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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-2016, August 15, 1912, Image 3

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The Pickens Sentinel
Some Things You Know and Some
You Don\ Know About Our /
Towns, County & People /
Let everybody behave them
Ne es on the 21st.
.1ev. C. H. Clyde, of Green
wood,,was in town Monday.
Mr. J. M. Gantt made a busi
ness trip to Atlanta last week.
Mr. John P. Smith, ex-coun
tv commissioner, was in the city
Joseph E- Leach, Esq., of Eas
ley, spent Monday in the city on
Miss Frances Robinson, of Eas
le, was the guest of Mrs. B. A.
Ilagood last week.
Mrs. Luther Grandy and chil
dren, of Greenwood, are visiting
relatives in the city.
Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Carter, of
Chicago, are on a visit to Mrs.
Carter's parents. Mr. and Mrs.
W. H. Ashmore.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hester,
after a pleasant stay with rela
tives here, have returned to their
home in Atlanta.
Miss Helen Lewis returned
last week from Gainesville, Ga.,
where she has been taking a
special course in music.
We expect Pickens yeinanry
to maintain its reputation the
day of the campaign meeting
and have a sane, sober meeting.
Mr. R. L. Ambler, of Green
ville. has been sojourning a few
days around the scenes of his
boyhood, but returned Monday.
The city fathers trained, u
one of the new county gasoline
road machines by doing some
excellent work on the ~streets
* - Mlonday.
Mr. J. A. Hughes, a former
valued citizen of this county but
now living near Ware Shoals,
Laurens county, visited his fa
ther, Mr. LarkinHuhsan
other relatives last week.
Messrs. W. M. Stansell, .L
Smith, J. W. and Ira Christo
p~her, WV. 0. and Eugene Nalley
C. F. Davidson and C'. A. Bates
left Mondar for. Table Rock and
Caesar's Head and other monn
tain points.
We have on hand 500 hihh
grade, linen envelopes, on which
is printed an erroneous corner
card, and owing to this fact, we
will sell them for 75 cents-cost
jbruk. If you do not object to
the card, come and get them.
Upon inquiry among those
Wvho haye heretofore taken ani
active part in the county fair,
it develops that there will be
pone this year. This is caused
by a little negligenge in starting
in time to. get up a premium list
Mrs. M. L. Gresham, once a
fair daughter of Pickens but
whose abode is r ow in Atlanta,
is visiting her parents, Mr. and
ira. M1. F. Hester. Accompa:
nying her ar her daughter,
flttle Miss May, and Mss Mar.
tha Jeanne Chambers, who are
guests of Miss Pearl Eester.
Dr. J. N. Hallum, of the Pick
ens Drug Company, has gotten
out a new liver pill called Hal
lum's Liver Cleansers which he
considers the best pill you can
buy to keep the liver, stomach
and blood right. The Pickens
Prug ('omipany~ will w ail theni
~o you if you c'annt comec or
bend on r'eceipt o f the price, 25
cents per box.
In a personal letter from Dri.
L. G. Clayton, of Central. ask
ing us to publish a notice of the
camp meeting coon to be held at
. at piace. w:hich notice will be
Zund in anothier column. he
says: "You are cordially invit
td to be with us, and you~ will
ve all.wed to preCach, pray. sing
and shout as nmch as you wish
Give the townl of Pickens a spcee
ial invitation.'
Decotration day at Cross Roads
next Saturday. 1ith inst. On
this occasion the graves of the
.id s.idierg will h2 al.cerat
e~d apprc'pvate addresses by~
pro.minent speakers will be inade
Tlhe vublic is cordially invited
and a special invitation is ex
tended to the members of Camp
G arvin and (Camip H-awthorne
is givenl and to all the old t1
Tlhe Sunday school of Bethle
hem school house will observe
next Saturday as children's dlay
The exercises will be held in the
grove near~ M.r. W(. TI. ';alle ,
where the tenit mleeting wa
at 10 a. m., and will consist of
songs, reciations, etc. Hon. J.
