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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-2016, October 31, 1912, Image 1

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PUBLISHED WEEKLY Entered April 23. 1903 at Pickeni. . C. t, .ed-nd clatm" mail matter. unider act ofCon of Iaret 3, 1879
Established 1871-Volume 42 PICKENS, S. C.. OCTOBER 31, 1912
Charged With Turning Vaughi
Out of Jail--Were Arrest
ed Sunday Evening
Greenville, Oct. 28.-Intenst
excitement was created her(
Sunday night when ex-Sherif
J. D. Gilreath and two othel
men were arrested on the charg(
of aiding in the escape from jai
of T. U. Vaughn. The escap(
u as made last June. A A. Phil
lips, now of the police force an(
theu jailer, Reuben Gosnell,
magistrate's constable, and ex
Sheriff Gilre ith were arrested
on orders from Gov. Blease, up
on a confession said to havE
been made by Vaughn.
The whole affair is believei
to be the outcome of politica
4 malice, and the respectable peo
ple of Greenville are indignant
The arrests were made by Hen
drix Rector, and Jack Powers
which added to the indignit]
heaped upon Sheriff Gilreath
for he was defeated for sherif
by Rector, by a -margin of 1
votes. Rector was discharget
a from the city police force wher
Gilreath was a inember of th<
police commission.
Recently city coun cil electei
Mr. Gilreath police inspector
practically putting him ir
charge of the police departmeni
and he has been waging a ter
rific warfaie on dens of yic
conducted by persons who op
posed his election as sheriff.
The following facts about the
rest of Cap. Gilreath and
ssrs. Phil - -and Gosnell are
.a n in e Greenville- Daily
The three men were taker
thro.ugh the streets of GreenvillE
to the jail, where they were in
carcerated for an hour or more.
Five substantial business men,
commanding more than a mil
lion dollars cash, later rushed to
the jail from their respective
churches, together with hun
dreds of other citizens whc
crowded about the prison. anc
clamored as to who should be
first to sign bonds of $1,000 for
each of the parties. Feeling
wa~s intense and excitement rart
higher thian it had at any tim4
during the past few days of sen
sational happenings in Green
Sheriff J. Perry Poole gavy
out a statement in, regards t<
a l le ge d confession oj
~Vaughn. He stated that as he.
Deputy Sheriff Hunsinger
Sheriff-Elect Rector and J. B
-Wasron were carrying Vaughi
from the court house to the trair
late Saturday afternoon for th<
purpose of taking him to Col
umbia the prisoner made at
open confession to how he escap
ed from the jail last June. Sher
iff Poole said, in part, as fol
lows: "We were coing along
Hudson street when Vaughn
made his confession. He said
that his brother gave jailer Phil
lips $10 to transfer T. U. Vaughn
+ from the main cells to a cell used
by women which has barred win
dow opening on the jail yard.
The night before he escaped,
Vaughn said, Reuben Gosnell
came to the jail window for the
purpose of sawing the bars. but
that conditions were. unfavo
ab~le for the job and he went
away. The following night, he
said, 31r. Gilreath came to ~th4
window and did the actual saw
ing of the bars. handing the
saw through the window to the
prisoner jus~t before the last ba:
wvas severed. Vaughn said he
finished the job. Vaughn fur
ther said that he would sit ir
the electric chair itself ani
m-ike the same co nfession as t<
who helped him escape."'
The confession made b:
Vaughn must reached the ear
of Governor Blease, for the of
ficers stated that the chief ex
cut ive telephoned here Sunda,
and ordered the warrents swor>
out at once and served.
1 ndetpendt n!t of the guilt. o
innocen-fce, of Gilreath, Phillip
and Gosnell, charged on the ur
swr statement of the self cor
fessed and convicted felon
Thurston U. Vaughn. of givin;
him help to escape from jail
there was no sense or reason i
resting them last Sunda:
i In Hope to Save His Life Tel
All-Is Sentenced to Die
December 20.
T. U. Vaughn was last Satu
day sentenced to die in the ele
trio chair December 20. He w
r tried at a special term of cou
i in Greeville and taken to Colun
I bia Saturday night.
The following about Vaughn
. confession is taken from tl
I Daily Piedmont:
L "In the hope of finding me
. cy which would spare to hii
his life, Thurston U. Vaughi
former superintendent of tt
South Carolina Odd Fellon%
Home, near this city, this mon
ing bared the life of shan:
I which he had led while in char
- of the institution. Calmly, di
passionately, he told of havin
. criminal relations with five <
the little parentless girls wI
r had been placed under his car,
"Eloquently the shrunken fi(
F ure pleaded for mercy as he to]
3 the twelve men who were 1
j pass upon his fate of his shami
Tears rushed into the eyes <
a the judge, the jurors, witnesse!
court officials and those fe,
I spectators admitted by th
court. Many faces were cove:
ed by handkerchiefs.
