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The sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1906-1909, December 03, 1908, Image 5

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218672/1908-12-03/ed-1/seq-5/

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fA, bb
th bore
aut 19, 0h we4 to
Sdrw a d *ater. There
Was a 6 dfo to the to
n U.w0adly rote
A tle'was reaching to
seze tho .udket tie entire top of
the aw&y and fell in
young lady with
It. h waa-forty-fivo feet
in depth, with five feet of water.
At the time of the accident )r.
Cham4n was sitting out on his
8" reading. He "dw his
ughter start to the well with
a bucket, and when he heard
the noise caused by giving away
of the well-house knew that
somet had ha pened. One
cann6the faCe'sfeellngs
when .he reathed the scene of
tl,e accident and glancing down
tito the depths saw his daugh
ter's perilloqs position. At'first
he did not know whether she
was killed or not by the fall. He
asked her if she was much hurt.
The answer came back that she
did not think she was. harmed
much. The rope, windlas and
bucket were left intact, and Mr.
Chapman next inquired if she
felt able to be dr iwn up, or must
some one go down for her. The
brave young lady told her father
to hurry up and carefully lower
nid bucket and she
unaided. This was
lanting her feet in
nd holding on to the
ttie was safely lan
ded on terra firma. She was
shivering with cold, having been
completely immersed in the icey
water, but with this exception
not the slightest harmed-the
water having broken the force
of the box on which she was
carried down. Had the well
been dry, she would have been
seriously injured if not killed.
After changing her clothes and
lying down a short time Miss
Mattie resumed her domestic du
ties, as if she had not so recently
taken that frightful parachute
leap into the well and an immer
sion in that chilling water. But
Miss Mattie Chapman is a fair
sample of our brave Southern
girls, and especially those who
live under the shadoy of the
Blue Ridge in this Piedmont re
gion, and which produces the
finest women on earth.
A Thrice Welcome Visitor.
Dr. W. C. Black, of Greenville,
one of the most eminent and
successful physicians and sur
geons in the South,'visited Pick
ens, Monday, being called for
consultation in a case in this
county. Dr. Black has a host of
friends and admirers in Pickens
as elsewhere, and during a short
stay in our town his automobile
was surrounded by friends who
wanted 'to grasp the Doctor's
hand and tell him how glad they
S were to see him. Every one who
knows Dr. Black is his s*aunch
friend and admirer, and did he
consent to enter public life there
is no position within the gift of
his people but he could have.
The Doctor is a broad-minded,
brainy,clear-sighted man, genial
and public.-spirited, and makes a
a success of whatever he under
takes. He has promised, at an
early day,; to bring Mr. W. L.
Gassaway and pay a social visit
Sto Picken. These gentlemen wll
find our gates thrown wide open
L to receive them.
An Epidemic of Grippe.
.The change ini weather has
produced numerous colds and
S. several cases of grippe. Among
the latter snfferers is our popular
oun~ t M'ind Mr. Bob Hendricks
nowa's confined to his room
8 a ' lV but we are glad to
b o he street again.
Lost an lye.
Gus Hagood, the colored dray
man for ,-Messes. -heath-Bruce
Morrow Co., who had his eye~
puncttired, is able to be up, but
has entirely lost its sights The
othberene Is all right.
41 ofi
uler> Tbe
walk arp be some
time before'e o resime
work. S Is short
A Skied
Dr. Sam, weIa
e%pert, lave week J
pif lon'al .11jt
Isa skOled OU oa sells on
Iythe *ery bestcae6. He has
madeIA CfideIn Ulk
afi ghoqt:thosection.
the poVeea ons in Rai
elan-Folld Dr. Weier had a
brother kIl 4 and he has i scar
upon hisb -adebya abre
in the hands of a Oessac -
8e. his.s~leaM k4t
f a of ie
iffied wlthiny work he-Ay d6
for you.
The wife of V%dwas Masters
died at her home, near Pickehs,
Nov. 95th, after a long Illness.
from fever. She was the daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Cassell,
and leaves a host of friends and
relatives to mourn her death.
She has been a consistent mem
ber of the Glady Fork Baptist
church fpr four years. The de
ceased was a consecrated Chris
tian and always filled her seat
in church. She ran her race
with Christian,patience until the
end. The funeral services were
conducted by her pastor, Rev. J.