E. Boggs, among others, is ex
pected to deliver an address.
The public cordially invited.and
bring baskets.
Mr. Geoige E Welborn, for
mer principal of the Princeton
high school, L iuiens county,
entertained at his home lasi
week [a number of his high
school boys. The visiting young
men were Messrs. Robert, Gar
vey and Ithanier Ridgeway, El
bert and Thomas Freeman. Ray
mond Davis and Clary McCuen.
The boys, accompanied by Mr.
Welborn and brother, Robert,
made a typical mountain trip.
vising a number of points of in
terest, including Lake Toxaway
and iable Rock. They return
ed home greatly benefited by
their visit to one of nature's
great art galleries.
Our readers have no doubt no
ticed the advertising of the Cort
right Metal Roofing company,
Philadelphia, Pa.. which has
been appearing in our columns
for several months, with change
of cuts each week, and we hope
that those of our subscribers
who have been in need of such
material have been interested
and profited by these advertise
ments. The system of .-oofing
supplied by this companV pos
sesses every point of superiority
-weather-tight, fireproof, beau
ty of appearance, durability,
ease of application and low first
cost. The Heath-Bruce-Morrow
company handles these good and
are always glad to show sam -
ples and quote close prices on
any quantity.
The Primary of 1910.
The vote by counties in the
second primary of 1910 was as
F~ eather
stone. Blease
A bbeville .. .... . .081 1,108
A iken .. .. ... ..1,206 2,230
Anderson .... ... 2.819 :3,497
B.mberg .... .. .. 45 491
Barnwell .... .... 815 1,155
Beaufort .. .. ....:08 361
Berkeley .. .. .. .. 99 481
Calhoun .. .. .. ...39 875
Charleston .... 29 :3,5651
C'erokee .. ..... 1,574 1,4391
Chester .........941 844
Chesterfield ...,. 1239 990
Clarendon ..... ..710 861
Colleton . ...... 1071 1,100
Darlington ..... 1,440 9-34
Dillon. .. .... ...995 561
Dorchester ... . 486 829
Edgefield .. ..... 912 775
Fairfield ..... ... 670 634
Florence,..,.. . 1,028 72:3
Georgetown .... 442 942
Greenville .. ... . 282 2.214
Greenwood .... .1,288 1,0)42
Hampton ... . 825 922
1Horry.. .... ...~. 1,050 1,497
Kershaw .. .. .. 79:3 907
L ancaster .... . .1,472 960
L aurens .. .... . .1,592 1,872
Lee .... .... .... 625 774
Lexington .. .. .. 1,01 1,925
Marion .. .... ... 923 502
Marlboro-..-.-. 1,236 920
Newberry-..-.-.-.963 1.592
Oconee-..-....-., .55-4 1,044
Oraneurg . .. .1578 1,589
Pickens ..-.-.- -. 1,192 1.8:30
Richland-..-.-..-. 2,558 2,544
Saluda .. .. .. .. . i;48 1,319
Spartanburg .. ..- 4,53:: 4,050
Sumter .. .... .. . 846 707
~nion-..-.-..-.-.. 100 1,590
Willamsbur-g -. .. 1,273 977
York-..-.-..-.-.. 1,748 1,670
Totals-..-..-. 0.670 5;.250
In the first pr-imar-y the vote
for the leading thre reandidates
was very close. Out of less
than 100,000 votes cast, Blease,
Featherstone and McLeod to
gether received 77,292 votes,
with six candidates in the race.
The vote for these three was as
follows: Blease 28,986 Feather
stone 2';.1.12, m-cLeod 22.164.
Blese fhad a lead over Fe-athe
stone of only 2,844, and Feath
erstone had a lead over McLeod
g only 3,9{8 votes. The Blease,
McLeod and Duncan vote wxas
the anti prohibition vote. and it
amounted to 32284, as against
51.48-6 for the three prohibition
ists, wher -as in the secondl
piary when a much larger
ttai vote was cast. Blease re
eived only 16.-50 vptcps to 50,
605 foC rat estone.
