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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1909-1911, July 14, 1910, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218673/1910-07-14/ed-1/seq-2/

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Pickens Sendnel-Journel
Ailv?rt.i?infi' R-itPR Rptwounhie
lutorod at I'lckcns l'ostofilcc bh Second k'lr.it
Mail Matter
Newspaper Enterprise.
The Evening Piedmont, of
Greenville, was one of the enterprising
dailies of this state,
reaching our desk, that carried
a full account of the JeffriesJohnson
light. In less than '50
minutes after the tight was
finished, it was all lip in type,
printed, carried over the city hv
newsboys and delivered to the
many anxious ones waiting to
see and know how the bout,
went. The Evening Piedmont/
as its name implies, is di\
epitome 01 rne rie?tmont sectilcfn
of South Carolina, getting out
to its subscribers at a time
when they can read, digest,
and enjoy the news. "When
it comes to a "scoop'* Rutledge
McGhee is right on the job. I le
has the right newspaper inter- j
est. We verily believe that
when the maker of good newspaper
men finished up his work
on Kut ledge McGhee, right
there and then he quit his job.
for he knew he had reached
''high water" mark. McGhee
and the whole of the Evening
Piedmont force arc to be congratulated
on Ibis progressive
piece of newspaper work and
the people of Grcen'ille should
feel a kindly interest in this
.journalistic venture. The Piedmont
is a good paper; its editorials
are same and sensible and
s ' its editor, though red-headed, is
~ energetic, pushing, level-headed
and well balanced, and, to quote
Carpenter, of the Anderson Daily
Mail, if he would put a little
more (local) news in the paper he
would get out a crack-a-jack
sheet. Here is hoping that Carpenter's
ideal of a newspaper
may yet be found in the Evening
Piedmont, with J. R. MeGhee
at its head.
Good Roads Campaiqn.
The Columbia Record, assisted
by the variouseountv papers,
started its Good Roads Campaign
on the 4th instant, at Newberry.
They will tour the state, being
at, Greenville on Thursday,
August lKth and at Pickens the
next day, Friday, August 19th
and Walhalla, Saturday, August
'2()th. They started at Newberry
on the 4th, and will wind
up at Winnsborro on Monday,
August '29th.
This movement has for its object
the development and build- j
ing of good roads, and the
United States government has
loaned its expert, I), ii. Winslow
to the liecord to make practical
talks during the campaign.
Mr. C. W. Moorrftan, formerly
Secretary of the Columbia
Chamber of Commerce, has
charge of the tour, which is being
made in automobiles.
Mr. J. Frank Fooshe, editor
of the Winsl>orro News and
Herald, says that too much
cannot be said?about Mr. Winslow
as a practical road builder
and an enthusiastic speaker.
He knows him well.
It is well for our jx'ople to
study the question of good roads,
for it is paramount. On good
roads depends the internal development
of any section. The
government savs that on good
roads depends tlx* success and
lrnAvvIn/y /v?% Vwk ?< !?..? 1 I'v /Li
Ull I/I Ml*" lllldl I I ft" lit*"
1 ivory system.
Business says 011 good roaf1!
depend the trade of our various
The seeker for a good home
asks is there a good road leading
Churches cry for good roads
as t he people say the roads are
too bad (on me to go to meeting.
The traveller says which is
the best way to where I want
to go: tell me the best route; put
mi n Ih" bes' i<i id
Last, but not least, the farmer
says on account of bad
roads I could not pet niy stuff
to market and pet the advantage
of that last rise in prices.
The wagoner, the pleasure
driver, the antomobilist, the
pedestrian, all clamor for good
It may I >3 that supervisor
10 miin^ v">ot y rnui^j
and doing all he can to give us
good roads but there may be a
way In - has not yet thought of,
that may be pointed out by this
meeting. We do not censure
the Supervisor, not at all, lie
lie lias' our sympathies, but
the lime is at hand when there
mus! bo a change in r?#ad making
and in the law governing
the same. Therefore, let our
T"W"V*tYI<* f A I li ic i?olKr o ?ul
hear this subject- discussed, ami
see if they cannot get light on a
dark subject; see if they cannot,
from what is said, gain an idea
for bettor roods, and carry
these ideas to their Supervisor
and on to the legislative members
and get permission to "try
out" the scheme. It may be a
bond issue, a tax on property,
or sonuvother feasable plan.
No one will be hurt by attending
and all will be given food
if or thought.
