Newspaper Page Text
PIC]KENS COX Y,
PuELIsiKLY - ed3 1903 a4 5ickogoa secontclass C' JAUner , ofoongr,
/ stablished 1871-Volume-4* PICKENS, S. C.. "JUNE 24, 1915
;. f IPORTANT NEWS,
What Ia T Souti
Francisc Aaro, the lates
president of'M. ., elected by th
Villa-Zapata coalition, sent wori
- through the Brazilian ninister a
Mexico City, to President Wilson the
he resented the president's warninj
note to both Villa and Carranza fa(
tions, and that if it meant a threa
he would take action to mainalin thi
dignity of the Mexican people. it I.
said Chazaro's days are numbered, a:
he is not even in favor now witi
+ Villa. Both Villa and Carranza prais
ed Wilson's course.
King Constantine of Greece has not
yet been informed of the recent elec
tions which swept the former premier
Venizelos, back Into office. On ac
count of the present serious conditio
of the king, it is believed there wil
be no change in the ministry unti
lnte in August.
General Villa has notified Presideni
Wilson of his offer to General Car
ranza to hold a peace conference tc
end the Mexican revolution In orde
to prevent American intervention.
General Villa's men have offered
to meet General Carranza and wani
an armistice in which to settle the
difficulties and rest their armies il
the revolution is to continue. Tht
meeting will probably be held In Mex
German successes have again beer
reported in Galola. Austro-Germar
troops have crossed the Russian bor
der and captured the town of Tarne
grod. A battle'^now is raging for tht
possession of Lemberg.
It has been officially' admitted ii
parliament by Lord Kitchener an(
Minister Balfour that the Anglo-Frenci
fleet have been entirely driven fror
the entrance of the Dardanelles b,
the Turkish and German submarines
The British war office admits defea
on the Gallipoli peninsula, and th:
4 evacuation of French and Engliai
troops who have temporarily abar
doned their attack.
Berlin announces-the capture of Ger
man and Austro-Hungarian troops o
1,610,000 prisoners of war from Au
gust, 1914, until June, 1915. Of thih
number 1,200,000 are Russian prison
Austrians have attacked 'the Italiar
invaders and repulsed them at Mori
Another battle is raging near Ro
The London war office claims foi
the British tr6ops the first pronounc
ed victory in several weeks on thi
Franco-Belgian border, claiming ti
have driven the Germans from severa
miles of trenches.
4 4nother E'nglish steamer, the Strath
nairn, was sunk by a German subma
rine off the Scilly'Islands. Twenty-tw<
lives were lost.
D)r. Aniton Meyer-Gerhard, the Get
man citizen wvho created considerabit
commotion in America by comments
immediately -following the Lusitanit
disaster, has reached .Berlin and pub~
licly stated the terTatIofl# between th:
two countries are far fromh unfriendly
He says former Secretary Bryan',
resignation was not (1ue to Presidert
Wilsons' note, but to a growing per
sonal broach betwesen the two over th:
president's proceeding in certain mat
ter's without consulting Mr. Bryan.
It is predicted in Berlin by impar
tial observers of the war that the pres
ent war will mark the end of the Bel
gian kingdom and that Germany wil
retain her control over both Belgiun
and Belgian Congo. Already the em
lpire has taken 51,250,000,000 frbm tha
Asked in the house of common:
wvhether the report~s wvere true tha
the Anglo-French fleet had forced the
'4 Dardanelles, Premier Asquith admil
ted there had beenh Io decisive victor
in those straits, either marine or mar
tial, and. that silence was being main
talined about operations in that por
tion of the war zone.
The election of former Premier Ven:
zelos of Greece is -taken In all th:
-4 ituropean capitals that the Greek king!