In the first primary of 1910.
which was the. re-al test of the
pesonal strength of the candli
dtes.Blease received a mnajor-itv
in only three ccunties. Aiken.
n 1 la, pi ,;tr McLeod
e e'ved a m:ajority in the six
~ount ies. of Beaufort, Charles
t n F'lorene, Georgetown, Lee
i in n-: story1~ brick store on
.\in sire-et,- in IPickt -s. Terms
e(1C E-' piRT\QI\~U
The Intelligent Voter
Let's see who is the inteligent
When Judge Jones spoke at
Hampton he used some langu
age that was unnecessary.
I voted for Gov. Blease last
election for I had no patience
with prohibition or a man who
advocated it in the State of S.
C. while the national constitu
tion alowed whiskey to be ship
ed in the State. When Judge
Jones was announced it struck
me very forcibly. But when
the legislative committee went to
Augusta to hear the testimony
of Felder, one with any reason
ble idea began to imagine why if
Gov. Blease is so easily bribed
why do not these individuals
who are spending so much mon
ey to get something against the
governor dont just buy him and
run the Government, one would
at once believe he was not so
easy bribed. One would be
lieve he was unjustly ridiculed,
I had but little idea as to the
pardons and after seeing so
much slush in the papers that
was unreasonable I was recon
cerned to look up the cause of
those pardons. The papers has
published things tY at had they
of been true should not of been
published and hurled to the out
side world unless they meant to
hurt the name of our proud
State. When Grace was elected
mayor of Charlston sopme of the
Greenville papers and several
others threw shame at the lit
tle city by the sea and pittied it.
But when Grace spoke in Green
ville the same papers said Grace
was not a stranger in Greenville
that he was among his friends
and relatives. The papers sound
to me like what I heard a 1iol
to woman say once that she
"had no credit never had had
any "nor I don't want "nun!"
I don't reckpn any of the Spar
tanburg people are low enough
to regret the rotten egg happen
ing its only what ought to of
been done. There are other char
acters that I would mention but
ink is too high priced besides I
feel like a bath now since pass
ing those I have.
M. W. IHester
[We would like to Inquire of
Mr. Hester what Judge Jones
ad to do with the investigating
ommittee's meeting in Augus,
tal or what the dictagraph said?
r what Grace said? If Govern
or Blease could have ha'd his
way, there would never have
been any investigation,. for he
vetoed the act creating the com
mittee after he had asked the
legislature to pass suich a law,
and the public would never have
known of the grafting from the
tigers of Charleston. Why do
you charge up to Judge Jones
the faults and mistakes of oth
ers, if they have been made?
He is in no way whatever re
sponsible for what t~e leggla
ture didl whep the inyestigating
committee was created, even
though that body acted on Gov.
Blease's invitation.-Editor. 1
A Birthday Dinner.
There was a birthday dinner
at Mr. Warren D. Egg~is' pn the
5th inst.., on which date he was
84 years old.
He has seven living children.
twenty-four grandchildren, and
ten great-grandchildren. The
children present were Mrs. J
McD. Cantrell of North Caro
lina. Mrs. R. H. Baker of
Hagood section, Mrs. Ben Can
trell of Ooienoy ggti and
Mrs. J. 7E. singleton of IDacus
ville, this county. There were
between forty-five and fifty
present on this occasion, which
everybody enjoyed. A good
dinner, spread in the shade in
the yard, w- s heart'ly partaken
WV. 0. W. Picnit
Thus~day' of las; week was a
banner d ay for the Woodma
Iof the World of Pickens county
A reunion anid picnic was held
on the court house square. One
thousand people were present.
The exercises began at 10.30,
Iand an excellent program was
carried out.