The meeting will be called to
[order, at 10 a. in., in the court
I house, Capt. T. J. Mauldin be|
ing master of ceremonies.
Mr. Moormanlwill be the first
speaker and in a short, sharji
and snappy address will tell of
the object of the movement and
the success attained so far.
He will be followed by suitervisor
Looper, who is happiest
when addressing a crowd of his
const itutcncy and will tell what
ic ilmiii frvt' ?v??wlo in
??v/i iv j\/a i' i v i ?/(nin ill
this county and the difficulties
he encounters. Mr. Winslow
will close with a practical talk.
He has forty-eight subjects
which will he published next
week. We want each one of
our readers to read them ovei
carefully and drop us a postal
card giving the subject they
wouid Minor near discussed.
From this the subject being called
for the most will he the one
assigned to hini to speak on.
Kemeniber this date in youi
mind and come.
Hon. GeorgeS. Legare on The Stump,
Hon. George S. Legare, whe
is offering for reelection for the
third term in Congress from the
Charleston district , and who has
been drinking in the healthand
life-giving ozone of this God
favored region, left Picons Monday,
accompanied bv his father,
Judge Legare, for his old home,
where he goes to enter the earn
We have been intimately connected
and thrown with George
Legare, off and on, for the past
j several years, and, (we do not
Hit.y n. egotistically,; more is ;i
way new paper men have of getting
next to a fellow that nc
other class of people can fathom
and almost unconsciously, they
draw out all there is in him.
W<> know Mr. Legare to lx
cool, calm, considerate, levelheaded
and a "sticker." When
he wants anything for his district.
he studies the situation
carefully, lays his plans wisely,
and goes after it honestly, hold1
1 1 1 it t !./?.?
ly and wiin me nencr mat. he
will get it. He is a good "mixer"
and "hail-fellow-well-met"
with all his colleagues in the
house, among l>oth republicans
and democrats, and, as a consequence
of his sociability, his lev|el-headedness
and his ability to
"give and take" the tiffs that
occasionally arise, he unexpectedly
finds help, sympathy, ellie^
and friends all over the house,
from various states and in both
political parties.
Mainly through him Charleston
got her dry dock, and, later,
an appropriation to increase itscapacity
and usefulness.
Mainly by him was the apprr
prialion pnsr"d f > '? ii 1<I the brit
j tie-ship "South Carolina," and
j to him was given the honor of
j naming her. These few in-!
stances show how he stands in
Recently, when ex-President j ?
Roosevelt came home a groat K
fleet, of Uncle Sam's ships met..If
him in New York harbor. He, r
talking to a group of admirers, j
who had steamed down the bar ^
and boarded ship to be the first
to greet him, spread out his
hands at the fleet, and cried
| "D-e-l-i-g-h-t-e-d! These are all
mine." One of the party said:
"All! I thought one belongs to
George Legare; 1. thought he
was given the South Carolina. 1
I le asked for it and he generally
gets whatever he asks for."
This shows the opinion people
outside tho state have oJ him,
of bis ability and prowess.
We have no interest in tho
fight in the first dirfriet, except
for a good man to be elected, but
nni'OAiirillir 1 I 1"> >
(jv/iovjumj t rye ituuiu IllVi" l?i
Mr. Legare go back to congress,
not s<> much to represent the first
district, hut because he would
he so much help to the state <>t
South Carolina at large and his
colleagues in particular.
For that reason, if the voters
of the First District can think of
no other or a better one, we hope
they will return him.
He is an ornament to the old
sl ate and the constituency he so
ably represents.
Here's hoping: he'll win.
bitters and^kidneys
Railway Mail Clerks Wanted
The Government pays Railway Mr.i
i Clerks $800 to $1,200. and other
Employees up to $2,500 annually.
Uncle Snm will hold spring exaon
' tions throughout the country for
w iy Mail Clerks, CuHtoni House Cl< t
and other Government Po.-itiThousands
<?f appointments will >
I made. Any man or woinnn over li-, <
city or country can set instruction .>n
free information by writing ?it"ono?- r?
' Bureau of Instruction. I0S llnur n
Buildintr. Koeheater. N. Y.
Internal UeVenue Mervien
t'i puulii * arcninr.
Deputy collector's Olllee ]
Greenville, S. 7 July. 1' 10.
Notice is hereby given that ilie f??li? w
ing described property Imviii" < < n 1
, seized on the ?rh da> of Julv, 19lo. at
Liberty, Pickens County, S. ( . I<>r ,
violations of Sections ;{21)6, 32M. R. S.
