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The sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1906-1909, September 26, 1907, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218672/1907-09-26/ed-1/seq-3/

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Eutered April 23, 1903 ait Pickens, 0- as 80000d olassimatter, udir act of Oohgress of March 3, 1879.
In Society's Whirl.
Miss Daisy , Chamblin, after a
pleasant visit to her friend Miss Ves
ta Ashmore, has returned to her
home in Woodruff.
Charlie Bowen speut Friday in
Jesse Looper, of Dacusville, is vis
iting the family of his uncle Tiro
Mrs BA Bowen was called to Cen
tral last week on account of the ill
ness of Mrs. J. N. Morgan.
Misses Maka Boggs and Eileen
Taylor left last week for Greenville
to resume their studies at the G. 'F.
Miss Clovy Roper was the guest of
her sister Mrs. E. H. Craig last
Miss Hortense Stansell visited her
sister Mrs. Bailey Robinson last
IMisq Josie Boggs, of Easley, spent
several days last week with her sister
Mrs. J. N. Hallums.
Mrs. Larry Thornley and little
daughter Emily visited in Greenville
last week,
Mr. and Mrs. 0. D. Eppe, of Cen
tral, spent Thursday with the family
of R. A. Bowen.
Lucius Earle went to Greenville on
Miss Ola Richey visited her friend
Miss Addie Hiott, of Easley, last
Mrs. John Geer and Miss Ellie
Johnson, of Easley,visited in Pickens
Dr L 0. Mauldin, of Greenville,
was in Pickens Saturday andSunday.
B. Lewis spent Saturday and Sun
day with his family in Pickens.
Lloyd Grandv left on Monday for
Allendale where he will spend the
greater part of the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Pickens
and little daughter, of Greenville, are
visiting at the home of J. B, New.
bery, Esq.
Miss Alma Smith, of Easley, is vis
iting at the home of J. B. Newbery,
this week.
Carlisle Newton, who was seriously
hurt at the brick yard last week is
reported as recovering from his in
Mrs. - Morgan, of Elberton, Ga.,
was the guest of Mrs. Bruce Ha~ood
last week.
Misses Cecil, Pearla and Edna
Heater left for Rock Hill last week to
continue their studies in Winthrop
Architect Joe Hendley Casey was
in Pickcens last week looking after
his work on the extension of
the, court house. Mr. Carey
was the guest cf Mrs. Eva Fhornley.
Mrs, Maggie Fowler and children
of Fountain Inn, visited relatives in
Pickens last week.
Dr. Lawrence Roper visited Green
ville, Tuesday.
Tom Bowen began work for the
Heath Bruce-Morrow Co.,, Monday.
Dr. J. N. Hallum has returned
from a business trip made in the in
terest of the Pickens Drug C'o.
Misis Gaston, of Blacksburg, the
new millicer of the Heath-iruce
Morrowv Co, arrived Sunday.
Miss Addie Hiott, of Easley, spent
Saturday with her friend, Miss Ola
Miss Helen Bloggs is visiting in dif
Easloy this week. fal
Miss Eva Earle has roturned to Iar
Galff'vN to contipone her studies in
the Limestown Institute. do
Mis lestcr Cureton has returned ha
from a pleasant visit to her sister, Ta
Miss Martha Cureton, at Grhor.
Farmers' Union
Burea, of thi
11101'fo11 01 re<
-Cotttctd by the--a~
South Carolina Farmrs' Edientlonal and we
Co-Operattive Union.
.................................. ....................... val
Comi miulientins hiteided for (hisI deptar
ment should be nddressed to .J. U. Strioling, thi
lendleto,. South Carolina.
In order to protect themselves of
from the loss by arbitrary classifica- .wc
tion and grading of their cotton by co
some unscrupulous buyers some farm. th
era of the state made an attempt to gi
inaugurate a special cotton school sot
for teaching this business, not know- thl
ing that Clemson College was already wi
well equipped for this work, which gr
the following letter from Dr. Mell er
explains. It is now up to the farm- ke
era to send up a small class of bright
young men to take this special
course that our warehouse system
may be prepared to pass upon the
grades of their own cotton. E
Clemson College, Sept. 14.
Mr. J. C. Stribling, of
Pendleton, S. C. fr
Doar Sir:--At the last meeting of J
the board of trustees, Col. Alan John. er
stone preseited to them your request tI
to have established in our textile de. ge
partment a pratical course in the
grading and sampling of cotton for w
the benefit of the farmers of the
state. The board referred this mat. eo]
ter to the executive committee to look
into the entire question and deter- t<
mine if such a course was practicable
without serious interruption to the a
regular work of the young men who
are pursuing work in the department,
and if the committee could find r
that the request of the Farmers' b
Union could be complied with to a
grant the same. The executive com
mittee held a meeting on the 4th if
inst., and, after a careful inveetiga- 9
tion, they requested me to write you 13
as follows:
1. There is already an excellent a
course in the textile department t1
which prepares young men for doing
efflaiently the very workcot emplat- "
ed in the plan you unfolded to Col.