(loin will enter the conflict on th:
MideO of the allies not later than th:
Austria is now reportedl to be d(e
* ~ ering with Servia. While her differ
ences with that Balkan kingdom pre
cipitated the European wvar and Aum
* ~ trianl troops have twvice captured Bel
grade, the dual monar'chy is now salt
to be secretly negotiating with Servil
to divide Albania between Servia and
Premier Asquith stated the Eurr
pean wvar was costing Great Britall
$15,000,000 a day. Parliament has juF
voted another big war bond Issue.
.'The Britisht trawler, Argyll, has bee
suwnk by a German submarine off th
10nglish east coast.
; German jingoes who are clamorin
for war -with the United States hay
been sharply rebuked by Eugene Zins
*merman, director of the' Noltal Anze
'- Of B~erlin. Herr Zimmerman Iha
',T Lansing Qf Indiana,
state department and
rim, will become suc
I Jennings Bryan, is
fement made by Pres
wVti0n , that he would not go
de his official family for a pre.
ler in order-to secure the ervlces
of a man who was already closely in
touch ,with the foreign situation
abroad. Cabinet members have en.
dorsed Mr. Lansing. While others
have been mentioned his appointment
President Wilson received a body
- of laboring women at the White
House, who entered a formal protest
against war either with Ge'many or
Mexico. The president assired them
every governmenrt official was desir
t ous of maintaining peace.
e President Wilson has appointed
I, Charles B. Williams of Georgia United
,t States attorney for the Panama Canal
President Wilson, after laying the
corner stone of the American Red
t Cross Memorial building, was made a
member of the Washington local union
of the Journeymen Stone Masons.
Presidents McKinley, Roosevelt and
Taft were also similarly honored.
Former Secretary of State Bryan
-returning from a brief vacation at
Old Point Comfort--stated lie would
make three public statements regard
ing the European war situation. This
statement lie said would be in three
L parts, and will be his last on the sub
I ject for a while.
Standing on the steps of the treas
ury building, President Wilson ad
dressed a great throng of people at
the national Flag Day exercises. It
is the fi'st time an executive has ever
been heard in a public address in the
national capital except from the cap
itol itself on inauguration (lays. The
president was introduced by Secretary
McAdoo. The president eulogized
George Washington and Charles
Thomson, the designers of the Stars
Charles Becker, former New York
police lieutenant under death sen
tence convicted of inspiring the mur
der of 1-lerman Rosenthal, has only
one hope In executive clemency or a
supreme court appeal. It is not be
lieved Governor Whitman, who secur
ed Becker's conviction, will grant
Harry Thaw won again in the New
York court of appeals when Justice
r Hendrick was upheld in directing a
jury trial to test Thaw's sa'nity. Date
t for the hearing has already been set.
Senator Tillmnan of South Carolina,
accompanied by his family, are visit
ing the Panama canal en route to the
San Francisco exposition.
Two naval academy midshipmen, in
the investigation of examination
scandals at Annapolis, admitted on
the stand that some of the cadets
had resorted to stolen papers for
their own advantage in, exams. One
witness testified that about half his
. class might be guilty of the charge.
Rabbi Goldstein of New York made
a plea against the continuation of
capital punishment before the pardon
board at Albany. He declared "Dago
Frank," one of the four gunmen in
Sthe Rosenthal case, went to his death,
innocent of crime.
Lee Cowart, former commissioner of
- immigr-ation of Alabama, andl John
- Cheney, of the state agricultuiral de
partnment, have been arrested on the
charge of embezzling state funds.
-The Sons of Confeder-ate Veterans
'have just concluded their session at
Calvin Demnarest of Chicago, famn
ous as a billiard champion, attemptedl
a crime when lhe tried to stab his
-mother and wife and then cut his own
throat. H-e was unsuccessful andl all
three are living.
The Southern Cotton Seed Crushers'
-Association, in session at Trybee Isl
and, Ga., adopted resolutions protest
-ilg against British inter-ference with
Mayor Thompson of Chicago has
solved the strike situation by placing
both labor leaders and tr-action of I
cidals uinder lock and key and foircinig
them- to an agreement so as to renewv
business traffic in the nations' second
The Chicago street cm' strike took
on a serious aspect and promises to
continue the rest of the summer. Sev
er-al acts of violence were reportedl.
