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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, December 07, 1922, Image 1

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PICKENS-THE GEMTH OF CA.
F HEFOTHLL -PAPER OF PICKE~N5
A NEWSPAPER WITHl A CONSCIENCE
VOLUME 52-NUMBER 32 PICKENS, S. C., THURSDAY, 'DECEMBER'W 1922. SUBSCRIPTION, $1.50 A YEAR
____ ,
.4DDITIONAL STATE AID FOR
SCI10 'F''EIVED
Additional ytat. I has been se
cured from the .te Department
of Education in the sum of $2961.00
to be applied to the school districEs
who claim State Aid under the law
guaranteeing seven 'months school.
It will be remembered that the
Legislature failed to appropriate the
amount guaranteed to the. schools
last year, causing most all schools
to 'have a deficit at the end of tlt
last scholastic year. This aid has
been made possible by the Budget
Commission through a transfer of
$3500 from the unexpended rural
graded school balance and $51,636
unexpended term extension balance.
A list of the schools receiving
this aid are as follows:
Zion-_ -.:... -- ...-..-...$202.00
Flat Rock -------------..-19.00
Ruhamah-.. -------..--...114.00
Farrs---------- -------- --51.00
Dacusville---.-----.-- ....152.00
Maynard-- ---- -- -- ---- 97.00
Cedar Rock.- . -- ... 76.00
Bethlehem---- ----- ....-...86.00
Roanoke-.- --- ---... ....... 42.00
Gates------ ----...-..-,..134.00
Long Branch-.. ...-- -..-85.00
Pleasant Hill.- - .....-....164.00
Kings-- -- -- -- ---------- 122.00
Palestine--------- - 130.00
Praters. -- -- -- -- -- ---- 66.00
Wolf Creek.. -..-..-.......- 54.00
Glassy Mt.--- --- - 59.00
Mca---------- -- ----. 35.00
Olga---- -- ---- -- -- -- 58.00
Oolenoy -----..-----.......200.00
Ambler-- --- .. -- .--.-.. 76.00
Hagood -. --- --..-.-111.00
Twelve Mile - -.....-_...._72.00
Martin------.- ------....163.00
Mile Creek--- ------- -11 .00
Keowee----- 6-- .... 66.00
Shady Grove--. --..-....-.._55.00
Hampton-- - .....-..-....92.00
Holly Springs ........--..-97.00
Rock ---------.....-37.00
Grove--- ---..-..-- .......58.00
New Town...-.- ..---..-15.00
Montvale.... ....-- ....-54.00
TO FORM HUNTERjS CLUB
Will Stock Mcurtains on Brevard
HidIhways With Turkeys
Mir. L. B. O'Dell, ejdjgiapt':Nr
den of Piekens county, is promoting
a hunter's club that should prove a
fine thing for lover's of this sport
throughout this section. Mr. O'Dell':
idea is to stock the mountains above
Pickens w'th turkeys. and then allow
members of the club to hunt these
turkeys dinin the season. So far
he is meetin with hearty co-opera -
ticn.
Mir. Wade Chastain, who controls
some 64.000 acres of land in the
northern part of the county, and
Mr. WV. R. Pi ice, wvho owvns some 2.
t;00 acr'es, and ethei s have agreed
to give the use of their land and
protect the game that is turned out
until the time is rp for hunting.
Mr. O'Dell has already received
the promise cf about~ forty turkeys.
The membership fee of this club
will be ene turkey, or. the price of
a turkey. There wo'uld 1e no limit
to the number of me'mbers, the more
mcmbers the more turkeys, although
a limit would be plaed~ on the nunm
ber of turkeys each member could
kill during the season.
The bus'iess men of Anderson
andl other cities, who are innterested
in making the ncew Brevard highway
the playground of South Carolina,
will be asked to co-opeiate and Mr.
O'D'ell believes that the mountains
of this sectioni can be stocked with
hundreds and hundreds of turkeys in
a short timie.
If you are interested i nthe hunt
ing club notify Mr. O'Dell.
4 W. 0. W. MEETINO
. W. 0. W. meeting at Central Dec.
11th, at 7:S0 p. m. State manager
Bobo and Sentry C. L. Cain from
,Omaha, Nebreska will he present. All
-Woodnmen in Pickens county and sur
r'ounding~ count~y are invited.
- ,J. M. Martin, Clerk.