Johnstone. The farmer's son who
pursues this course is amply able to
sample and grade the cotton his Ii
father propose s selling, The board
of trustees would be pleased to know
that the Farmers' Union contem- yL
plates opening places which will give 'G
positions to the furmers' sons who "'
are every year oraduating in the
textile courses of Clemson College. it
2.-We are now permitting young ai
men from the farms and the cotton j
mills of the state to take special er
courses in the tertile department if ti
they are not able to find the time
and money to take the four years' pi
degree course. This short course li
will prepare young 'nen for the work Is
ofd grading cotton. s
3 -There can be n objsoction C'
raised to a small num'.'er of farmers:i
attending special practical courses if t<
they so desire, provided the followng
facts are clearly borne in mind by
I1.--The dep'irtmeut can accommo- A
date only a small number at one time. 13
Tlhe establishment of the scholar- E
uahips in textile industry by the last
general assembly will considerably
crowdl the lecture rooms and the t
machines. and we will, the-rfore fnda 1f
ficulty in making room for the
hors of th'e boys, if they come in
ge numbers.
2.-There will be no room in the
rmitories for sleeping and in the
as hall for boarding, now that n *
ve opened the colldgo to 700 boys .
erefore, if the farmers come they
I have to secure board and lodging
the neighborhood.
3. --In order to master efficiently
a subject of cotton grading it will
Luire two months or more constant
endance at the college in daily
rk. Can the farmers spare this
nable time from their farms? All
nge therefore considered the exec
ve committee have thought it wise
suggest that you recommend to
Fariners' Union the advisability
employing our graduates in this
rk of sampling and grading the
ton raised in South Carolina. In
a way the Farmers' Union will be
ring employment to the farmers'
is. The committee feels confident
it in this way touch better work
11 be accomplished, and thereby
eater satisfaction given the farm.
i in their effjrts to properly mar
L the cotton crop.
Very truly,
P. H. NI ELL, Pres.
ten When He Lost Both Feet Ho
Could Find Consolation.
Brown's cheerfulness wis a source
wonder and adinration to his
iends, accordling to the Ladies' Home
1urnal. Either his religion or his
illosophy taught him to accept ev
ything as a wise (ispensation. But
en he had( a large share of worldly
ods, his friends argued. and nothing
it adversity would shake his faith.
T1'hlerefore wihten a promising crop
is washed away by a flood the neigh
ors were much astonished to hear him
y: "It's all for the best. I was bless.
I with an overabundance last year."
In the whiter his house was burned
> the ground. To his neighbors' so
Atations he calmly responded, "The
yuse never suited us anyway, so it Is
I for the best."
Other cainmities befell Brown. but
:ill he refused to be disheartened.
The climax came when he was in a
tilroad accident. Both feet were so
ndly crushed that amputation was
Sympathetic friends gathered from
11 quarters. They dreaded to hear the
Lmentations they were sure would
reet them, for even Brown could
ardly be expected to pass this light
"Guess you are pretty well discour
ged, aren't you, with both feet cut
T?" ventured some one. "Do you
tink this is all for the best?"
But Brown nodded his head, smiling
anly, and said:
"They were always cold anyway!"
dia's Tree Bordered Highway 1,200
Miles In Length.
The road I have in my mind is in
dia and stretches 1,200 miles from
ihore to Calcutta. It is the famous
and Trunk road. Let me explain its
tture, though one cannot do so by
mparison, for there is no read of flye
lies in England that is anything like
It Is level. Ind~eed, there is not
ove a mile the whole distance where
'en a lady need dismount to walk.
ie material with which It Is made ia
lied kunker, and if you care to turn
at word into conc'rete you have an
en of what it is like. It is exceeding.
hard and as smooth as a prppared
vement. There is no dust. When I
'st got on this road and enjoyed the
xury of easy traveling I said, "Thlis
magnificent, but in a little time I
lppose it will become' gritty and uin
'en." I went r0, 100 miles, 200l miles.
0, 000, 'TOO miles, and it was always
e same, with not even a small stone'
gIve a jog. Nearly the whole or tie
ay is lined with a double row of ma
stic trees.
WIth two friends I rode across India
wring the hottest time of the year, in
pril and May, and was never serious
inconvenienced by thc heat, for at a
ice of fifteen milles an hour one could
'cnte a dIra ft.-Chambhers' ,Journali .
Statistics show flhat, though fair hair
people are, as a rule, less stronug
an those who have dark hair, the
rmor lie lnmge. ths,, the latter
That hacking c4
Because your a
your powers of res
Take Scott'd
It builds up and streng I
ey It contains Cod Liver Oi
prepared that it is easy te
Shoal Creek.
