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.? A LU DA ASSOCIATION.
Me<'. <<. WV .Hiott Gives Interesting
"a r, (f .eeting of Great Body.
y good fortune to attend
* ssion of the Saluda Bap.
- ;ion last week, which was
. w : ! te church at Cedar Grove,
S..' c'ween Belton and Wil
h (,> t was in many respects
-- sion I have ever attended
been, going for 'forty
< c large tent was well lo
the congregations both
lay and Wednesday, was
md the best of order pre
entertainment of the as.
- Cedar Grove church was
Sl1d be desired. Pastor M,
- proved himself to be a
S- taier. The opening ser
'"Oliver of the. Lebanor
is very fine. Mr. 1 . P
.:resident of the Peoples
- derson, is the moderator
e body, composed of more
- irches. He is one of the
ioderators I have ever
ways ready for a good
very one. He presides
4 race and ease that every
at home in his presence.
- Leathers, of Anderson,
able clerk, looks as if he
:o fill the clerk's place,
as filled for many years
action of the association.
any other association in
in boast of as good offic
th Hall, editor of the An
y Tribune, and Mr. L. M.
he Daily Mail, were pres
ys and gave to their good
accounts of the proceed
was a new feature of the
ociation, but the right
for no better reports nor
'ill be heard at the state
than were heard at this
Dr. John E. White, of
'is anmarvelous orator and
best platform speakers I
heard. I0 he was in the
ates Senate he would be
- leaders if not the leader
?at body. Thank God that
11 some exceedingly strong
reach the gospel. It was
great privilege to attend
eting. Drs. Cody, Ramsey
, of Greenville, and Drs.
ones and Burts and White
alumbia, added much to the
f the meeting.
? citing moment came the
y while the reports on pro
ei'e.bejng. .dicusped. A re
:equesting Judges to im
n gang sentences on all vio.
the prohibition law was of
- t this juncture Hon. T. L
es, Jr., a member of .th<
representatives, made a hi1
* me run and was loudly ap
when. he said in Aubstance
ame the legislature for no'
more stringent lawvs to makt
on a success. You come t<
ciation and pass resolutions
back home andl vote for and
* iskey men to go to the legis
nd of course whiskey mer
vote against liquor and thai
~ason wvg have no more strin.
a ~ to enforce prohibition."
-)ld the truth, we could no
e -Baptists, Methodists, Pres
* s, Episcopalians and Luther
I Christians wvould stand to
we could make South Caro
* dry as a bone. If we do no
God wvill hold us accountable
*tformi will be, if I am livinj
le to work during the nex
in, to support men for the
* assembly who will pledg<
(ves to pass lpws to punisi
- y~men who tote pistols, mtak'
sell liquor or transport liquo,
ition of the law.
high time that the Christial
of this state and natio1
arise and do all in .their powec
* e our laws effective.
D. Weston Hiott.
*Mauldin,, of Easley, wvas al
**last Thursday by Rural Polic
T.Chapman for violation of tlI
b tion law. The Ford truc
h . was driving, together with 6
kes 30 dozen eggs and two ggj
liquor were confiscated. Tk
r t took place on Oolenoy riv4
Swhil 'e was on his -way to Easle
wi , ~ released on bond.
OFF TO THE WEST.
Ei . B. Richardson and daugl
a s Olga Richardson, of LIl
(~' iss Lois Richardson, of Pei
o ,Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Hyde,
'w ,k *City, left last Friday f<
a rpto California and other poin
e- '. They expect to be gone so
R')~ SALE--One' t!'1 mod
State of South Carolina,
County of Pickens.
Whereas, a petition has en file<
with the trustees of t e Holly
Springs school district No. , in sai<
county and state, signed by more
than one-third of the resid nt free
holders of th age of twenty-o ie years
of said school district as app -ars by
the certificates of the Count Audi.
tor of said county attached t said
petition, praying hat the truste s of
said school disrict ordler an ele 'tion
to determine whether or not b nds
in the sum of Eighteen hundre dol
lars shall be issued by the said s hool
district for the purpose of schoo im
And it further appearing by /the
certificate of the county auditor of
said county that the proposed bond
issue of Eighteen Hundred D llars
does not excee(rfour per cent ef the
assessed valuation of propertir for
taxation in said district including
It is, therefore, ordered by the
board of trustees of Holly Springs
School r)isrtict No. 47 that an elec
tion be held in the said school dis
-trict at the Holly Springs school
nouse, on the 20th day of August,
1921, on the question whether such
bon(Is shall be issued or not, said
Ponds to be issued in denominations
of One Hundred Dollars each, to run
for a period of twenty years from
the (late of issue and bearing six per
cent interest payable annually. At
such election only qualified voters
,residing in this school district shall
be allowed to vote.