. U. S.
Parties claiming the suite must tile
bond in the Collectors oflice within 5JC !
days of the date hereof or the sani" will
be declared forfeited to the l*n:ie<l
One small bay horse. one single ,
i buggy and harness, seized front A, D. '
Patterson. '
Twenty gallons of corn whiskey s? zed
. on lx>ng Creek. Oconee County, S. C..
fiom William Holmes.
' Jno. P. Scruggs,
Deputy Collector.
Third Division
Dit-t. of South Carolm i.
County of Pickens.
Hy J. B Newberry. Probate Ju'ltfe:
WHEREAS, David Thomas ?tu? ?t.
suit to me, to grant him letteis of
I Administration of the tstate and eir. ctH
I of William Brown.
These art' therefore to cite r.nd mlmonish
all snd singular tin* l>i>d<c?i
* and creditors of the said Wniico,
Brown deceased, that the}* be and appear
Ix'fore me. in the Court of Pr<*
' bate, to Imi held at Pickens (n the-1st
lay of July 191(1 next after publication
hereof, at 11 o'clock in the f< renoon, to
allowcaiiae if any they have, why *he
! Niid administration should not l>e yr/ii.t.
(iiven under my hand, thia 2nd
day of July Anno Oomini 1H10,
J. B. Nkwrrrut. (seal)
J. P. P. 0.
Whereas n petition froiu the freeholder* miuI
electors of Centml school district No. $' tins
heeu tiled with the County Mount of I'.ducHtion
HskliiR nnt?t ItOHrd for |>ermIhhIoii to hold tin
election in mid district to determine whether
or not mii extra levy of i! mills shall he le Med
in said district for school purposes.
It ?*i>|?? nrliiK to thp County Honrd of Kducalion
that the petition meet* ttre requirements of
the Ihw. Therefore it in ordered that the trun- .
teen of above named district do hold nil etec
tlou oil .1II It 'JAiIi ?t the (J railed School house
for (ho above stated purpose. The election to he
, hchl ROOordliiK t<> the requirements of Seetlon
liXM of the lehool law. I
The Hoard of Trustees of said District are i
hereby appointed manager* ,
Hjr order of County Hoard of Kduea'.lon.
It. T. Hallum, '
, See. A t'hia (
Castle Hall
Pickens Lodge No. 123 '
K. of P., 1
Stated convention 8:80 p. m,, Monday I
evening after the 1 Ht and !kl Sunday. |*
I Work ahead for all the Ranks,
All visitors cordially invited.
Hy order of
l>. <i. MOO It K. C, C.
A M. M Olt It IS, K. of It. nnd 8.
Dr. T. A. SeawriKhl, ?
Pickens, South Carolina, j
Office uostairs PM /. I
>' * *V" ' . * . >$' >
.* J ' .. . JL1LLI.'?LJ?LIL "J-- '.- UL.lgmJiJ.1?
; , "wssJS m
Copjrlthtcd 1H09 By ml
Fine Clothes Makers '
Baltimore and New York
i/r~ n*- ?iy t?>?Tyijim ? ?
Jjr.on's Defect.
''<?; '( critical. The other (lav !
* i
I :: t<> .1 follow: 'Mason, it doesn't j
11 w \ i r\ 4??u(i niauiiers to whistle in ,
I<! !i icj room." "I know it." replied j
f:: .x.? <:i\ "ami I'll stop it it ,v??u
nut < iiu potatoes with your knife
iiiil >ii?i,:nn roSYce out ot voui sau er
" I lit- t ton til" with Jason Is that
U- iiioi iiu.c .idvice.?1Osborne iKun.i
Odd Reminder.
"iinoncii. your hair reminds me of
Sii". .iv?" I
It's > ?? iit'iir Auburn."?Cornell Widow
aaj|ji(M?aaua?J Internal knd Eiltraal
lilMluH^i Remedy
f-or Rheumatism, Sciatica, Lame Back, Stiff
Joints and Muscles, Sore Throat, Colds, Strain*,
Sprains, Cuts. Bruises, Colic, Cramps. Toothache
and all Nerve, Bone and Muscle Ache*
and Pains, l'he genuine has Nr-ah's Ark on
every package. Z3C., Due. and SI .W by all deal- |
er? in medicine everywhere. San.pie bj mail ftre
Null Riu^r Ca., RickatU, Va. ikd Batten, Mam. |
Be prepared for an emergency by having
* bottle of NOAH'S OOUO RIMIDY
on band. More animate die from collo than
all other non-?ontaglous diseases combined.