W. P. Pilgrim killed a mad dog
Sunday last.
J. T. Dillard visited our little burg
one day aist week. His many friends
were glad to see him out again.
Mr. 8iinmons' son killed a large
rattlesnake last Sunday, near Camp
Creek church.
Married, on Sunday last, Ruby
Childress to Miss Ula May Couub;
A. B. Riggins, officiating. Tho hap
py young couple have the con ratt
lations of their many friends.
J. P. Smith has his gii in good
trim for ginning the farmers' cotton.
He is doing good work.
Mr. Goodran made a fine speech
at the Gatets schoolhouse on the 20.hI.
It charmed the farmers abovo all
measure. It proved to theim to uao
the brain as well as the muscle. It
showed them to look up as well as
dewn while they were hopping clods
and tilling soil. The farmer can
plow the horse all dav --morning,
ioon and night-if lie don't get that
feed of corn and fodder he will get
poorer every day, Farmer Girl.
It is with much pleasure that I
take my pen in band to give you a
few dots from our little town.
The health in this community is
good at this writing.
Walter Earle, of Central, closed a
very successful school at Norris on
the 13th.
Miss Ada Craig opened her school
at Cateecbee. Sept. 9th.
The baptizing wasv well attended
at Cateechee Bridge thei third Sun
Fodder pulling about over and
cotton-picRing is the order of the
With best wishes to all, I will ring
o0l. Papa's Darling.
Rev. WV. M. WValker closed a vary
interesting series of meetings at
Pleasant Hill church, Saturday even
ing, 22d inst. He preached earnest
ly to an attentive audience at each
service. A deep interest was man.
fested by all, There were 21 adldi
tions to the church; 16 by an experi
ence of grace, 5 by letter. The or
dinance of baptism will be ad miuii -
tered to the 16 canldidates by the paS.
tor oif thes church oni Muniiday. Oct. 6,
at 10 a. mn,, in Six Mile croek, just
above Mrs. E. M. Jones' mill. A good
collection was taken at the close of:
the meeting -an entirely free-willi
Mile Creek.
Good morning, Mr. 1E1itor. I 'am
glad to 1)e with you again.
Fodder-pulling is about over and
cotton-picking is in order.
The little Bob of Smm:m Doun~kin is
ve-ry ill with the jun~dice.
3ugh continues
ystem is exhausted and
istance weakened.
Emts sion. 9
hens your entire system.
land Hypophosphites so
take and easy to digest.
50c. AND $1.00
Champ Mauldin and Miss Minor
Boggs were the guests of Mr. and
Mlrs. B. '. Mauldi i, Saturday and
Mrs. A. B. Parsons was struck last
rhursday with paralysis.
Davis and Edgar Mauldin have
Dach treated themselves to a new top
The baptizing at Mile Creek was
well attended last Sunday.
Mias Rosa Herd was the guest of
Miss Essie Lumpkin, Sunday.
Papa's Girl.
Pickens, R. F, D. 4.
Farmers have about quit visiting
and gone back to their work.
Millow, the little son of Mr. and
Mrs Eliza Hayes, who has been sick
with ecarlet fever, is improving.
"Pansy," what has become of you?
Write again.
")reaner," accept many thanks
for the kind cempliment in) the last
issue, .
Ivy Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Smith, is recovering from a
severe attack of scarlet fever.
The union meeting will convene at
Griffin, Saturday and Sunday, 28th
and 29th insts.
I am glad to see so many trying to
help the old world along. Only yes
torday the sun was shining and
everything seemed bright, but thy
yester lay is thy past,thy to-day is thy
future, thy to-morrow is a secret.
Why should we rake amid the ashes
of the past? How glad I would be
if I only knew th t when I get old
I can look bock with no regret.
I venture to say that very few of us
ever stop to consider that unkind
words must wound equally as well as
kind words pleases. Never forget
to thank a person for a favor. Now,
if your heart is distressed turn a
smiling face to the world, and a
bright ray of sunshine will b~e re
ilected, 0, if we could all decide in
our hearts to say
We'll speak to the fallen and lost,
No matter what it may cost;
Compassion and pity bestow upon
all ---
Deal kindly with those who in weak
ness may fall.
0, do not speak harshly to any one,
Some time you'll regret it, my broth.
er, I fear.
And, at the end of our earthly ca
Sominitiig, we regret, may bring
forth the hot tear
God grant us the spirit of mercy and
The) presence and aid of the beavenly
dov'. Or.Kvnie.
Hay Fever and Summer Cold.
Victims of hay fever will experience
great benefit by ta'king Foley's Honey
and Tar, as8 it stops dlifficuilt bre'athin im
meldiately and hio..ls the inihmed a'e
pass~ages, and eve', if it should fail to
cure you it will give mn:4tant relief." Tihe
genuine is in vnllow packnae

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