We are exclusive agents for The
Red Cross Felt Mattress. , Everyone
g-unranteedr 25 years, See them in
our Furniture Dept. Folger, Hen
dlricks & Co.
fd~K~ A. *
CLERK -AND SHERIFF SALE RE
SULTS
Clerk's Sales
The following tracts of land were
sold last Monday Dec. 4, 1922:
Jasper Oats vs. J. Sam Wilson 180
acres, bought by John Gillespie for
$5,100.00. 150 acres, bought by John
Gillespie for $2,500.00. 105 acres,
bought by John Gillespie for ,3000.00
D. B. Taylor vs Susan L. Holcombe,
et al, 100 acres, bought by Mrs. S.
R. Kelley for $425.00.
G. A. Gibson vs Maybelle Wilson
Merrett, 48 acrcs, bought by J. H.
Earle, Atty., for $1,320.00.
G. L. McWhorter vs Sarah E.
Young 23 acres, bought by Q. F. Fin
ley for $1200.00. 35 acres, bought
by D. D. Chapman for $1000.00. 27
acres, bcught by G. L. McWhorter for
$850.00.
S. L. Robinson. vs J. L. Young 68
acres, bought by S. L. Robinson for
p2,600.
Sheriff's Sale
W. W. Ford vs L. K. Couch, et al,
135.4 acres, bought by R. F. Lenhardt
for $5305.00. 2 lots on Main street.
Easley, bought by R. F. Lenhardt for
$1000.00. 1 lot personal property.
bought by McCray Refrigerator Co.,
for $500.00. Remington Machine Co.,
for $300.00. Ameri-can Slicing Mach
ine Co., for $25.00.
Hamilton Gantt, et al, vs Sallie
Washington, 6 acres, bought by A.
J. Boggs, Sr.,. for $95.00. 1 lot in
Calhoun, bought by A. J. Boggs, Sr.,
for $1'>.00
BIRTHDAY PARTY
On Friday Nov. 24, Miss Sue Coch
ran of Calhoun, delightfully enter
tained a number of her friends and
school mares at an attractive Birth=
day party. The guests were met
at the door by Mesdames F. G. Nixon
and L. P. Crawford and ushered into
the hall, where they were greeted by
the Hostess, who was attired in a
beautiful white net evening gow n,
trimmed in pink. After greetings
were passed the guests were shown
into the parlor which was tastily dec
orated in green and pink togetlier
with beautiful ferns and chrysan
themums which added much to make
the appearance complete.
Miss Hazel Boggs. an attractiv'
young lady of Calhoun and an es
te#ned school natc of the Hostess,
assisted in suggcdying and explain
ng the numerous games that were
played and enjoyed by all.
After this the guests were shown
into the dining roam, beautifully de
corated .in blue and yelcw, and af
ter Mr. Ben Martin. schooinate of
the Hostess in 1921, but now a stu
dent of Clemson College, had said
grace, the refreshments consisting ->f
cakes, cream and candies .were serv
edl by Mrs. Cochran, motlher of the
Hostess. be-ng assisted by Mrs. Nix
en, Mrs. H-unnicutt and Miss Gracia
Payne.
After refreshments, the guests
were again showvn to the spacious hall
where wvere displayed the many beau
tiful presents consisting of station
ery, candy, handerchiefs, etc. showing
how highly the Hostess wvas esteem
ed by her friends. After all had
chatted merrily of the happy ocea
si'on, under the auspices of the Grafa
nola, wvnigh stoodl in one corner of the
parlor. andl pouredl out f loods of
sweet music to the delight of all
present, and ere the time for depar
ture had arrived the guests were
again shown to the (lining room
where the Birthday cake lighted with
sixteen candles, . wa sliced.
Mr. Roy Boggs of Calhoun sue
ceed;ng in getting the button, while
Mr. Carl Bolich of Greenville claimed
the honor of being the old maid. Each
were complimented by a crown being
iplaced upon their headA. by the hos
tess. After many good wvishes and
an assurafnce of a most plessant
time the gu'ests depalrtedl only regret
ing that such happy occasions do not
happen mior'e often.
Amony those present wver ge.
from Ch mnson College, Pickens, Cam
(len, Cr'oss Anochor, Greenville ant
Enorce. One Present.
Scmec speial prie~cs on Furnitur<
from nowv to Ja~nuary 1 st. You wvil
find niany useful Chriistmas gifts ii
our Furn~1iture D)m. F"olper, ilen
'1Mks & Co.
PLAN FOR W:
Recommendations for boll y
at the conferen.ce of agriculturi
held in Columbia November 11
Harvey, are as follows:
Destroy the weevil's winter
and corn stalks and by cleanin
trash on the farm.
Prepare land early and'th
proved varieties. Among the be
Cleveland Big Boll, .elta Type
Triumph.