.The Oklahoma labor commissioner
.has publicly advised laboring men not
. to come to Oklahoma this summer uin
less assured of work. Alr'eady the
. wheat fields are filled and 10,000 men
awho rushed into the state in the last
.month are out of employment.
A Peace and Pireparedness Confer
ence, a branch of the National Sectar
ity League, in session in PBoston,
. adopted a resolution ur-ging President
.Wilson to call the attention of con
-gress to the pr-essing need (or adidi
.tional national defense.
.Congressman Meeker of St. Louis
I has been arrested on a charge of crimr
j inat libel by tHugh Moore, editor of a
I Monett, Mo., paper. The congressman
was released undler bond,
.! The examinations scandal at the
a United States naval academy, now be
t lag investigated by a court of inquIry
and involving the dismissal of seven
a cadets, has taken on a meor serious
o aspect. than ever, Among the chief
witnesses called at the hearing was
g Rear Admiral Fullam, superintendent
e of the academy.
.No mishaps or great disorder have
I- yet been reportedl from tao Chicago
street car strike, Surface lIes have
hyd tqsir 4 few ele
LEO FRANK WILL
NOT BE HANGED;
Macon, Ga.-Leo M. Frank arrived
In this city at 2:44 a. mx., under heavy
guard on his way to the state farni
at Milledgeville, which is located in
South Georgia, about 150 uiles south
Sheriff Mangun of Fulton County,
who had Frank in charge-, sahd that
Frank's sentence had been commuted
to life imprisonment by Governot
The sheriff and his prisoner were
transferred to an automobile and im
mediately left for the state farm,
Frank was not handcuffed.
There were only a few persons at
the railway station here when Frank
and his custodions arrivod. Frank
appeared to be nervous and his gait
was unsteady. lie was pale and at
times -had to be steadied by Sheriff
LEO M. FRANK
Leo M.. Frank, who was sentenced to
die for the murder of Mary Fagan
is now in the state prison. His sen
tence was commuted by Governor
Mangum and the deputies as he walk.
ed. Several persons recognized the
prisoner as he left the train.
Atlanta, Ga.-Reports that Leo M.
Frank had secretly been moved from
the Fulton county jail and sent on a
Central of Georgia train to the state
far it at Milledgeville, Ga., persisted
early in the morning. Ofilceials at the
terminal station assertedl that Prank
was on a train leaving here shortly
after midnight. Governor Siaton de
clined to discuss the report and all ef
forts to confirm It in oilicial quiariters
The governor stated that Frank had
been removed from Atlanta to the
state farm at Milledgeville, Ga., by his
Big Battleship Launched.
New York.-TPhe new battleship
Arizona was successfully launchedi at
the Brooklyn Navy Yard. Thle Arizona
shares with her sister ship. tho
Pennsylvania, recently launched at
Newport News, the honor of being the
world's largest battleship.
She went to the river with the wine
andl water of her christening tricking
in rivulets dowvn her how from two
broken bot tles tha~t swung, bound to
gether by a long redI, white and blue
cordl of silk. Miss Eisther Ross of
Prescott, Ariz., the sponsor made a
fair throw as the big hull quivered and
slid slowly: forward; the froth of the
wvine spatteredl her gown and the
clothes of those in her party.
Prom the grandstand the christen
ing wvas witnessed by Secretary Dan
lsa arthy and navy officers, Govern
nor IHun', Senator Ashursi and others
Germans Angry Over Sinking U-29.
Berlin, via London.-A statement
given out by the Giermnatn Admiralty to
the effect that the German submarine
UJ-29 had been rmmecd and sunk by a
British tank steamer after the vessel
had been ordered to stop, is expected
to have an important bearizng on the
Germuan-American negotiations. G;er
mianu naval officers and the public at
large ask how it Is possible for Ge
man subhmarines to treat merchant-.
men in the way requested by the
United States of ships displaying
neutral flags In the war zone.