Nine out of every ten cases would have been
cured It MOAH't COI.IO RIMIDY had
been given Intlmo. J.' "U
Isn't a drench or dope, I
but Is a remedy given YjS I
ple^that a^woman^or
your Sealer cannot TV^^WVD^
supply send 60c In IfAT VII4
stamps and^we^wlH
No! K < t" i /t-1 >11 'I S ('?*??<!it<?TB. j
V I ? U I l? I. j
,1 w f - ? i v i, i. , i oi> :
l i<>< r. > i r? tliii |>> >?i ihi I
?r i. 1 . f * ii- 1.1 |?< !
!? ? | i it .-ii - ;
l?*f?'? ( l . ! x' <1 . - ,t ' | }M 1
ii nt; > f - hi , in1
;h. un i ;s \v <; .. ,
Professional Cards
Pickens, ft. 0.
Ofllce over J'ifkciin bunk.
Kl^'LlC.' MM l'f.iH.li-l b llimii.nl flowth.
iy yiv JflUrvur Polls to K*?toro Or IVY
KVuJrV-t *wHH lf ,;r lo I' I Youthful Color.
? r?>,'' : ' *i hilr lullltg.
jy The I
Npl Doesn'
\|/Mp ,/S|||j when it is first pi
If W >>; ^ HI worn it a little wl
// M if \ Krun to ,novc arc
t I M_. tlle Passing ii
dampness begin:
V '@IS^ fabric, unless th<
^ ~ have been wrau
ut cloth f has been
| W^T\ %< lu'il) hanging pre
m f Wif ' S\ jj) must cling to I he
X firmly against th
'mS$ - pearance of the c
we^ mat*c
SBH|S''Sl ... be right in the 1
"K-\Y: I in the end.
flit rn\ \ I TVu>. rlnthes \v
| '?r t^(- bodyas
be a,ui therefore
W: I settle upon him,
v Jp tween the figure
w?. u! m mm imn m am m
ir; ;enville, s. c.
Carey & CS
"* rr ?is when yon wau
(?? Imihl upon, or good fV
lit* mi t lnu pniiii
dt'lighit'tl to show y?n w
we fVm 1 sure that wo a
Mow \< the time to invesl
hrl'iiT if < nlinnees in val
Carey & Ch
Main St. Picl
'Phone No. 33. Office ov
tL Desirable Farm
? A lint* fui in of about 100 acrefl
M l> ii>K about 1 mile South of Picki
m farm we guarantee to produce
m ?<f cotton per acre. This farm it
!of the Kirkney land which runs c
about 75 acrea of the Mat Murph
l>ale? of cotton were made last ;
corn and otlier feed Rtuff. New
l>arnH, outbuilding**, two tennnl
with running water through cac
the most deturablo farma on th
where. It in clone to a live tc
school and ohurchea and in goo<
jutt the place for any one looki
an investment that will bring 1
W I* Mfitu/nrr u/lwtuii latwlu cid
Lshow you thin valuable place,
at once aa it is being offered for
the low price of $85 per acre. F
O. S. STB \
\ .
5- v
"irst Day
t Count.
ort ol a suit looks well
it on, but after a man has
lile and his body has be
mntl 111 it and the effects
ron have worn away and
3 to play havoc with the
3 shape of the garments
ight into cloth and the .
cut so right that it can't
>perly, so that the collar
neck and the lapels lie
e breast, the original ap:lothes
will soon be lost,
custom tailored suit will
jepinninp- and stav rio-ht
o o J ' "ta
e sell are specially made
it is and not as it should
when it does begin to
there isn't i, contest beand
the garment.
ii r\
' j
i *
S. C.
t a nice town lot
irming land near
ly. W e will be
hat we have and
in interest, yon.
f in real property
kens, S. C.
er Freeman Building.
' " " ' .... i ^
For Sale. \
of well improved land M
i?nH. A portion of thin B
from one to two bales
? composed of 25 acrea m
>ut to Kaaley road and
reo farm, on which 76 B
ymr, besides plenty of M
7-room house, #ood
, iiouwb, two paeiureB *
h one. Thin i? one of M
e market today any- m
wn and good graded m
J neighborhood and i? W
ng for a good home or
iim in a nice incomu. M
joiiiB thin farin will ,"J" '
Better sew thia place' /
a Hhort t.imo nnlv uf I
or tertnn npply to M
tral, S. C. C

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