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The perfect bland of the tinem
in .ne perfect cigarette
th <. l for15*
one who 1i -
To abort a cold
and prevent com-'
The purified and refined
calomel tablets that are
nausealess, safe and sure.
Vest pocket size, 10c;
large family package,
35c. Beware of imita.
' WEBSTER'S 4
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.indges, crchitccts, phy3'ricunns
farmere, teachers, librarians, cler
gymen, by successfuI men and
women thac world over.
Are You Equipped to Win?
Thle Newv Interntional providlea
the mecns to succe~sse It is an all
* knowing teacher, a universal ques
If you seek efficiency and ad
Vancemnent why not make daily
* useof this vast fund of inform
400.000 Vocabulary Ter me. 2700 Paptcs.
ZO001(ie rI ' hk 5u1.jaets, 12,000
Regular and lndia-Paper Editions.
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and often, in a hurry,
Special effort has
nary and unusual w
A hurry call to t
No. 8 gives idimedli
If you know a news item, tell '1hp
Sentinel abotit it.
Mrs. J.. A. Robertson spent Thurs.
clay with her mother in Easley. -
Born unto Mr.' and Mrs. Akhi
Trotter, November 9, a daughter.
Mr. and MW. Guy McFall spent
last Friday shopping in Greenville.
Mrs. J. O. Jennings .is back from
a visit to her son Wyatt in Columbia.
Pickeis merchants report exeep
tionall, goCA business' during the
past several weeks.
Keowee Lodge No. '79, A. F. M.,
will meet Friday night, November
11, at 7:30 o'cloel
Mrs. Olga Goodwin has returned to
her home in Petersburg, Va., after
a visit to relatives here.
County Treasurer-. Hinton says the
pecple are paying. taxes more prompt
ly this year than last year.
Mr. and Mrs.. J. M. Gillespie spent
Sunday with thleiy daughter, Mrs.
Richard Byars, near Easley.
Judge and Mrs. T.- J. Mauldin
spent Sunday with her uncle, Mr.
John liagood, h-ear"-Traveler's Rest
Miss Sara Farmer- was' hostess to
the bridgi' elu.b -last Thursday after
noon. After the games delicious re
fresh ments were served.
The waterwqrks and sewerage sys
tems for Pickens are nearing com
pletion. It is lexpected that both will
be completed in .early December&
County Agent Bowen says the
small grain crop planted in Pickens
county this year will show an in
crease of 100 per cent over last year.
Mrs. James W. Tribb!e and little
So'n, James, Jr., have returned -to
heir home at F'inkerville afte. a
v'ery pleasant visit to relatives nere.
Miss Sadie Craig began teaching
at Rck school last Monday.' She
I-as been spending two weeks ,with
her brother, John B. Craig,~ since
teaching at the Table lRock cove.
Many Pickens county people will
attend the Furman-Carolina football
game -in Greenville next Sgturday.l
This game will dpcide the football
cbampnsh ip of South Carolina and
indieationis aie that the largest crowd
that e'ver~ saw a gam in Greenville
will witnes3s this one...
.r. G. C. Bolding has just pur
ihased from r. E. .J. Barker, Thorn
townu, indiana, p~remiier' breeder of
Berkshire dhow animals, a fine pure
bred bor.r Bell's Real Type 2nd.
:105564. TPhis wvill be a valuable ad-.
dition tui Mr. Bolding's present herd
of registered Berkshire hogs.
One of the most interesting. -and
thrilling events of the fair at Easley
was the automobile race between E
B. Sweet, the red flash of Easley
and Hiansell Bivens, the Barney Old
field of Pickens, who met'in the fi
nals. Bivens, driving John C. Carey's
Buick, wvon over Sweet who drove a
Mr. M. D. .antrell of Eastatoe
was at the cornsty seat one (lay last
week and paid The Sentinel a visit.
Mr. Cantrell was one of tha original
stockholders -. ip The Sentinel .Co.
wvhen it was established more than
fifty years ago and )ias been a steady
subscriber of the -paper since the
als orunusual needs
d be .
made to Stock ordi
he store or Phone
and Fountain Pens
9NEWT IE. SMIT DRAIj
,tNewton E. Smith, qjperinendent
>f the Easley Cotten 4I A d as
tociated witit the plarnt for Abproxi
-hately 15 years, died' Nt bis home at
abdut 1:30 o'clock last Thursday
norning. following ai 1llness of sev
nal weeks duration. Mr. Smith was
17 years of age at the time bi his
leath and.very active all of his life'
-is death came as the. restilt of what
ippeared to be an attack of acute
ndigestion, followed by a pronouneed
ate of Bright's disease.
Mr. Smith was originally from
qorth Carolina but came to this state
when he first entered the textile in-'
lustry. He first came to Easley as
>verseer of the card room of the Eas
ey ittirbeing promoted to the super
neoy upon the resignation of
e., H. Shanklin. By clear business
nsight 'nd pleasing manner, he soon
6von a host of friends in this sc.'tiun
vid became well known over the en
ird Piedmont section.