Usefertilizer sufficient, suc
per acre in an average seaso
weevil This will vary on indi
tions of soda early, before the
Plant as soon as ground
community should be planted a
first to the middle of April.)
Pracice frequent shallorw
Practice thick spacing.
Practice early square pickir
must be done very thoroughly <
to be effective.
Definite recommendations o1
consideration by this conferen
ference at Washington has be
general policy to be recommer
Develop a fertile soil as t
boll weevil conditions.
ATHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
The Athenian Literary Society
held its regular meeting on last Fri
day afternoon at the High school au
ditorium. The following program
was rendered:
Debate-Resolve: That more plea
sure is derived from the eye than the
ear.
Affirmative: Velma Gravely, Essit
Stewart. ' Negative: Glenn Cannon
Eugene Cannon
Song by the Society.
Reading-Patti Porter.
Current Events-Lois Hames.
Jckes-Maud Few.
DEATH OF MRS. Wim. McKEE.
Mrs. Wm McKee of this county
was called to the great beyond on
last Sunday November 19th. Mrs.
McKee had attained the ripe old age
of 80 years and had made numerous
friends during her lifetime.
She leaves three children, Messers.
Ferry. James and Le' Mciee.
It is said that Mrs. McKee was ti:c
last widcw drawing a pension 'm
the Mexicn War in, South Ca -ol'
LIBERTY FARMER MAKES 20
BALES ON 21. ACRES
Greenville News.
Rub Smith, a farmer who lives but
a short dlistance from Liberty on the
Easley-Liberty highwvay has hutng upl
a cotton record which miay he unsur
l'assedl by any other farmer of' the
P'iedm'ont section. Mr' Smith who
operates a three-horse farm was in
Liberty seveal days ago and up to
that time had picked and ginned 20
bales- of cotton from 21 acres.
Mr. Smith is what might be term
ed a "modern'' as wvell as progrselve
farmer. He rotates his crops so that
cotton nover' is planted on fhe same
land two years in sucecession. Corn,
peas, clover and other crops are also
growvn to the best adv'antage' In
,addition to a large quantity of' corn
and other crops, and wvith a liuantity
of cotton crol) still to b~e gathered.
Mr. Smith has already harvested 300O
bt. hels of peas.
Fifteen years ago Mr. Smith pur'
chased the place whcere he now liv:t.
and which is considlered as one of
the model farms of this section. Hlard
work and intelligent farming are said
to be the o',ly recipes he has mlad<
use of in developing his farm to suet
a high state of cultivation.
CARD OF THANKS
We the daughters and son of Mr's
J W. Turner wish to thank our mans
friends for their manyil kindness
showvn during the illness and deadt
of our mother.
'The Baptist Sunday school, on las:
Sunday, voted unanimously to g'iv<
tihe children a Christmnas tree. Th<
tree will ha e at th naptis chr...
&EVIL CONTROL
reevl control adopted unanimously
ii scientists and scientific farmers,
, on call of Governor Wilson G.
quarters, by plowing under cottpn
g terraces, ditch banks and other
roughly. Plant best seed of ap
st varieties are Ligheing Exprtss,
and (on wilt-infested land) Dixie
i as would make a bale of cotton
ii without the presence of the
vidual farms. Make side applica
first blooms appear.
is warm. All cotton in a given
t about the same time (from the
cultivation to keep up fruiting.
g if cheap labor is available. This
very five days if possible in order
,1
i poisoning are deferred for future
ze until after the proposed con
en held to determine upon the
(led for 1 23.
he best assets to farming under
MARRIAGES
Married, Saturday night, December
2, Mrs. Frances Lusk and A. P. Wool
i'idge. Mr. Wooldrige, who was for
merly from Florida, is now working
at the Soldiers Hospital in Greenville.
Mrs. Lusk is a daughter of Mi'.
Thcmas Welborn of Pickens. Rev.
D. A. Jeffcoat performed the cere
moliy.
Married at the residence of M. F,
Hester on Dec. 23, 1 22, Mr. Roy
Helder of Liberty, S. C.. to Miss Es
sic Boyd of Easley. M. F. Hester,
N. P. performed the marriage cere
mony. After the wedding the bride
and groom left for the home of the
groom where a nice dinner was
awaiting them. To the happy couple
we extend many congratulations.
Married by Rev. W. C. Seaborn at
h's howme, on the 25th of Nov. Silas
Rogers to Viola Blair. (colored)
GOI.DEN ANNIVERlSARY CR:LE
BRA'ITED.