V 4oes Full Crew Bill.
Hlarrisburg, Pa.-Governor Brum
baugh announced he had vetoed a bill
designed to repeal 't'he Pennsylvania
full crew law. The bill was passed
by the Legislature recently after att
extensive publicity campaign. Under
the ternms of the measure which was
opposed by railway employes and la
bor organizations, the public service
commnission would have been empow
ered to require rai~lroads to employ an
adequate number of meon upon trains.
The governor lffated several state
meamts with the vetd,
SURE Of SUCCESS!
NOT SINCE BEFORE BATTLE OF
MARNE HAVE ALLIES BEEN
KAISER TAKES UP COMMAND
German Emperior Has Established I
His Headquarters as Near Front N
as Is Practicable.
London.-After seven weeks' batter- (
Ing across Galicia during which the
Russians hate been thrown back
Inore than 150 miles the Austro-Ger
mans are as close to Lemberg as were
the Germans to Paris last Fall. Never
perhaps since before the battle of the i
Marne, have the Teutonic Allies ap- t
poared so confident of success. Hay
ing failed In theor original plan of
crushing France and then returning to
Russia, they have reversed the order
of their strategy and now judging by
the expenditure of life and aimuni- (
tion in Galicia they have pinned their
whole faith on paralyzing the Russian
argpy to permit the throwing of a tre
nendous weight of men and metal into
the west, there either to break through
the Franco-British line or force an in
terminable period of sanguinary war
A dispatch from Copenhagen says
that the German inperor himself has
taken supreme command of the Gali
clan campaign, establishing his head
quarters in Silesia as near to the front
Meanwhile the German official coim
niunication reports the further prog
ress of the German-Austrian troops
toward Lemberg. It claims as well
that the Russians ha ye been cleared
froni parts of the Dne ter.
ANTi-GERMAN MOB AT MOSCOW.
Wreck 500 Stores; $10,000,000 Worth
Petrograd, via Londan.-Moscow
suffered damage to the amount of
$20,000,000 during the recent anti
German demonstrations in which near
ly 500 stores and factories and more
than 200 private lodgings were wreck
The infuriated mobs turned the
city into wild disorder, according to
eye-witnesses. From. music stores'
pianos and other musical instruments
were hurled into the treets until the
piles of wreckage made traffic Im
The rioters, heated with liquor
found in the demolished wine stores,
became reckless in their pillaging,
burning many stores and apartments,
the owners of which were Russians.
Of the total number, of buildings de
stroyed only 113 belonged to Austro
The demonstrations beginning early
on June 9 lasted more than 24 hours.
Bunildings were burned and crumbled
to ashes, and the fire departments
although active throughout the (1is
turbances found it impossible to cope
with the flames.4
Bryan Speaks at Carnegie Hail.
New York.-\Villiam Jennings Biry
aun, addressing a labor peace meeting
a: Carnegie Hlall nere', attacked form
er Presidents '%,osevelt and Traft as
leading .jponisors cf organizations]
wichel stood for' ihe tuse of force In in
ternational affairs, and which the for
mer secretary of stato declared, were
insimical to the true interests of this
country andl to thle cause of interna-.
New Orleans Gets Federal Bank.
Washingtoni.-- After several week's
consideration the federal reserve board
intends to authorize the Atlanta Fed
eral reserve batik to openi a branch in
New Orleanis. No hinal vote hias -been
taken oni tihe proposal, hut it was un
dlerstoodi there is piractically no oppo
sit ion to it. among the board imiembhers.
Floods in Middle West.
Kansas (City.-- Twenity-fouir hours of
only negligible rain ini Easterni Kan
sas and WVesterns Missouri gave somte
relief from fears of large flood daiiage
by waters of the Kansas and Missouri
Automobiles for Rural Routes.
