed at Niagara
Falls Huerta would leave the internal
problem to be settled by his successor.
Carbajal, it is expected, would
bring the gap from the Huerta regime
to a new provisional administration
controlled by the Constitationalists.
He has not been active In politics
and is anxious for peace.
HORACE H. LURTON DEAD.
Justice of Supreme Court Unexpected
ly Succumbs to Heart Failure.
Atlantic City, N. N.-Associate Jus
tioe Horace Harmon Lurton .of the
United States supreme court died sud
denly at a hotel here from heart fail
ure superinduced by cariliac asthma.
.e was 70 years old.
The justice, who came here July 1
was in his usual health before retir
ing the night before and had taken
his customary evening outing on the
boardwalk. Shortly after midnight he
complained of feeling ill and al
though his' physician, Doctor Ruffin,
who arrived from Washington was
summoned immediately, Justice Lur
ton died at 5 o'clock. His wife and
son, Horace H. Lurton, Jr., of Nash
vile, Tenn., wei-e at the bedside. Mrs.
Horace Van Deventer, a daughter and
her husband arrived from Knoxville,
Tenn., and other members of the
family came at once.,
The body was taker, to Clarkaville,
Tenn., for interment, the funeral par
ty leaving here at 2 o'clock. It was
at that city that Justice Lurton began
the practice of law and lived for 20
years. Funeral services were held
there. Chief Justice White and sev
eral associate justices of the supreme
court as well as many friends from
different parts of 'the country were
Kicks on McAdoo.
Republican, of Iowa, made an attack
in -the house on the use of govern
ment revenue cutters as "pleasure
craft" by Secretary McAdoo. Repre
sentative Good declared that the reve
nue cutter Onondaga made regular
week-end trips out of Boston $p ac
commodate "parties of Democrats."
He quoted an article from a newspa
per saying Mr. and Mrs. McAdoo had
made a cruise to Matapoiset, Mass., in
Carbajal Was Suggested.
New York.-That .the name of Fran
cisco Carbajal, Huerta's new minister
of foreign affairs, was proposed at the
Niagara Falls mediation conference
of provisional president of Mexico was
confirmed here by Emiliano Rabasa
and Augustin Rodriguez, the Huerta
delegates. They declared Carbajal's
name was first submitted to the con
ference by the American delegates
and accepted by the Mexican delega
tion as that of a- man who stood neu
tral between the Huerta government
and the Constitutionaliss.
Success That Hurts.
The success of the rogue sometimes
neutralizes the efforts of the preacher.
-New York American.
ED WIN L. BOLT &
LOOK FOR THE YELLOW A1N
DUKE OF PENARANDA
I The duke of iPnaranda, a well
known Spanish pol player, secompa
nied Lord WImbourke's British team
to this country, and "-acted as its
WHEAT WILL BE$
ALL PAST REOOR
FORECAST OF PRODUCTION I*
FOR 30,000,000 BUSHELS IN
LESS TOBACCO IS RAISED
Growers Two Hundred Million Pounds
Short.-Corn Prediction .'Shows
Washington.-The first idea of the
size this year of the country's great
eAt farm crop, was given when the
Department of Agriculture issued its
report showing the acreage, condition
I and estimate of the number of bush
els of corn which condition reports
Indicate will be produced.- More def
inite figures as to the size of the great
wheat crop, the largest ever grown,
also were given, as well as the first
idea of the size of the potato, tobac
co and rice crops.
Details of the acreage, condition on
July 1, iniicated acre yield and total
production, Interpreted from condition
report, of the various crops, follow:
All wheat: Area plante4 53,377,000
acres,- comparedwith, 50,184,000 acres
last-year. Condition, 92.4:per cent of
normal compared with 93.7 per
cent on June 1. 78.6 per cent on July
1 last year and 81.7 per cent, the 10
year average on July 1. Indicated
yield, 17.4 bushels last year and 14.1
bushels, the average for the past five
years.i Estimated total. production,
900,000,000 bushels, .compared with
900,000;000 bushels, the June forecast,
763,380,000 bushels-last year, and 686,
000,000 bushels, the average for: the
past five years.
The amount of wheat remaining on
farms July 1 is estimated at about 32,
236,000 bushels,.compared, with 35,515,2
000 bushels on~ July 1, 1913; and 23,
876,000.bushels on July 1, 1912.