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Roper enter
mined all. their children on last. Tues
day wh'cih was in honor of their lifty
years of married life.
It was very unusual for all of their
chiildrenel to be present as they w~ere
b ieginning to be somewvhat scattered,
yet an extra effort wvas madec and all
were prVeent. "Honor01 thy father andl
mother" is a commandmIlent thlat has
been given us, and it wvas a real plea
sure to see thecse children (10 henor
to their father and mother.
Tfo celebrate ones fiftieth anniver,
sary is at prliv'ledge that comes to a
veryv fewv couples, and this anniver
spry wvas elebrated in a most im
Ipressive manner. M4ay their ri pe o1(1
a'ge be full of joy andl happiness.
ROY NEALY' RECEIVES IN.Jt'RY
Roy Nealy a former P'ickens boy
receivedl an injury last Wedlnesday
while coupling ears for the Southern
Railroad at Tccca... Ga. It was
thought at first that liis hand would
have to be amputatedlybnt on r'each
ing the Greenville C'ty hospital it
wvas foundl that the removal of one
finger wvould be all that was neces
Mar. Nealy is still in the hospital
at Gri~enville and is getting along
nicely.
SINGING CONVENTION
*The l-:statoe Sing'ing Convention
will n e't at Mt. Grove c'hurch'l bee.
10, 1922, at 2 o'clock. HT. F". Wr'ight~
Just I1ereived-A nother shipment
Iof Lad ies ('oat Snuits, Chiildrien, M'ss..
re- and1( L ,!ies Coats, at same prices~
esearly fill. Folger, Hendricks- &
Co. n
THE rICKENS4NOR1TH CARO
LINA HIGHWAY
Wcrlc Haa Been Resumed. J. B. Ross,
Jr., Awarded Contract.
The Pickens-North Carolina High
way, connecting Pickens with the
Land..cf..the..Sky ccuntiy in North
Carolina, is again underway. For a
while work was stopped on this road,
but a new contract has been let, go
ing tc J B. Ross, Jr.
Mr. Ross stated that. the road
would be completed in a comparative
ly short period of time. If necessary
he will put on a day and night force,
and would in all probabil:ty have two
steam shovels in place of one.
Quite a bit of excitement was
caused on last Thursday when the
first steam shovel was unloaded. As
it went through town a large number
of people follow d. wondering how
it would get under the telephone c-a
bles. This did cause some trouble,
but today it is far on its way toward
the mountains.
Mr. Ross also stated that he could
put his hand on 500 men at any time,
and if occasion demanded, Bald Knob,
Sliding Mt., Round Top, and other
of our famous Mt. Peaks would re
sound with the noise of workmen.
combined with the blasts of dynamite
and the ruinbling of steam shovels.
Work has really been resumed, and
all Pickens county is glad. With the
completition of this road, marks the
beginning of a new era for Pickens.
BOTH CHURCH AND SCHOOL
FINISHED
The Central Methodist church build
ing erected at a cost of $60,000, has
recently ben completed and services
havo begun in the new structure. This
is one of the most 1andsome and at
tractive houses of worship to be
found in this section of the state
and compat es with these to be found
in the largest cities of the state.
The Rev. I'. T. Wharten, who was
stationed at McCormick last year, has
been assigned to the pastcrate of the
local church by the Upper South
Carolina Confers nee, and has already
(ntered upcn 'his duties.
'i'he church har enjoyed a sucss
ful y( ar in many way.. a:; is sh''wtn
by 1 eports compl'ed by the officer
of th( organization. The boa! d of
stewards of the chu:h onn-ist of
.1. H1. Iannscur, R. G. (aines. 1". B.
Morgan. 1I. G. Iwei\vc;. R. I:.in sur,
.7. WV. Wallace, C. J. Tarrant a;nd C.
G. lolanl(d. Mr. R(;!aiId is su perin
tcn(lem <,f the Sunday school, which
has a Iarge an':J a(1ive mnembersh i p.
The men's 13ib class has a metn tr
ship of more than 50.
Occupy New Schonl
The addliticn to the high school
build.nag, which was~ conlstrtucted at
an aprox imte~( (~ ct of 25,000, wvill
be ccpied for tl.Il first time next
Monthay, it was stated todlay. Dqr
ing: thei constru.t ion of the bild ing
ddtionatl (quatrters were necessar1iy
to- accomaodate the . tudent boidy. but
the newv structunc will reli< ve the
('ongestion that has pr'evailed for'
somte time.