. But no mercy was grantei
The jurors had retired from th
court room only about six mi
utes when a rap on the door wa
heard-a signal. that the jur
had agreed. The door we
opened and the twelve men file
solemnly in. After being polle
they were asked if they ha
agreed upon a verdict. Th
foreman replied that they hat
It was read by the Clerk c
Court and was "G.ilty." Fc
a few seconds there was dee
silence in the court room. Th
defendant moved not althougl
in the shadow of death. Al
parently he was as cool as o
the yesterday when he we
pfighting to show that he wvas ir
Pickens Route 3.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. P'orter we
called to Easley Saturday c
-account of the sickness of the
- ittle grand daughter, Berni<
Poter who is quite ill with feve
SMrs. Acker Porter is at tU
Sbed side of her sister. Mr
Thomas Bolden who is seriousi
ill with typhoid fever.
Mrs. J. R. Porter, wasi
SPickens Saturday shopping.
Mr, and Mrs. John T. Lew
Sof the Pea Ridge section visite
-her father, R. S. Lewis, Sm
Mrs. J. P. Southerlandc
Pickens is visiting her daughtb
Mrs. W. H. Price.
Elbert Porter and Miss Flor
Kelly were the 'guests of Mit
Lena Lewis Sunday.
Bertran Porter has returne
from a two weeks visit in Nort
Quite a large crowd attende
the preaching services Sunda
att Mountain Grove, it being t'
regular appointment.
Mr. and Mrs. Tabor Stewvaj
the new ly elected County Trea:
visited at Mr. J. H. Lollis Sm
day afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Loll
spent Saturday night and So
day with the home folks.
M. D. Ch-appell and -famil
moved into their new residen<
Thursday. Mack says he is
home now to his many friend
Mrs. J. A. Griffin is report<
seiijously ill at this writing,
We hope to see a large crow
s at Porters Chapel next Sm
-day to hear Rev. E. L. Thomt
- son deliver his message
IPeople please keep your fee
ing.s up off of your toes for fe:
some one steps on them and fo
ets to ask you to excuse theri
Farmers Wife.
2night. Even those misguarde,
political enthusiasts who we
thus making a grand stand pl:
of enforcing law can hardly lb
i lieve the good citizens accus<
are guilty..
- Death of Good Lady---Social
Liberty, Oct. 25--The Keo
wee Chapter of the U. D. C
Is was charmingly entertained o
Friday afternoon from four t,
six o'clock by Mrs. Bessie G
Smith at her pretty litt'e horn
on Maim street. A very inter
r- esting program on "The Defensi
- of Charleston during the Civi
IS War" was carried out; Mrs
et J. C. Hunter read a paper o
"The Defenders of Charleston'
and the subject for discussioi
S was "Why the Federals wishe<
e to gain Charleston." Later i1
the afternoon, a delightfu
salad course was served by thi
" hostess, assisted by Misses Call,
b Chapman and Pearl Smith.
e The members of the Keowei
'S Chapter at present are: Mes
1- dames V. B. Glenn, Bessii
e Smith, W. A. Sheldon, A. L
e Johnson, J. C. Boggs, J. F
Banister, A. L. Boggs, B. W
9 McWhorter, J. N. Blum. J. C
I Hunter, and Misses Pearl Smitl
10 and Calla Chapman.
Mrs. Essie Davenport, wif
of T. H. Davenport, who re
sides two miles north of Libert
died on the 19th instant, afte
an illness of two weeks, age<
33 years. Besides a husban<
she leaves eight children t<
mourn her death. Her remain!
e were interred on Sunday at Si:
Mile, Rev. B. C. Atkinson con
ducting the funeral. The be
reaved family have the sympa
e thy of many friends in their
hour of sorrow.
y Miss Mary Querry of Char
.s lotte, N. C., arrived Thursda)
d to be the guest of Miss Pearl
d Smith for several weeks.
d Miss Louis Libscoib of Grern
e ville is the attractive guest o0
- Mrs. Bessie Smith for the week
If end.
1r. Elvin A. Hutto of Spart
e anburg was in the city Thurs
>- Mrs. J. C. Bailey and thre(
n little sons recently spent a fey
.s days in Greenville with rela
t- tives.
Misses Nita Hunter, Isabeill
and Jack Massey, and Meac
ham of Chicora College are th
attractive guests of Mrs. J. C
Ls Hunter for the week end..
ePearidge Local News.