Dr. F. S Pmor.r onsusi comn
mande.r uf Keoweie camp, of this
Iplace, presided,
The~ exercises were opened
with prayer by Rev. G. F. Kir
by, of the Methodist church.
Prof. IR. T. Hallum deliver'e;
the address of '[email protected]!?pme.
H an. J. J. Mc~wain, oftGreen
ville, was the orator of the day.
He made an excellent address,
dwelling upon the fraternal and
social side of the order, and lay
inephagig up)4 t4ge insur
ance feature. lie stated that
since the war about S100,000,000
had been sent north from South
Caoln in insurance and only
one third of it had returned.
For every three dollars sent up
north only one returns. It was
time, he said, for the South to
stop sending their money !to the
north, as it was for the South's
best interest to keep it at home
in their own companies. After
Mr. )McSwain's address, Rev.
Mr. Kirby made a short speech.
The ladies then began preparing
dinner. while the crowd had
some fun in engaging in a tug
of war and apple races. Many
joined in the sport.
After dinner the monument
to the late Sovereign F. E. Cox
was unveiled. the Misses Porter
withdrawing the veil.
The Pickens band furnished
most excellent music.
A Leap Year Party
Thursday evening one of the
season's most brilliant social af
fairs was giyen my Miss Inez
Morris at her home on Hampton
avenue,. Invitations were sent
out to fifty young people, bid
ding them to a leap year party.
Each young lady invited a gen
tleman to be her escort. Receiv
ing with Miss Morris was Miss
Mildred Cox, Miss Frances Bruce
Sara and Bess Clement and Ma
ry Morris pinned a card with a
number and a picture on each
guest. Place cards were match
ed and in this way partners ar
ranged for a wallk down "'Lov
ers' T1aue," whiph was a cozy
corner in one end of the spacious
piazza, This was the place where
the gentlemen received their pro
posals. A prize was awarded
the young lady who made the
best proposal, and the winner
was Miss Hazel Rush. Music,
dancIng1 - gresslye conversa
tion ana dellplous refreshments
were happy features of the eve
ning's pleasure. The pleasant
memories of this party will lin
gpr long with tha bright partici
pants, and all were grateful for
the hospitality of the hostess.
Death of Mrs, W, U& Ueger
W~illiam H. Ilester utr Spartan
burg, died at the~ hogue of her
daughter, Mrs. J ilhus Sobiff,
Facu~lty WIll, Walhalla, last
Sunday night at 9.h o'clock.
after a long and tedious iess.
She having been for more thlin
a year a great sufferer from
Bright's disease. For sonwi'
months It had been realized that
all hope of Mrs. Hester's re
covery had fled, and she but
bided her timne, patieptly agwgit
ig the eng Vallying 'from a
severe sinking spell during the
week just past. Mrs. Hester
told those about her that she
would spenid one more Sunday
with them, and ais the shades
of night were drawn last Sun
day evening hzer spig~t peace
fully yggp1 it way to the
realms of the great beyond.
Mrs. Hester was in her 63rd
year. She was a daughter of~
the late M~dleton pay, of Pick
ens, in whiph county she was
born. Thirty-igh1t years ago
last Degember she wgs happily
married t. William RI. Hester,
who. with fonr daughters. sur
vives. The children are; Mrs.
Julias Schiff and Mrs. Frank
R . Carter, of Waihalla- Mrs. 0.
I, Burchfield of Atlanta, and
Mrs, E. C. Stark, of Bristol,
Mass. All except the latter
were present at the bedside of
the deceased. Mrs. Starkt
health would ygi perorit her
tal~ig t ong journey from
her New '%ngiand'home. Mrs.
ester is survived also by four
sisters, Mrs. N. T. Martin and
Mrs. W. N, C2ox, of Greenville
Mrs. Richard Hvet, f Pickens,
and Mrs. Ii. O.' Newton, a mis
sionary in Japan. Mr. and virs.
Richard Rester were present at
the funeral ser-v1e.