WVashington. Automobile rural
mail delivery routes wvill be establish
ed in many parts of the -ouintry be
ginning August 2. it was anntounced
that orders had beeni signed by Post
master Gener-al ihi rlesoni aut llorizinlg,
the operation of 106 mnachines on thati
date. Preparations are binilg carriedl
for-ward for installation of the auit9mo
bile0 in the rural mtai service wherever
the roads will permit. Alr-eady some
carriers are using automobi les on their
Carranza Will Not interfere.
Laredos, Texas.- -ustave E'spiniosa
Mirale. private secretary to Glener-al
Carraniza and Genoral Alfaredo Rilcaut,
Carranza commander of Neuvo Laredo
assur-ed Genm. A. C. Devol of the Amer
ican Red ('ross, that Carranza officials
wouldl not oppose the transportation of
Red Cross supp~lies through territory
controlled b~y the Constitutionalists.
The Mexican offic-ls declared, howl
ever that reports of rood shortage is~
Mexico were greatly aggerat-ed.
hundred refr - luding ~,~eri.
Norris News Notes
Rev. W. M. Walker filled his
agular appointment at Norris a
unday morning. Rev. Elkin t!
Iso filled his regular appoint- I
ient Sunday afternoon at the d
lethodist church. -. t:
G. A. Ellis of Tickens was a e
usiness visitor to this commu- b
Mrs. William Blackaby and
ttle child, who have been seri
usly ill for some time, are not
Mr.Pool of Abbeville is spend
ag a few (lays at the home of .
uis daughter, Mrs. Huckabee, Y
vidow of the late H. L. Hucka
iee. Mrs. Huckabee and chil
iren are thinking of moving to
Mrs. Jessie Smith of Liberty t
pent Friday at the home of her C
nother, Mrs. Mary Hunter.
Miss Mabel Mauldin made a r
)leasant visit, to Liberty the lat- I
er part of last week. t
Mrs. Ed Bowen I- spending I
everal (lays with relatives in
Miss Hattie Boroughs of G. W.
J. is spending vacation witCh
Miss Nina Griffin, who has
en attending school at Ashe
rille, N. C., is at. home for the
Mrs. E. W. Tate an( little (
laughter Ellen,of Norris,attend- (
d the old soldiers' reunion at q
lichiond, Va., returning by r
vay of WashingtonD ) C..where
hey spent seVeral da ys visiting t
George Durham spent Satur
lay and Sunday at the home of
Z. M. Baker.
J. H. Boroughs and family
,pent last Sunday at the home
>f Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Boroughs.
Misses Allio and Nettie Mul
linax made a pleasant. visit to
Rev. and Mrs. Walker of Lib
berty a're visiting at the home of
N. R. Kennemore.
Mr. and Mrs. Tommie John
son are at the home of Sloan
Stewart in P1iekens. who is very
Mrs. Bud Hunter of Liberty
spent the day with Mrs. (ilstrap
of Norris last Thursday.
Misses Magnolia and Mary
Young of Liberty ronte 3 at
lended services at Norris last
Those attending the liburial of I
ittle Wake Smith at Liberty last
3at.nrd'clay were: Dr. and Mrs.
r. Ail. Crensha-w and daughter,
\iis Lois, Dr. and Mrs. L... F. I
Jrenshaw,Misses Jessie Beatrice I
kBdens and G ladys H1ill and Paul
Mr. and Mr's. Matthewv Hen- 4
tricks spent the w"eek -end with
heir (laughter, Mirs. WV. T. Bat-i
~on of Marxietta.
Mr's. J.D.M. Keith spent Sun
lay with her' brother, Silas Rob
artson, who is critically ill at his
'some in the Peters Creek sec
Messr's. Hunt, TIhomas, W'il
iams and Jones of l)aeuisville
were her'e Sunday.