The building will he cquipped
throughout with running watetr and
other enlvenlienlces wVith a modlerni
heating plant was installed about ai
year ago. Officials (of the school ex
pressed their gr'atitude for these
convenliences to W. L. Gassawvay, for
merly of Central hut nowv of Green-.
v'ille. Mr. (Gassaiway presented the
school wvith the heating plant nearly
a year ago while his thoughtfulness
and appreciation1 were responsible for
the r~cenft conveniences b~eing adlded
to the huilding. Offic:als ofth
school expressedl -deep atppreciation
for this consideration on the part of
a fm-mer resident of Central.
Memhers of the board of trustees
of the Central schools are',J. IT. Ram..
5'(ur. F. B. Morgan and C. ,J. Tarrant.
C. II. Tinsley, an alumnus of Furman,
s sulperintendIent of the schlool.
G. A. Gibson will sell for cash the
fellowing l:roptrty at 10 a., m. at his
residee (near W. II. Carne's) Sac
urdany December 9)th: One horse abouti
12 years old1, o8 htushe'ls of corn i
shuck, 4100 bundles of fodder, smnal
lot of farint t(ols. The sale wvill
COURTHOUSE OFFICES AUDI
TED
Messrs. Jones and Nash, expert
accountants, from the Comptroller
Generals office, audited the different
courthousei offices last week. When
asked what condition the offices were
in Mr. J9nes replied they were in
"Apple Pie Order." He further stat
ed that he never visited many coun
ties where thi'ngs were kept as effi
ciently as they were in Pickens.
Ilinton Complimented
Messers. Jones and Nash were
loud in their praise of the way in
which Mr. O. T. Hinton was conduct
ing the Treasurers office. They said
that the fact that livery Bank n
which Mr. Hinton deposited the
counties money was required to give
bond, and his cash accounts with
these banks were deserving of the
highest praise.
It should be a genuine pleasure
to every citizen of Piekens county
to k now that the busi'ness of the
county is being handled well", said
Mr Nash.
Mr. Icnes and Mr. Nash left Pick
ens last. Saturday and stated that
their full report would soon be in
the hands of the foreman of the
GOVERNOR HARVEY URGES
GAME PROTEC'ION
A letter has been recently received
from Gov. Ilarvty relating to the
Game Laws. Mr. L. B. O'Dell, coun
ty game warden for Pie.kens county,
says that he ;s glad that the Chief
Executive realizes the importance of
this work, and is willing to back all
Game War(ns in the enforcement of
thi; law. The letter is as follows:
Under date of November 24, 1922,
I received the following letter from
Gov. Hlarvey. which is self explaina
tory:
STA''E OF SQU'TIH CAlROLINA
Ofl'ee of the Governor
Col. A. A. Richardson,
Chlief Game WVarden,
Colu'mbia, S. C.
Dear Sir:
I am glad to know that you arc
making every effort to enforce the
Fish and Game Laws of the State.
The act of .1919, relating to the
po)tectiin of )oinestic birds, game
:d fish. )rvi(1(5, in part, that:
'It. shall be the positive (iLty of all
Sherifl's, )eputy SheriTs, Consta
bles, Itu a1I I 'cicemen and1(1 Special
Officers to actively co-operate with
the( Game )cpartm(ent. aldl Game
Wardens in the enforcement of the
game and fish laws of the State.'
'here(ore, if any Magistrate or
ct l:er Peace Officer of the State Sloes
not actively (co-operate with the
Game' Department in e'nforcement of
lhe G;ame and Fish Laws, I will be
ladl f<r you to report tile miatter to
mew. Yours very truly,
(Saned(() Wilson (G. Harvey,
Governor.
MOVE) TO'( NEW, L4OCATlION.
Tlhe O'D~ell MtrC.ofLiberty
is to) be 'onlgra4tulated onl the bus':nessto
they are dloin~g, which has enabled O
them t~o build a new modern building
wich is a credlit ntot only to the "Hub
of J'iekenls County,'' but to Pieken
counity as well. The splendid she
r'oom ill whlich they will display tli
ears, is one.~ of the most upto.
minute ill the entire state. T1hey
move into their new location
it ion to~
BRID)GE CLUB
The Aifternoon Bridge
dlelightfully entertained
Thursday, Nov. 23, at tI
Mrs. H. L. Bivens. Man
plants were artistically
teliving room whrS~r y oi
wer'e playedl. After
most dlelicious salad e
edl. The h':ghest sco
noon was made by than cto
Mr. Wadle Chas~,
mer' of Pekens e.
nected with the
will move with
new home at
or Bald Kno
it. Mr. 'Ch se
tiful 'home

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