Newspaper Page Text
Pickens Drug Company
The Rexall Store.
.1. R. Hallum, Prop. & Mgr.
Phone No. 8.
TRADE WITH US p
AND SAVE. MONEY
1 SHOES-A big line of shoes at prices to suit M
CLOTHING, IATS- A big line to select from
at right prices.
Bell Overalls, $2.00. Little Gent Overalls, $1.50. M
We pay 50c dozen for Eggs.
F 4 riers, .30e pound Up to 60C.
Hlens, 20C pound.
Roosters, 15e pounid.
SPECIAL 100 pairs of odd shoes at cost.
Full line of Ginghams and Pereales at prices to
Splendid line of Furniture to select from.
Produce a specialty.
Yours for trade,
a J. W. HENDRICKS
I Have Three or Four Small Farms
with goodl improvements. 50 or 75 acres each.
$30 Per Acre
Eas~y terms. See me quick.
Frank E. Alexander
Thei Man Who s-ells the IEarth andI Cuts it to Suit Your Taste
AND)EsON, . C.( PICKENs, s. C.
MaxwellI lIuilding, saturdays and Mondays.
0 YOU WILL NEED 0
For keeping weevils out of grain4
and SURE KILL RAT PASTE
for mice and rats.
0 Plenty Lewis' White Salve for
a sores and burns.
R. E. Lewis, Prop.0
Pickens - South Carolina0
Mr. and Mrs. John B. Craig are con
fined to their home with influenza.
Miss Eva Christopher is seriously ill
with Spanish influenza.
Mrs. E. F. Alexander and Miss Grace
McDaniel were Greenville visitors last
Mr. anti Mrs. C. C. Porter spent Sun
day with the latters parents Mr. and
Mrs. E. F. Keith.
Dan Adams has closed his restaurant
and drink stand and will spend the
winter in Florida picking oranges.
LOST-On streets of Pickens one
child's ring with dark red stone. Leave
at Sentinel office.
We wish to call special attention to
change in ad of Pates & Allen Greenville
in this issue.
Mrs. W. B. Freeman recently visited
her daughter Miss Nellie, who is em
ployed in the Southern Railway ticket
W. J. Acker who has been in the ema
ploy of the Government at Charleston
Navy Yard is spending a few days ii
Pickens with his family.
J. M. Spearman, brother of W. 1).
Spearman of Pickens was a pleasant
visitor to the Sontinel office Monday.
Mr. Spearman lives in the lower part of
Will the party that borrowed my
automatic shot gun lAst fall and failed
to return it, please do so at once. l.eavc
at the Keowee Pharmacy or at my resi
dence. J. L. Valley.
aThe many Pickens friends of )r. .l.
L. Valley, who is now stationed at Fort
Oglethorpe, will be glad to learn that
he is recovering from an attack of the
Colonel Frank G. Mauldin. C. A. C..
has been transferred from Fort Sill,
Oklahoma, to Fort DuPont, Delaware.
le has been visiting in Pickens for the
past several (lays.
Owing to the epidemic of Spanish in
fluenta the Liberty township singing
convention will not meet with Flat Rock
Baptist church on 3rd. Sunday in Oct.
as formerly announced.
R. C. Robinson,' Pres.
The family of Mr. Ben M. Griffin re
ceived a telegram Monday that their
son Milledge was seriously ill with
Spanish influenza at the State Univer
sity at Columbia. His many friends
hope for his speedy recovery.
Mr. H-arvey Snider, Jewvaler at Eas
ley has an ad in this issue. Mr. Snider
carries a full line of jewelery and does
expert rep~air work. Call on him when
you need anything in his line.
Mr. Ben D~ay, wvho for the pant year
has been manager of the Easley Lum
ber Co's plant at Pickens left Friday
for Camp Sevier where he entered the
service of Uucle Sam. lie is in the
Mr. A. L. Johnson had the misfortune
of having a fine horse fall into a wvell
and die on Sunday. Mr. Johnson had
the horse sold and the man wvas to come
for it Tuesday. He had turned the
horse in his lot, and it fell into a closed
well, the cover of wvhich gave way, and
died before she could be taken out. Mr.
Johnson has the sympathy of many
friends in his loss.
Mr. J. Dave Stansell, who for the
past two or three years has been sales
man in the employ of the Piedmont
Shoe Co. in Greenville, has resigned
this position and returned to his farm
near Cross Roads. Dave is a first class
shoe man as well as being an extra
good farmer, and his many friends will
welcome him back to Pickens county.
Mr. Henry Alexander and family of
Walhalla spent Monday in Pickens vis
iting his brother, Senator-elect Frank
E. Alexander. Mr. Alexander is treas
urer of Oconee county, and his brother,
WV. M. Alexander, was elected sheriff
of Oconee county in the last primary,
andl another brother, Frank E. Alex
ander, state senator of Pickens county..
Verily it was a day for Alexanders.