M. Powell, his text taken from
John, 17th chapter. She was
laid to rest the day following her
death at the Holly Springs Bap
tist church. She is gone, but not
forgotten. A FRIEND.
A Model Suburban Home.
The writer a few days since,
spent a most 4lightful afternoon
with Mr. Welborn, who has re
cently buit a beautiful residence
on his farm In the suburbs of
Pickens, just beyond the cotton
mill. -It is an fdoal location, and
when the grounds are Improved
it will be one of. the prettiest
homes in-our Piedmont section.
Water is carried into the house
and lot from an ice-cold spring,
by gravitation. Mr. Welborn
telli us his father was the first
farmer to use guano in Pickens
county. It was put up in barrels
and hauled from Anderson on a
wagon. He put this fertilizer
on a ten-acre field, from which
he gathered nine bales of cotton,
and which was considered a re
imarkable yield in those days.
The Farmers' Union in Pickens
will erect a cotton warehouse
near the mill, and have taken
and option on the water from a
spring on Mr. Welborn's land,
from which water can be carried
into the building, affording pro
tection against fire..
Greenville Opera House-The Traitor.
"The Traitor" has stampeded all other
successes. ey~on that of "The Clansman,"
which has been the talk of the whole
civilized world. The first production of
the new Dixon drama has se't the whole
South wild with enthusiasm and has
pcked all theatres where It has played to
overflowing hooses, white hundreds have
been turned away unable to gain admit
Tho Atlanta Constitution said: -"The
Traitor is better than The Clansman. As
a dramatic story it is far more effective
and everybody wants to see it. The play
was an Instantaneous suiccess."
The3 Atlanta Georgia-. said: "It receiv..
ed such a reception as is rarely giveni a
stage production. The play' is full of ac
tion and hence is intensely interesting,
holding the attention of the audience
and arousing them to outbursts of en
The Ne-v Orleand papers are equally
as enthusiastic. The Pilcayune said: 'It
is a white man's story, painted in bold
colors and with a fearless hand. It should
meet with success in every section of the
country." TFhe State said that It was a
"howling success" and it is just the
thing a great majority of the people
Already people are beginnipg to talk
about the great play, and edlitorials are
being written in all the Southern papers
where the drama has been played. A
Dixon dIrama on the race quiestion al'
ways stirs the country from the Atlantic
to the Pacific.
'The Traitor" will be the attraction at
the fGra,nd Opera Hot,se, "-. .
C., Monday night. Decemn .: .
sale of seats will open at ti. - -
ra House5(, Greenville, No.
orders by ma~il for seats ir -
panied by checks or mone. -d.
payable to B. T1. Whitmn
Grand Opera Hoe, Greet
Prices for this attraction .1 -
won nettvOle,d t.
fesP ek 'i,gueot ofp
ant_d mo6ther
-U. . Webb,
polfaqd are
. A. ireath's,
.GilreatT and W.
vile,,4p4nt a por
reenvine, apent
th relitime.
Rj ''who hs been in
ho l orcult for the past
Sho Yansfered to the
Re . hi.s bee retarn
u.it, to the delight
O a reabout.
Whilo riding a
nar the cotton
SUPdown on th
Mb'AV16gb h.Col
bru eO hm up:
1=6e gfvvin
h ltdhat to be
id I d at his ppet qVduty.
Pickeu divied 'b Con
fee00 Is. now' compos
ed.00tr INO blehemn churehes.
The. other chn ;.Prter's Chapel and
Twelve Mile. ha been added lb- the
.th Pick'Ontic1*t,* and will b0iwte
Rev. EL.- TousWoU.
Would,be a t4libf-zlce Eye Gt-ii- or
Spectacles fitted, with our celebr To.
rica Pebbles. P496114 you wish to send
them away be snre and consult us in re
gard to our Christelas offe-r, Dr. A. A.
Odom? MAinager, The Globe Optical Co.,
Greenville. S.'C. Phones 980 aud 918.
Methodtst Appointmients for Greenville
W. hi. Duncan, Presiding tlder.
Olinton-8 E Mahaffey.
E 'slev-C B Burna.
rountain Inn-S T lackman.