Mrs. Hegtep- bad been a con
sistent member- of the Baptist
church for mere than thirty
years, having united with the
denomination after her marriage
She was loved by all who knew
her, and her life was one full of
kind deeds and overflowing
with love and sympagaty for
those abont her.
Mrs. N-ester had resided in
Spartanburg for the past twelve
years with her husband, but
came here some months ago to
visit her daughters. For a tim?
she improved, but it was realiz
ed, egen, by thle sufferer, that
this improvement was but tem
porary, and she was prepared.
even anxious, to go whensoever
the summons might come.
Funeral services were held at
1the home pf Mr. and Mrs. J
~Schii# at 5 o'clock Monday even
Sing, after which the remains
were taken to Westview ceme
tery, where, in the presence of
a large number of friend,s, ihtey
ere lowered tn the air n t rtng0
place- Rev. Geo. M. Wilcox, o
the Prebyterian church. con
ducted the funeral services.
In the death of Mrs. Hester,,
good woman has been called t<
her reward. We join witl
hosts of friends of the bereave(
ones in extending sympathy it
their deep sorrow.-Keowe(
Camp Meetings.
The annual camp-meeting of
the South Carolina conferencE
of the Wesleyan Methodist
church will convene at Central,
S. C., August 21st and continue
to Sep. 1st. Rocms in the boy's
dormitory can be had, if occu
pied by two or three, for $1.50.
a week. For a shorter time the
price will be more. Meals can
be had on the grounds at a res
taurant for $3.50 during the en
tire meeting. For a short time
the price will be advanced.
Damage to rooms or furniture
must be paid for. All who ex
pect to spend the entire or most
of the time must carry bed ticks,
pillows, sheets and other neces
sary articles.
Parties desiring rooms had
better write Prof. J. M. Han
cock, Central, S, C.
The object of the meeting is
the conversion of sinners, the
reclamation of backsliders. the
entire sanctification of believers
and the deepening of the spirit
ual life.
All the preachers of the con
ference are expected to be on
hand, pastors and christian
workers of all orthodox denomi
nations are cordially invited to
attend and aid in this battle
against S8.
E. L. Henderson,
W. A. Mathews,
L. G. Clayton,
2t17 Committee.
FOR SALE--40 acres fine
farm land. Good dwelling, out
buildings, water, pasture, good
orchard and other improve
ments within half a mile of Six
Mile Academy. Terms easy.
J. B3. Robinson,
Central, S. C., R. 2.
FOR SALE-Nice horse and
buggv. Horse six vears old:
rich sorel, sound as a dollar,
good style, high class roadster.
A bargain. Carl L. Gullick,
Phone 863. Greenygl~ a. C.
WATT at Qateechee, S.
p. e n-.able man to run a
livery st able and meat ma'-ket.
Spendid opening for right party.
Make application to T. M.
Norris, Cateechee, S. C.
FOR SALE-I ag 300 acres
fine farm~ anwd ror sale, 12 miles
from Pickens, at $5 per acre.
Several good tena ni t houses, a
large barn, plenty water, good
neigh borhood. W $i eat to suit
J. T. Taylor,
Pickens. S. C.
On account of a cotemplated
change in our business our
special 3Q days low price sale is
now called off but we are still
at the same place to serve you
3t-18 Parsons & Ashmore
Send us your Job
Hallum's Ti4ver Cleansers ha
~ er of all kinds by cleansing
-Liver and Blood right. The:
calomel, and are just as goot
S They are only 959 a bpx.
oon receipt of 95 in con og si
SPiokens Di
Sfor the removal ot MOLES
and leaving neither scar a
'we sold your grandmother
ance upon tte~ maghet, car
'ment af man and woman.
MOLESOFF was the best
Stoday, Our long experie
S Letters from persoxm v
much valuable int ormwation
free upon requte*A
If ynu have trouble in gel
ta the undersigned.