The polls shall open at 8:00
o'clock a. i. and close at 4 o'clock
p. nm., the ballots to be voted must
have written or printed on them the
words, "For Bonds"' or "Against
The following named are hereby
appointed managers to hold said
John A. Chastain, W. A. Davis, J.
By order of the Board of Trustees
)f Holly Springs School District No.
47, this 1st day of August, 1921.
W. F. 'Dodson,
J. C. Gravely,
Board of Trustees )f Holly Springs
School District No. 47.
NOTICE OF ELECTION.
Office of. County Supt. of Education
of Pickens County.
Whereas a petition from- the free
holders and electors of Shady Grove
- School District No. 44, has been filed
with the County Board of Education
of Pickens county, asking said board
permission to hold an election in said
- school (district to determine whether
or not four mills extra levy shall be
lev'ied in said school district for
It appearing t~o the County Board
of Education that the petition meets
the requirements of the law, there
fore, it is ordered that the trustees
of the above named school district
(d0 hold an election Aug. 13th, 1921,
at the school house for the above
stated purpose. The trustees are to
be managers and shall conduct the
election as all general elections are
- conducted, and in accordance with
Section 1208 of the school lawv.
-By order of the County Board of
-Education for Pickons county.
b F. V. Clayton,
-2t Sec. and Chairman.
Aug. 1, 1921.
NOTICE OF ELECTION.
1 Office of County Supt. of Education
C of Pickens County.
r' Whereas a petition from the free
holders and electors of Pickens
School District No. 31, has been filed
1 wvith the County Board of Education
r of Pickens county, asking said board
permission, to hold an election in said
school district to determine wvhether
or not five maills extra levy shall be
levied in said school dlistrict for
school purp~oses; .
-It appearing to the County Board
e of Education that the petition mneetE
e the reqIuiremlents of the law, there
k fore, it is ordered that the trustee
0 of the above named school districi
1- .do hold an election Aug. 1'2, 1921,
e at the Court Hlouse in Pickens, S.
r C., for the above stated purpose.
t. The trustees are to3e managers and
shall conduct the election as all gen
eral elections are conducted, and is
accordance with Section 1208 of the
1- By. order of the County Board ol
a- Education for Pickens county.
-F. V. Clayton,
>f 2t Sec. and Chairman.
>r Aug. 1, 1921.,
- All Persons lnterested in the Jame
el son cemetery will please repair
>r same on 18th day of August at 8:(
3r 'n. a'. for purpose of clearing off sa
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT
Notice is hereby given that I will
make application to N. A. Christo
pher, Esq., Judge of Probate for
Pickens county, in the State of
South Carolina, on Thursday the 1st
day of September, .1921, at 11
o'clock in the forenoon, or as soon
thereafter as said application can be
heard, for leave to make final set
tlement of the personal estate of
John T. Madden, deceased, and ob
tain discharge as administratrix of
Mrs. Russel M. Madden,,
NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION.
Notice is hereby given that the
partnership heretofore existing be
tween the undersigned, E. L. Jones
and B. L. Hendricks, in the owner
ship and management of the general
merchandise business known as E. L.
Jones & Hendricks, Easley R. F. D.
(3, has been by mutual consent dis
solved, by tie said E. L. Jones pur
cha ing the interest of the said B.
L. Iendricks in the said business.
All accounts will be received by E.
L. Jones and he will pay all indebt
edness of said -firm.
This the 20th day of .o. .;. 192).
E. L. Jones.
4t B. L. Hendricks.
WOOD YARD FOR PICKENS.