Little Miss Edna H icks,daugh -
er of Mi'. and Mr's. W.R.lHlicks,
who has been quite ill, is im
Mr's. WV. J4. Hiendicks and
laughter, Mis Vidlla, recently
visited Mr's. George E. Keith.
Drx. and Mr's. W. CI. Smith of
Newr'y spent several (lays of' the
past week with relatives here.
Far'm I )eionsrator' TI. A.
B3owen was in this section this
IDesperate Negro Captured
Last Saturday night shortly
b~efor'e midnight a deCsperate ne
?xro, Alex Walkex', was arrxested
ait Calhoun, charged wvith being
lx'unk and disorderly. When
lpproached byv the officers he
was grasping a 38 calibr'e p~istol
in bo0th handls, but after a br'ief
scuflle he wvas r'elieved of his
pgun. A quart of whiskey also
adoirnedl his persoxn. Rural Po
licemen LaBoon and McKinney
aided Sheriff Roark in the arrest.
Before Magistr'ate Porter Mon
day morning Walker was axr
xraigned charged with unlawful
use of firqarms, gross drunken
ness and transporting whiskey.
HeI was given 30( days in the
chaingang on each count ox' fine
of $200 all together.
Walker was paxroled in Janui
arj by GJovernor 'Blease after'
serving about seven years of a
life sentence. He served par't of
his time on the Oconee county
bhain gang, where he was con.
yicted of murder. Since his pa
rblelhe says he has worked for
Ojint Summers of Anderson
Suicide Near Liberty
James Richards, 47 years of'
go, and a respected man >f
le Carmel church section near
,lberty, was found last Satur
ay morning hanging (lead at
ie end of a wagon line, attach.
d to a rafter in the attic of his.
am. He was found about five
'clock in the morning by Mrs.
. J. McWhorter, at the harn,
there he had gone only a short
vhile before to feed Mrs. Mc
Vhorter's stock, which he (id
efore taking his life. He had
nparently tied the line in the
ttic and placed the noose about
1i neck and 'jumped about
Ight feet out of the window in
he barn loft. His neck was
roken, )Ir. F. S. Porter of Pick
ns made an exanination of
he body. No letter was found
r cause given for the deed, only
hat the (lead man had been
estless for the last week or ten
ays. It was stated by his wife
hat he was a good man. lie
Las lived on Berry J. McWhort
r's place for years, Coroner
'ledlin held an in quest Satur
lav morning, and the verdict
%as "that James Richards
ame to his death by hanging."
An interestigeveiit of yester
ay was the marriage of Miss
iertrude Bulloch and Mr. Mar
hall Parsons, which took place
.t the home of Mrs. William
lerry, 3800 Fif th avenue, south,
t8o'clock in the morning. Rev.
A. Hendricks was the offici
ting minister and the imptes
Ive ring ceremony was used.
Preceding the marriage ser
rice Mrs.Elmer Thurston played
Vliendelssohn's wedding march,
md Miss Blanche Frazier sang
'At Dawning." A large num
.er of friends and relatives were
Zathered for the marriage.
The bride was given in mar
riage by her brother. Mr.Gordon
Bulloch. Mr. Parsons. with his
best man, Mr. T. H. Parsons of
Atlanta, awaiting theni at the
altar. She was a lovely bride in
her tailored suit of blue, with
black hat trimmed with a para
dise spray. Ier flowers were
bride roses and lilies of the val
Her only attemlant wvas her
3ist'er, Miss Kate Bulloch, who
wore a daiinty voile dress with
"onches of pink and a piik pic
IIre hat anld carried pink Kil
After a, tempting . wedding
weakfast had been served Mr.
md Mrs. Parsons left for a brief
vedding trip before going to
3onth Carolina to make iheir
iome. Mrs. Parsons has a num
er of f'riends in Birmingham
,vho will regret her dlepar'tur'e to
miother s t a t e .-Birinighami
Ala..) News, June 17.
Mir. andl Mr's. Parsons arr'ived
ni Pickens Saturday morning
mud were tendered a reception at
,he home of his p~arenits. Mr.