Corn: Area planted, 105,067,000
acres; compared with 105,820,000 a'cres
last year. .Condition, 85.8: per cent
of a normal,' compared with 86.9 per
cent on July 1 last year and '84.7 per
cent, the 10-year average'on July 1.
Indicated yield 27.3 bushels per; .acre,
compared with 23.1 bushels last year
and 25.9 bushels the average for the
past five years. Estimated total pro
duction 2,868,000,000 busheli, compar
ed with 2,446,988,9000 bushels last
year, and. 2,450,000,000 bushels, the
average f&r the past five 'years.
Tobacco: Area planted, 1,151,000
acres, compared with 1,216,000 acres
last year. Condition, 66 p'er cent of
a normal, compared with 82.8 per cent
last year and 84.6 per cent the 10
year average on July 1. Indicated
yield 636.3 pounds last year and 815.1
pounds, the average for the past five
years. Estimated total prqi1uction,
733,000,000 pounds, compared with
954,000,000 pounds last year, and 996,.
000,000 pouf'ds the average for the
past five years.
Fix Coal Rates.
of rates on coal from Virginia and
Kentucky mines to 'destinations north
of the Ohio River was established in
a decision by the interstate commerce
commission, the culmmnations of an
lniqury Into proposed Increases by the
report. The roads were required to
cancel rates which exceed. From
the mines in the St. Charles, Va.,
group to northern destinations the
rates must, not exceed those from the
Middlesboro-Jellico group by more
than 10 cents a ton..
I would not be found anywhere
where prayer would be Inconsisent
CO., Easley, S. C.
[ BLUE SIGN!
Full Vote Expected
In Pickens Co
On Tuesday, just t*wo
before the club rolls close e
were 482 names on the
club roll. Last electin
were something over (.600
cast at this box and it
that nearly as many Will
this year. Several whdo%
here last yearwill etin
this year at the precI6b&
where they live. If
ing all over thecif
as it is in Pickenisth
practically as manY
this year as. last time
Only 13 more daysin
enroll. Are you..oineo
of the few who will hav M
Brown Tells e 'a
Last Sunday even
instant; while the
ficer was sitting outl
taking a retrospect
cur in the fiiture>
was attr'acted byse~
coming MI the
-As the leadmV
taied a young o.
more; than or
.&s aroused as he is'
tiglert forsuch tMngW -
t in -view he DiadS -
the ' ptial room, whew,
sa ah efby the s#n ,
table , patorr fr a
I In-a fektk minuteMW
Chapman' tered qb
son, and produd
ity a legal -writ fron
Judge J. B. ewbey
June 3, 1914,whichsh
the plaintifMhad given
fendant ample time
prepare for "triaE
After the plait
out his-case His-on
defendant if. the
mony.: Bison ,
fmancially able As,
ine to do this. the e
cided'in- favoi of
and it is-nowMr an
man who areat bomU tGm
wealthy planter audone
the best 'farmer in
The bride isa twi
of Mr. and Mrs. Coe'
of Six Mland 3
friends by aciebrea~
May theyo -
have- cause t eit
taken is thesincere Cs
will oeii~ Jly20ltite
lowing teachers M
and Mina Griffti The.
each and eyeryedthoi t fa
the opening exei'pisedgailiS
estly hope to ee every
Thinks Clinkscales a
The editor waisup the
last week and Ieisht
note that there will bea
slide for.Clinkscales in tht
tion of the state. He is
known personally .all oveitie
state than any 6ther candia
in the race. No man is bte
known in Hor county.
feel. sure& that he will be
teader in this county.-Conwsi
Some day, just'bywgayo
ing the progress of thef
movement, we are g
quietly down with the
whose opinions we ae
highly, and ask her, jus
tween us two, which sed
er have, if she hidatoveom
war with Mexico dr ifedai-Ii
the refrigsraton -OhioSae
DO IT NOW!
Onl 13 more dy
1Ti which to ei
Cntarrh That Cofltsi Mercr
as mercury wil n ely e.stroy h
wesse when eteigt
the mucous surfaces. SuchatltA
never be used exeton rsuf
from reputable physiciane asth WS
they will do is ten fold tothgoa7u-..
can possibly derive frm tm F.W
Catarrh' Cure, minafndac ey~en F
Cheney & Co.. Toledo, 0 O. ti
mercury, and is taken e an -lY'~
fcsof tesse . [ I.3
Catarrh Cure be an
Se. It is taken &C
Toledo. Ohio. by F.3J. CheneY O
Sold by DruggiSts.Fre opebtU
Trake nan's tI2