I have opened a wood yard in
Pickens and am prepared to furnish
the people with oak and pine wood
for stove or firepace and in any
lengths. My. yard is at the Pickens
Can also furnish white oak fence
Am still running a public dray
and prepared to do hauling of all
kinds on short notice.
I have a complete wood saw outfit
and can go to your house and saw
A. A. Pace.
tf Phone 3213. Pickens.
NOTICE 'OF FINAL SETTLEMENT
. AND DISCHARGE.
Notice is hereby given that we will
make application to N. A. Christo
pher, Esq., Judge of Probate for
Pickens county, in the state of South
Carolina, on Saturday, the 20th day
of August, 1921, at 11:00 o'clock in
the forenoon, or as soon thereafter
as said application can be heard, for
leave to make final settlement -of the
personal estate of B. F. Murphree,
deceased, and obtain discharge as-ad
ministrators of said estate.
Mrs. Elizabeth Murphree,
WV. F. Murphree,
If you are thinking of buying any
'thing in the Jewlery line, it will pay
you to come in and let us show you
what we have. We have most grades
of SOUTH BEND, ELGIN, and WAL
THAM WATCHES; all sizes, in solid
Gold, Gold filled and nickle cases. A
big line of Braclet Watches just re
ceivedl. Also a big line, of Clocks and
they are beauties. Silver ware in sets
and odd pieces. Cut Glass and China
Anything in Jewlery we have it. Come
in and let us show you over our line.
YV. are alviays glad to do so.
Jeweier and Optometrist
EASLEY, S. C.
G. G. CHRISTOPHER
Practice in all Courts.
Office over Pickens Bank.
Pickens, S. C.
3. J. McSwaln * Sam B. Craig
Greenville, S. C. Pickens, S. C.
McSWAIN & CRAIG
Practice in State and Federal Courts
Pickens Office Phone 89
F. L. WEBB, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
Cateechee, S. C.
DR. J. L. AIKEN
id Reasonable Price.
2t Masonic Bldg.. PIeken. S. C.
The Story of
By JONATHAN BRACE
AS I TS
4 1 o, Afme m
I plies, New
tory Is close
f ly allied with
It was the
Spanish who were its first ex
plorers, Db Vaca visiting this
region in 1536 and Coronado
four years later. The natives
were the Pueblo Indians, al
though they are somtines errone
ously reputed to have been Az
tecs as they were well advanced
in the arts and had a compara
tively high civilization. These
Indians were cInque~recl in 1598 i
by Juan tie Onate, and became
subject to Spianaish rule. being
forced to work the- mlines and
pay tribute. Missions were estab- }
+ lished and Santa ''. was founded
Except for at period of' toin
years when the hutlians revolted
and miaintained-t their italepen
dence, New Mexico reimained in
ier Spanish control until in .1821 f
Mexico gained its indeilleialence
from Spain and New Mexico
became a province of lexico.
Thus it remained until the out
break of the Mexican war, when
in 1840 Colonel Kearny marched
from iort Leavenworthm with his
troops, occupied Samnta lFe and
declared this region a part of the
United States. By the Treaty
with Mexico in 1848, the upper f
part of the state was formally
ceded to the United State.. and
the Territory of Mexico was or
ganized in 1851, whlich 'reached
} from Texas to California.
Arizona was set off from New
Mexico in 1803 and a few years
later a portion was contributed
to Colorado. Application for ad(1
mission as a state started in
1850, but it was not until 191(1
that New Mexico became the
N'w Mexico ranks fourth in
size ainu'ng the states with an }
area of 122.034i square miles, but }
is sl"is(ly popuh tted and accord
ingly has only three electoral }
votes for P'resident.
(G b;:aicClure Newspaper Syndicate.)
The Story of
i By JONATHAN BRACE
was an Indian
9 w achuset,
"at the great
hill." it was
9used by the Algonquins to desig
~ nave the tribe living near Blue
Ul1111 ini Milton, naow a state reser
Svation near Boston and the high
e'st hill in the eastern part of the
9state. This name was later ap
Siled to the great bay which
9Blue hill overlooks. It was from
Sthis bay that the state was
9named. In fact, until 102 the
Scolony was called the Massacu
9setts Bay~ colony, and after that
ithe Province of Massachusetts
SBay until the Revolution made
Sit a commonwealth. Even today
Sit Is often called the Bay state.