The deceased is survived by his
wife and two daughters, Gladys and
Irene. He was a devoted member of
the Easley Mill Methodist Church and
was *identified with many worthy
causes dring his life.
Funeral services were held Friday
afternoon from the Methodist Church
interment followed in Westview
DEATH OF JOHN TEAT...
On -Sunday, October 16th, the soul
of -Mr.- John Teat who lived near Cen
tral took its flight.
Mr. Teat had not been well for
several years, being a victim of heart
trouble, but about two weeks before
his death he was stricken with par
alysis from which he grew weaker
until thi'end came.
The deceased was 60 years of age.
He came from Georgia to Pickens
couity several years ago and settled
and made many friends who will be
grieved to learn of his death. The
deceased. was strictly honest in all
He had been married twice. His
first wife preceded him to the grave
several years ago. To this union
were born six children, five of whom
are living as follows: Will Teat, Ed
Teat and Paul Teat of Cateechee and
Toni Teat and Mrs. Will Rollins of
Central. His second wife who was
Miss Florence Neal, a (laughter of
Mr. Sam Neal, survives him.
His remains were interred in the
Mt. Tabor cemetery near Central .the
day following his death, Rev. Mr.
trawford condlucting the funeral ser
'Uis wife and children dlesire to
thank their friends who were so kind
and attentive (luring their trying
houi's. ' A Friend.
ELLoIOTT MUL4KEY DEAD
'Mr. Elliott Mulkey died last Thurs
dala>t.-his home on the Porter place
four miles above Pickens and his
body was laid to rest Friday at Camp
Creek church near Cateechee.
,Mr Mulkey was a native of the
Keowee side of Pieckens county. He
was 65 years of age and a member of
the Baptist church. He is survived
by his wvidow, who before marriage
was Miss Elvira Yates, and one
daughter, Mrs. Felix Eads, of Lavon
A marriage which was somewhat
of a surprise to many friends wvas
that of Mr. Roy McCall and Miss
Belle Roper which occurred at the
bride's home on Sunday, November
6. at noon, Rev. J. H. Davis perform
ing the teremiony in the pirenlence of
the . immediate family and a few
friends.1 Trhe bride was beautiful in
a suit of blue wvith gray accessories.
The; home was tastefully decorated
in wvhite and green and after 'hej
-eremeny the happy couple 4rnd
guests -wore ushered into ai dliring
room wheore a150) sumtuous wedrhngfl
linner wvas servedI.
The bride is the youngest daugh..
er. of Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Roper
md~ a most attractive young lady.
lo know her is to love her. T1hei
ridegroom is the only son of Mr.
nd Mrs. Vess McCall andl a splendid
oung man of bright .plromhise. Atj
resent he is principal of Praters
Hlosts of friends throughout the
onunty gre extending (congratu la
ions8 andl best wishes.
SINGING AT HOLLY SP'INGS
There will be exn all (lay singing at
Iolly..8ings the third Sunday in
rroybatben~. Profs. Bolding, Riggins
hid'othoW lrominentdasingers wvill bie I
r'en/Everybody, Invited to comei
nd bring the well-known welifilled
NOTICE OF SEMWICES T& BO
HELD AT'THE BAPIST COURCIJ
Thie: will be a series of "servi
heldat the Pickens Baptist church '
beggining Sunday morning, Nov. 13
and- continuing for some days. The
rastor will be assisted by Rev. S. P.
Haiir, pastor of the First Baptist
church o.Fountain Inn. These meet
ings have bgen under consideration
by the church for more than a year,'
and plajs, were made to have him
here- more than a year ago but this
is the first time he could be secured.i
Rev. Mr. Hair is one of the best pas
tors' in the State and has had re
markable success with his church- at
Fountain Inn. In the less than
,lve yrearq of his s*ay at Fountain Inn
,the intmbership of ,the church has
more''than doubled. He has organ
ized a .tither's band of about a hun.
dred. has built one of the most'up
to-date churches in the up-country
with 23 Sundaj school rooms in it
and has .the best Sunday school of
any church of its size in any part of
the State. Fountain Inn is a town
very little larger than Pickens and is
one of the -most progressive towns in
the state. 'I
There 'will be three services held
next Sunday; at 11:00, 3.30 and 7:30 I
The afternoon service will be in the
nature of a mass meeting of the
churches of the association and the
tuwn. And 'the hour for the services
during the week will be decided pnd
announced - at the Sunday services.
All the churches of the, town and
community ought to receive a dis
tinct blessing as a result of the meet
ing and this is' the hope and prayer
of the church that is inviting him
here. The matters of church effi
ciency and evangelism will be em
phasized. All churc-hes and people
are invited to have a part in these
EPWORTH LEAGUE SOCIAL
The Epwortih League of the Metho
dist church gave its. first monthly
secial Wednesday night in the form
of a IWlowe'en party in the Sun
day School room of the church.--. The'
room was decorated in chrysanthe
muins, autumn leaves and pumpkinps.