Mrs. James Brissey dlied at her home
near Central on Sept. 26, 1918 and was
buried at Old Zion church, four milesI
south of Easley, where she was raised
and taught a class of Sunday school
girls before she was married. She was
a daughter of Coleman Smith andl was
'74 'hears o1ld at the time of her death.
Si was a good woman and a consistent
member of the Methodist church. She
leaves a husband and four childreu.
Three boys W. W., A. C. 'and W. C.
and one dahighter Miss Hell. The funeral
was conducted by Rev. J. R. Garrett.
Precious in the sight of the Lord are
tho death of - his saints.'
Edger E. Davis, son of Mr. and Mrs.
E, E. Davis of Liberty died at Camp
Sevier last Friday and was buridd at
Liberty Mdnday afternoon the services
being conducted by Rev. J. C. Bailey.
He is survived by one brother Arthur
D. of Camp Meade, Md. and two sisters,
Mrs. 0. C. Lyles of Went Union and
Annie May Davis. The breaved ones
have the sympathy of the entire com
munity in this hour of sadness.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Itobinson of Sen.
eca have received word that their son,
Furman, had arrived safely over seas
and also that their younger son, John
Herman, who was wounded three
months ago and confined to the hos
pital since that time, was improving
fast and would soon bo back at the
front. These are son.s.of Mr. J. Ben
ton Rtobinson, who is well known in
William Joel Bowen Jr. of Mt. Pleas
ant, S. C. died Sunday Oct. 13th. at the
home of his parentH Dr. and Mrs. W. J.
Howen, from pneumonia following-an
attack of influenza. lie is survived by
his father, mother, one brother, one sis
ter and many relatives in both Pickens
and Oconee counties. lie was a grand
Ronl of lion. aind Mrs. W. T. Bowen of
this county. lie was attending Medical
College at Charleston when taken ill.
Ile was an exemplary tyoung man of
twenty two years whom it seemed had
such albright future ahead.
Why do We mourn when our loved ones
are at rest.?
God ruleth all things and doeth that
which is best.
Mr. ,i. i. Kirksey. for many years a
citizen of this county died here Sun
day Oct. 13th. Bob, as he was comn
Imonly known, was the son of the late
W. Silas K irksey and was .18 years old.
lIe leaves three sisters, Mrs. T. F. Tay
lor. Liberty, Mrs. .. C. Crowder. Liberty
and Miss Annie Kit ksey, Pickens, and
three brothers, Silas and Judge of this
couuty and Frank of Greenville, to
mourn his departure. For the past two
years he has served as an efficient
nurse at the State Hospital. He was ill
UN weeks before his death. He was
laid to rest in the Secona cemetery on
Monday. Funeral services conducted
by lev. I. G. Field. le leaves this
life witli a profession of Jesus which
should be a great comfort to his family
and friends. May the comfort and love
of Christ remain with all who mourn
Death of Charlie F. McNeely.
The sad news of the death of Corp.
Charlie- F. McNeely of the 35th. Field
Artillery, reached here last Thursday.
The remains reached Easley Saturday
night and was brought to his father's
Mr. J. A. McNeely, by the undertaker
at Easley. The body was accompanied
by one of his associates, Prvt. Harry,
Hansen. The interment took lace
Sunday at 2 o'clock in the Pickens Mill
cemetery, lie wvas buried with military
Corp. McNeely was the only child of
Mr. andI Mrs. J. A. McNeely of the Pick
ens will village. He entered the mili
tary service in the June call ~and went
to Camp Jackson. He was later trans
ferred to Camp McClellan w;here he
died of bronchial p)neumonia.
For several years Charlie has been a
member of the Pickens Mill Baptist
church. He was one of the leading
christian workprs of the village. His
daily wvalk was strictly christian. The
letter his captain wrote the bereaved
parents shows the esteem in which he
was held as a soldier. The following
sentence taken from his captain's letter
"The losis of such a splendid soldier
and companion is keenley felt by every
man in this organization. Your boy
had the gift of making every man with
whom he came in contact, his friend.
In addition to this h:e was ever punctual
in performing his duties, alway~s carry
ing out his part of the work with the
finest of spirit. He has nobly servedl
his country by paying the supreme sac
ri'c.' B. G. Field, His Pasttor,
Orphan Work Day
Orphan Work Day has be
come a well established custom
in South Carolina, and all the
denominations supporting or
phanages are looking to it for
help. October 19, Saturday
next, is Orphan 'Work Day, and
everybody is urged to give that
day's wages to their own or
phanage. If all the p)eople in
South Carolina will give it the
orphanages could carry on their
work for a whole year. The
Presbyterian orphanage is at
Clinton, the Baptist at Green
wood, the \lethodist at Colunm
bia, the Episcopalian at York,
he Odd F-ellows at Grieenville'
and one m1 (Charleston. If you
cannot Snd~ mlon'ey, sendicanned
goods, flour, m)eal, potatoes,
syrup, etc. 170 -not forget the
orphans next Saturday.