It was Capt. John Smith who
* first made a map of .the New
SEngland coast and named the
* Chairles river in honor of "Baby
SCharles," whio afterward becamea
SKing Charles I. Other captains
viysied the coast from time to
tirhe, but it wvas not until the
9 fall of 1620 that the Maylower
brought the flrst permanent set
# tiers to the Massacliusetts shore.
The landing of the Pilgrims at
P 1rovincetown and P 1 y mn o u t h
three hundred years ago was re
9cently celebrated. Of the origi
*nail one huridred passengers on
9the Mayflower more than half
* died dui'nrg the first winter. But
th turdy survivors, with In
9 domitable courage, soon became
f himly established and from
9 their beginning, augmented by
Sthe Puritan setllements of Salem
9 and the towns around Boston,
* grew the state of Massachusetts,
9which now extends over 8,288
9 square miles. In proportion to
9its area Massachusetts Is second
9 only to Rhode Island in popula
tion and has eighteen presiden
9 tial electoral votes. This makes
: Massachusetts one of the six
9 most important states from a po
#litl(cal point of view.
9(@ by McClure Newspaper Synducate.)
Mechanic Overalls for men an
boys. Union made. Hayes Depar
ment Store, Easley.
Closing out prices on Votan ico:
ee.. Every can guaranteed to g1s
entire satisfaction or your mloneC
back. Bennett Mercntile (Co.
ALFALFA AS A M
It will pay every farmer to
ALFALFA for each head of live sto
the best forage crops grown and it i
crops you can grow. If it is prop)
four to five tons to the acre and it
ton. The first year's crop will pa
outlay, and one sowing will last fr
the firts.two or three years you are
after that it is profitable to broadca
- cent Acid to the acre every year. 11
crops grown and with the Boll Weevi
country, farmers will find it advanta
crops and as many money crops as r
the best of each. The few acres y
pay you very much better than twice
And then you sell your Alfal
you need money most. Some far,
their Alfalfa money.
i It should be sown in Septemb
, drained land, well fertilized and we
Alfalfa seed should he arranged fo
You can get. the f' rtilizer from us at
t fertilizer'of splendid analysis and sp
Clemson College will send yo
to prepare your land, fertilize it, lir
your neighbor, who has sown some c
but by all means, sow a few acres.
But whatever you do, don't
manure; that contains grass seed at
start in your Alfalfa and that is ja
You will not have to re-sow as long a
1827 ERSKINE C
Eighty-four years of Continue
Unwavering Adherence to Chi
Coursgs: A. B., B. S., M. A.,
Literary Societies Emphasize<
Intercollegiate Contests in I
Worthy of Comparison.
Adequate Endowment and E,
Board in College Home at 4
For Catalogue and Applicatioj
18 Due Wesi
SPECIAL SALE 0
New goods are cot
order to make room ft
make special prices on
All men's $10.00
All $5.00 Oxfords
Ladies Oxfords bo
go at cost.
A lot of children's
Am paying 35 CE
Your Trade is App
I ~ J. W. HENDJ
have, at least, one acre of
k on his farm. It is one of
s also one of the best money
rly sown it will make from
s now retailed at $40.00 per
v a handsome profit on the
m eight to ten years. For
at no additional expense and
3t 300 or 400 tons of 16 per
is one of he most profitable
1 invading this section'of the
eous to have as many supply
ossible and Alfalfa is one of
ou will have in Alfalfa will
that many acres in cotton.
ra in the summer; just when
Hers finish their crops with
or, on good, strong, red, well
11 limed. The lime and the
e in advance of your needs.
any time; we can give you a
cially adapted to the crop.
u a bullatin telling you how
me it, and sow your seed; or
an give you this information,
IATE & OIL CO.
use lot maunre or stable
id that will give the grass a
ist what you wish to avoid.
s you keep the grass out.
t, S. C.
-istian Character and Thorough
)ebates, Oratory and Athletics
Yost. Price in Private Homes
Blank, write to
nling in weekly. In
>r the new, I shall
Oxfords to go. at
to go at $2.50.
ught this season to
school hats, prices
nts per dozen for
:et for Eggs.