$100 in gold will be paia t
picture belore and 'after usi
Sbe accepted by us, and used
million people will see xour
ugiy gr~owth, on, yen~ persoi
SSome of th4
~ to
Heath -
Many womensuffer this mis
ery, It makes its appear
ance ao regularly that they
learntoexpect it and arrange
theithousehold work accord
Iagly, Few vomen think of
seeklag medical help to get
rid ofit for good. lf women
only knew of the power and
effectiveness of Dr. Sim-.
muons Squaw Vine
Wine they would not be
without it a moment longer
than it would take to get it
from the drug store. It is a
splendid remedy (or all nau
sea or siclmes'of te stom
ach. '# first dose settles
the stomoach and makes the
patient feel better. Add!
fionaldosesacton the female
generative system, strength
ening weakened organs, reg
ulating the habits, restoring
tone and strength in every
part of the body. It is esss
tially a womn~n's wemdy
prepared upesy to meet
%g need of women who
auffer from the ailments
common to their sex.
Sold by&rgggi.t &m Deaters
Prie $1 Per Bottle
LOST-Tuesday morning, on
way from Easley to Pickens, a
day book, containing valuable
papers. Bears name of Walter
Duncan. Finder leave at tbis
office or at Easley Laundry, and
get reward.
Send us your Job
ve a tendency to keep ogY Fe- a
the systm and putting the 80
do et malke you sick, lie
We will mall them to you 8
'ug Comp'y i
and WARTS wfthout pain
4r mark is the same remedly
,and has, since its appear
-ied the unauimous endorse
in pioneer days, is the best
ice protects you. We guar
e all know, together with
in attractive booklet, sent
ting Molesoff, senrd *1 diret
he person se~nd~ng us their9
nw Moler-ff. the picture~s to
i-~ advertising Molesoff. A
picture with and without an
ING CO,, Dept. B 194
Reductin On
to 1=2 OffAL
3 Season's Prettiest~ats
g8o for a Song
Brue- Morrow
of the can that holds Luzianne. New
users are slow to realize the extraordinary
strength of this coffee-how little of it is
required cormpared with other coffees.
The cover continually reminds them that
saves half the coffee bill-goes twice
as far. Its quality speaks for itself.
You'll say, "It's twice as good."
Many imitations prove its popularity;
its popularity proves its goodness.
Sold everywhere. Accept no substitute.
For Sale or Exchsange
i c r oom house. i acre land, in front of Methodist
1.39 acre lot, just back of school house, 7 room house,*
*outbuildinos, etc.
I1 acre lot with good house, water works, etc., .inst
in ftront of the 1.:39 acre lot.
2acre lot with a good big house on it, about 1 mile
of (. H., 1logo at a sacrifice.
* 1 five passenger model "'T" Ford auto:nobile, mn .
good shape. to sell.or swap for real estate. Also 2 goo
nmules,. one-horse wagon.
b H. P. International mounted, gasoline engine, afk
;2H. P. gasoline engine, all in good condition.
I also have a lOt of other bargains in farm lands,
to~ wn proper'tv, etc. I can make it to your interest to
se e before~ huyi.' land or r 'nting a house as I have
a ~lot to offer von. Let me know your wants. I can 3
tlthem. "J
W J. R. ASH MORE, "The Land Mana"
"Our Personal Guarantee
Saom tietn al Sk nc Suffe er
So hen eten y usns th O bohaettly. o A ndth ure anseYo b
frid urate byacke diyn oure D.DA aboatf1llyern, ilo
adroenot ri ntse g wbt cogsed n we hav ,ee
of mdicne t skn suferrs, ut e w roop inf thi ic ah ap l
bsoinef we tell our tpatons.v t sthe k aeaway the nt you -
kn wnkee in stockatl a nd ethl $1sytisD e f as es ob
stad bof it tr heufactreso D ofDy precitomaebth
h otett ,f Dehl u p tros 3the and c oold the Ithabo .

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