Use and AbusI
Judgment Often Pass
The Philadelphia Evening LE
a striking article on the PEF
nosing your case he writes a prescriptic
Fist, who compounds the same, giving
it. You would not think of taking thc
Should you use it up in larger quantitil
then, when you burchase a proprietaay :
i doctor's and druggists bill, do you not
the bottle? There is no excuse for thc
rected. Nux-Iron-Paw-Paw Compound
research and oxperience of over twenty
able indorsements of people residing in
the best and safest Tonic ever put on tl
All we ask is, take it according to d
debilitated or constipated you will find
The formula is on every bottle and
wine basis without addition of any alcoh
best known drugs for the special object
to what they should be to enjoy perfect
In your anxiety to get better quickl
and take larger doses of this btandard r,
you will not receive the same benefits fi
Your druggist possibly keeps it, but
Pickens Drug Company.
WARNING- Ironized Pa
- f taken accoi
age, will be found superior to any tonic
qualified indorsement from people all o
pany, Inc., New York. -Advertisement
Who Have Fi
with our 10-3-0 gooi
wheat say it is the f
they have ever used.
The prospect of ge
is very poor. Thri
the plow and 400
acre and you will ha
M9/. F. F4RM~f
We have i
on hand for Grain.
M. C. SMITH, Agi
State of South Carolina,
County of Pickens
By J. B3. Newbery, Esq., Probate .Judge.
Whereas, Mrs. James W. Davis made
suit to me to grant her letters of ad
ministration of the estate of and
effects of Mamie Lucile Davis, dle
These are therefore, to cite and ad
monish all and singular the kindred and
creditors of the said Mamle Lucile Da
vis, deceased, that they be and appear
before me, in the Court of Probate, to be
held at Pickens Court House,'s. C., on
the 31st day of October, 1918, next, after
publication hereof, at 11 o'clock in the
forenoon, to show cause, if any they
have, why the said administration should
not be granted.
Given under my hand and seal, this
15th day of October, ! ' . in the 143X
year of our Indl'e; a ; . ,K
J. . NI RY
Judge of Probate, Pickens County,
S. C. 25
See The Sentinel for Printing
d Through Ignorance
dger on 3d September had
IL OF DRUGS, as follows:
"Senator Frelinghuysen has asked
the Senate to appoint a commission to
inquire into the extent of the drug
ha bit and recommend the best method
of regulating the sale of habit-forming
drugs. It is estimated that at least a
million persons are habitual drug users. d
Many of them are in the prohibition
districts of the South, where soda foun
tain drinks containing caffein are sold
in large quantities. Now that there is
a possibihty that the whole nation may
become "dry," it is important that the
Government be prepared to deal with
an evil greater than alcohol. Alcobol
is bad enough but it does not destroy
men and women so quickly as the
habit-forming drugs, nor does it ever 4
get so firm a hold on its victims."
If you are ill, send for a physician,
tell him your troubles. After diag
n, which you take or send to your drug
fou the directions when and how to take
prescription otherwise than directed.
.s your mind cannot be normal. Why.
edicine, which in many instances saves
follow the directions plainly printed on
se who take larger quautities than di
is the result of a quarter of a century
skilled physicians and from unquestion
most of the civilized world will be found
irections. If you are run down, nervous.
iuick relief and ultimate recovery of
you hre taking an honest Tonic on the
ol'or bad whiskey compounded with the
of restoring your strength and stomach
y, don't overdo it, as ma.ny suffers do.
medy. It will not act any faster and
om its use you otherwise would.
if he doesn't it is sold in Pickens by the
w-Paw has the formula on every bottle.
ding to directions and not as a bever
having a quarter Jf a century's un
er the world. Interstate Drug Com
3rtilized Wheat i
is when they sow the
inest wheat fertilizer
tting soda next spring
?e acres of wheat to
Lbs. of 10-3-0 to the
ve wheat to sell.g
phate & Oil Co. ,
i supply of.
Come to see us.
>hate & Oil Co.
ant, Pickens, S. C.
Notice to Debtors and Creditors
All persons holding claims against the
estate of .Jesse Arter, deceased, late of
Pickens county, must present the
same, duly proven, on or before the
1st day of November, 1918, or - be de
barred patyment; and all persons in
debted to said estate must make pay.
mont on or before the above date to the
undersigned. NORMAN ARTER,
Notice of Sale
On the 15th day of November, 191M,
at 2 p. mn., at Rigdon's store, near
Alice Mill, Easley, s. C., by a written
agreement of the heirs, I will sell for
cash all the store furniture belonging~
Io the late A. L,. Pace, containinip
"helves, counters, shoe cases, scales,
!amps, refrigerators and other things
26 A. J1. PACE.
The price of The sentinel is 5c. a
copy; $1.50 a year.