There were about thirty five y'oung
people present. During the evening
music .was rendered and games wer
Played. Refreshments of hot choco
late, sandwiches and fudge were ser
ved shortly before the guests dee
parted A good time was proc.laimed .!
by aill. L
BEVERLY QUARRY IS BUSY
(By Staff Correspondent of. Green
What is said to' be one of the
largest granite quarries in the state
is operated at Beverly, twvo miles
from Liberty, where every workday
in the year nearly 600 tons of crushed
stone are shipped to the outside
The quarry has been operated 'for
a niumber of years, possibly for a
quarter of a century, but the anriount
of rock appears to be virtually un'
limited. The quarry is of best grade
.blue granite and is located but a hun-'
dred or so-yards from the main lhie
of the Southern railway, railway
tracks and "dinky" engines making
it possible to pull the stone frorh its
resting place and put it onto the
waiting cars... [
The quarry is operated by the Bav-A
erly Stone and Sand company, of
which Thomas' McCroskey'- of Knox-f
vilie Is president. R. S. Campbell is
manager' and Roy .Reynoldls is super
intendent. Sixty men are employed
at the quarry the year round.
Two big blasts are made each year,
at that time thousands of tons of
rock being blown loose. From 800
to 1,000 "pop" blasts are made daily,'
these being small blasts for .the pu'r-J
'pose of splitting the huge piecees. of
loose .3tonae. . ' .
A total of twelve jack hammers are
continually digging into the rock
pounding it into smaller pieces so'
that it may be shippedl fori commer-J
cial uses. While the jack hammers
poundl the small pieces of rock, a
gosoline-driven well drill pierces .the
rock in from twenty to twventy-five,
places. When these driill have recach
ed a suffeient depth they are flled
with dynamite and are set off. These
blasts are made but twice a year
All of the stone is loaded by a
steam shovel. Likewise the dillsq
ar operated either by air, steam or
gasoline and as in most modern quar.
eies human muscle plays but a small
part in the daily operation of the
place. Three "dinky" engjner are
used. in handling stone and coal on
;he side-.tracts thats connectswith the,
nain line of the Southern railway.
rhree steam boilers furnish power
~or -the -operation of thei gu'arry, .
h e P ic k pr i .. - -- - 10
he Greenvifle News (Daily wu sunday) regular pr ice-- 7
he e tm f T e .. e- w ..... .+ *
Regular subseription price of both ye apers one year ---....... .
SPEIA OFubscribpaers thAloigs e ofer en--- 49.00
The Greenvile News (Daily andho 'Sunay') regular price-------$9.00
T he PicensStinel, regular price .-----------I--- --- -----
Regular subscription price of both papers one year.-------------$0.0
SPECIAL OFFER: Both papers one year ---------- ---- --$'-00 -
The Greenville News gives you the state and outside news and The
Sentnel keeps you posted on your home county affairs. The News is one
of the best dailies in the South and the only daily papekx that is delivered
to rural readers in Pickens county he same. day it. is. printed.
Bring or -send all subscriptions to the Sentinel. po.fleM.
BIBLES and TESTAMENTS
I ce.] $200 ,
Reference Bibles with Coicordance *
Teacher's Bibles - t0
Red Letter Reference Bibles $5.50
Precious Promise Testaments
I Red Letter Testaments 50cto $1.25
Ledgers Day Books Time Books Paper Clips
Letter Files Memorandum Books Ink
Mucilege Fountain Pens
R. E. Lewis, Prop Phone 24
he Wite Frosty Monings Re
mind Us that Winter Is Near
~nd the time is now here when we should prepare fo~r the cold -days thrt
~re to come. I have a complete line of merchandise of HIGHEsT quali
Ly. But you will be surprised to knowv how L9gW.mny prices are. If you.
~vill do a little comparing of prices and quality you will find that Icanm
ave you money..- I shall mention only a fewv of the values you can findt
at this store. I cordially invite all to visit this store and4 see for them
stetson Hats going at---..----.....__..___-..__.-_---6.00 each
Men's Overalls at ---------- --------------.- ,$1.00 and $1.25 a pair
Heavy Flannel Shirts at ----------------- --------- -----.-..$2.00
Haynes Underwear at---------------- ----------.. '5e a garment
aynes Union Suits for men at--------------------.-$1.50 per suit.
A nice line of Men's and Young Men's . ot h. 'latest styles
ixd prices right. - .
I have a big line of Men's, Ladies' and Children's shoes--and more ar
vling daily. '' * W . . .,
Men's and Young Men's Overcoats in vwry-latest-satyles.
No matter how you have planned to make .that new dress" it will
ay you to visit our -Dress Goods Department ..before. you,. buy.
Iam closing out my line of Furniture. TN w s the time to buy at.
I have 25 cases of Launidry Soap. As long, as it fasts I will sel 2:
akes 'for 5 cents.
BRING ON YOUR PRODUCE
Eggs, 40e per dlozen.
Fryer's, 28e per pound, up11 to 75c.
Old1 Roosters, 10c per pound. -
U. W. H ENDRICKS
PICKElNS CABINET WORKS
Headquarters for Sash, D)oors and Mouldings.
V e have a nice line of Builders' Hardware.
Can furnish odd sizes to order.
Let us make you a price on anything you need
in the building line.
A few.thousand brick at the xighbarj 9~