P~arsons is a popular young man
mud is wvell known here, having
>een in the miercan tile business
iere with his father, B. F. Par'
;ons, for the past years.
The young couple left Monday
mfter'noon for Liberty, where
W1r. Par'sons wvill go into the
niercantile business for himself.
We r'egret to give them up, but
w'ish for' them success in the
')rosperous town of Liberty.
Children's D)ay will be ob
erved at Lawrence Chapel next
hundav, beginning at 10.30.
Prof. Clinkscales of Wofford
sollege and others will make ad.
Iresses. Let everybody comt
amnd bring your friends.
1Liesrue M' ~ ORGoAN, Su pt.
iA T1T E
SCustomers are the life of
:A ppreciating this fact v
.needs in a quick but carefu
* Service a
This~ is the working motto of out'
*H EATHl. All phone lines conrn
* Insect powdier
kneesing was hold in
house In the inor~ett of
tion. Capt. J. J, y TaY
ade chairman H.
n, e.,secret he .
T. U. turned od '4or to,
The' superintend6 eiy
Sunday school In th y are
requested to appold e
from each school to r
ough canvass of enb
nity and get ever quAl44
ter to have their Tax
they can vote 'for proh!
September 14 next.
A committee consisting of E.
P. McCravey, T. H. Stewart and
Wesley Garrett Was appoin
to present the matter oprh
bition to as many of the town
ship singing conventions ap' pos.
sible and urgo the people
ready and vote for prohlbition,.,
A resolution was offered call
ing on all the churches, Sutiddy
schools, etc., to observe the tit.
Sunday ih August as a day of
prayer all over the state of South 4
Carolina, praying for the suc
cess of prohibition.
We request all the newspaperd
in the state friendly to ourcaus
to urge this upon the churches
knowing that God hearA and an- '
swers prayers when we pra Ln
Mt. Carmel Notes I
Mr. Editor: The tillers of the
soil have had quite a rush 61.
work recently cultivating their
growing crops and harvesting
their small grain and sowing
peas, but t e weather has been
very favom able and everythinA
seems to in fine shape.
A larg'ow' attended Sun
day sch Sunday afternoon.
T. T. Un and Miss Eula
'Barton ley were present
and greatly asAisted - with the
music. J. L. Looper of Cross
Roads was also present, -and
when last seei was going to
ward Greenville with five ladies
in his car.
M. W. Hester and sons now
go over the land in their big
A. H. Heaton ho'reatly ad
led to the appcarance of his
residence by *okie additions and
a coat of paint.
Mrs. L. L. Smith attended the
(luarteily meeting of the Pied
mont V. M. U. at Easley last Sat
urday and reported a very en
After next Sunday, the 27th,
the last train will leave Plckens
at 2.55 p. mi. instead of 3 p., mn.
The last train will arrive at
'4.05 instead of 4.35.
R 'ev. Elsie Myers and Hon. B.
J. Johnstone two pxrominent
ICentral citizens attended the
prohibition rally held at the
cour't house Saturday. Mr.
Myers is pastor of Lawrence
Chapels. Zion and Gap 'Hill
churche; ini this county, while
Mr. Johnston is secretary of the
~Sunday \chool department of
the Temn erance workers.
IIn my advertisement which is
printedl in The Sentinel every
week there is nmot; space enough
to me~ntion the numerous b)ar
gains I have for those who trade
with me. Just come to my store
,and see for yourself. Can save
you money on lots of things you
must have. Am selling cheviots
at 9e a yard, regular $1 overalls
at 90Oc, and all 50c cloth at 45c a
yard, and1 have many other bar
gains. Just try me.
,J. W. HiMDRICKs.
'e (10 our, best to s.4lsfY your'
store. We are in business for YO JRU
et with our telephone-o. 24
~r, Fruuit Jar Rubber& .
Poison fly paper
N. E. LEWIS, Prep