Greenville-Buncombe Street. W A
Mes3abau; St Paul, R L H1olroyd;
Hampton Avenue. A E Driggers; West
Oretnville. W E Justup; Monaghan and
Woodside, T A Groce; Sampsavn and Poe
J N Isont.
Green--ilte Circuit-J P Attaway.
Greets-E F Hodges.
Laurens. F irAt Dhurch-J D Crout.
Laurens (ircuit--S T McCarty.
LiberLy- W 8 Henry.
North Plckens-!Z .L Thompson; L L
Inabinet. sup-rnumerary.'
Pickene-N G iallinger.
Piedmont-t A Yoigue.
South Greer--S T Ore ch.
Traveller'a Resh-tJ R. alker. .
Cdaferene Secretary of -Missions, R L
Intelligent People Think
If money could buy sight-Un
fortunates who have neglected
to consult a conipetent Eye Sight
Specialist would gladly pay any
DR. A. A. ODOM, Eye Spedlist.
I make Spectacles and2Eye
Glasses to correct all errors of
ight after thoroughly examin
ing your.eyes by my new meth
ods and improved Instrunients.
Special attention given to mus
cular Imbalance, double vision,
eye strain, headaches, pain in
the eyes, near sight, farsight,
old sight, astigmatism, cross
eyes straightened without the
use of the knife, artificial eyes
matched and inserted. My mot
to: "You are satisfied or your
money back," has built up for
us the largest business In the
State. To out-of-town patients
I will deduct your railroad fare
ffom bill for twenty-five miles
out, half of fare for fifty miles.
We do this that our out-of-town
patients inay have the same ad
vantages as our city friends.
- DR. A. A. ODOM,
hlar. The Glob* Vptient Co., 336 N.1l%aln
Sse, GREEUNvtLLE, s. v. -Phones 918,
and 980. -
Your Efyes Are Failing andf.
YOU Don't Know It'.
r. Sam Wene
EASLEY, at Palmetto Pharmacy,
on Monday and-Tuesday, Dec. 7-8
LIBERTY, at Parkins' Pharmacy,
on Wed. and Thurs,, Dec. 940.
CENTRAL, at Central Drug Co.'s
store, on Fri. and Sat., Dec. 11-12.
NEWRY, at R. A. Sanders', on
Monday, December 14th.
to test your eyes and fit you with glasses
you can SEE THROUGH. He uses the only
and original Bifocal Glasses, made with
out a visible seam. -This glass does away
with using two pairs, being reodinp, nnd
long-distance glasses in one, and 0 Lv,
a pair of glasses with you for any , a?
when you have a pair of .Bifocti
Sc:Will be pleased to call, on you upon request..
A.. K. PA R K,
Dry Goods and Shoes.
We are now ready for Fall and Winter business, with a fuRl
stock of Dry Goeds and Shoes. I did not~ go to market until
late, when there had been Breaks in Prices. I found sellers
anxious to sell, and offering extra inducements to cash buyers.
Being in a position to accept their offers I bought largely and
at . much lower prices than for several seasons past. That
means you can buy your dry goods for less money than you
did last year. My prices will be based on 8c cotton. No
more 7C. for calico but the best branded goods will be sold for
5c. Goods that sold last season for i 2y4 c. and i 5c. now roc.
Heavy I2yc. Canton Flannel for i oc.
Heavy yard wide Sheeting 5c.
The best selection of wool dress ~goods I have ever had ad.
for less money. Better underwear for less money.
36 inch $1.25 Taffeta Silk for $i.oo
I bear th% standard of Good Sh,oes for little money..
Come and let us prove what we say.
A. K. Park,
FOR SALE-On Saleday in
December, in front of courthouse
door, I will sell one good horse
harness. Mare safe and sound,
gentle, and anybody can handle
her. On Saturday following, To2HreFrs nw
the 6th of December, will sell to
highest bidders for cash, at rasteB0.& eaar.
home near Duke's sho , a lot'Amlrfrm,ad ato
corn, 1 milch cow fresg in Jan-thAmlrpaeiPckn
uary, 2 brood sows, 1 large fat-cony
tenin~ hog, shucks off of 100
bushels of corn. Also one one- lms adtouipar
horse wagon. ca
These sales will begin a*1 k.0
each daounty.

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