Hello Mr. Editor: Wonde
e how all the correspohdents ar
.feeling this morning, I suppos
7 the girls and boys are feelin
very bad. IHa, ha.
n~ Messrs. G. C. and R. M. Bald
ing and their lovely wives wen
s to Anderson last Saturday t<
d visit Rev. J. T. Mann. We a]
i- hope they had a good tinm
while they were there.
if Mr. and Mrs. Ebber Parsoi
T visited his parents N. D, Parso1
last Saturday night and Sun
a day.
;s Mr. Leland Bolding visited
Mr. Alvin Baldwin last Satur'
d day night.
h Mr. Waddie Thomas is nov
riding in a new buggy. Won
d der which one of the girls wil
.get the first ride, I think I hea:
them say, hope it will be me.
Everybody oughlt to hayt
t been at Mountain View and en
joye~d the good prayer meeting
hast Saturday night, conducte<
by Mr. Leland Bolding.
W hy dont more of you cor
respondents write. Would lik
to hear from you all.
eLost Arm In Gin.
Eugene Lewis, the 21 year ol<
dson of C. (G. Lewis of the Prat
ters section of this county, hat
1pened to a very bad acciden
last Monday mnorning. Whil
Sworking in the gin of J. I
Smith young Lewis' right arr
became caught in the machir'
lery and was so badly torn tha
iamputation~ was necessary
rDrs. Woodruff of Cateechee an
I-Selo of Liberty performe
the operation. and at last re
.- ports the patient wvas restin
L wel. His friends hope he wvi
rsoomi be well.
- Some folks calculate to get c
d in the world upon the shouldel
Interest Growing
Pursuant to notice an audi
ence of farmers collected in the
court house last Saturday.
October 26th, to hear an address
by Hon. C. H. Carpenter on
the subject, the Staple Cotton
Growers Association. 'Mr. Car
penter is the champion long
staple cotton raiser of the up
country. His facts and figures
are obtained from experience.
There was no guess work.
He began at the natural and
logical fojundation of success in
the enterprise which is the
selection of seed. This is the
plan by which the sea island
cotton has been kept up to such
a high standard. It is by
choosing seed from the best
product of the best variety of
seed each year. This variety of
cotton has been known to sell
from sixty to eighty cents a
pound while the haphazard, go
lucky, ordinary cotton was sell
ing at ten cents per pound.
The great difference in price is
made by the bestowal of care
and attention on the long staple
while the short staple has noth
ing put on it but hoodwinked
labor. He explained how each
sixteenth of an inch in the
r length of the staple added two
cents to the market value of
each pound. The difference
was illustrated by locks of cot
ton taken from the boll in the
presence of the audience, comb
- d and measured so that all
could see. He exhibited bills
by which it vas shown that the
upland long staple brought
twenty-four cents per pound on
the market while the other was
selling at eleven. The bitter
had cost as much in land. labor
and fertilizer to produce. The
difference represents the tre
mendous waste of time, labor
and money that could be sayed
by making the most of the
adyantages right in easy reach.
Mr. Carpenter stated that no
country could claim a monopoly
of advantages in raising cotton
and yet almost every section
had some peculiar advantage.
-There could be no such thing as
a best cotton. A company of
men might be together inspect
ing a dozen different fields, and
each would select- a different
Ganderbone's For
November is from the Latin
novem, nine. It was formerly
ninth month of the year, but
Numa, who was running for 7a
third term, refused to issue the
regular Thanksgiving proclama
tion until he knew how he was
coming out, and pushed it along
to eleventh place. He was de
feated, and did not proclaim any
Thanksgiving at all, but the
one and two-termers got togeth
er, and the day was celebrated
over his head.
A fond farewell, thou lovely
f all, the winter days are coming.
The ivy rattles on the wall, and
the flowers are succonmbing. The
wild gooses wedges down the
sky, with Borease to bite him,
and the bull moose sounds his
thrilling cry for all wvho care to
fight him.
For the first twenty-two day-s
Noember will be under the in
fluence of Scorpio, the eighth
sign of the zodiac. Any boy
born in this period can be Presi
dent without the mu:ia formali
ties. Scorpio people are the
rulers of the earth. They al
ways have a good toehold at the
The peculiar excellence of the
coffee served in New Orleanes
homes andl resturants is com
mented u pon by, every visitor to
. that city. Thej brand of New
- Oleans coffee known as "Luzi
anne" has come to be a univers
eal favorite in South Carolina.
- Over at Chester", writes MIr.
1~ T. G-. Reily, the well known and
- geial travelling representative
tof the Reily-Taylor Co , of New
- Orleans. "I was standing in
dlthe store of MIr. Richardson.
He introduced me to one of his
customers, to whom he referred
gas another "Luzianne crank."
I asked this man to tell me way
he preferred Luzianne to all
other coffees. His reply was a
n splended tiibute to the goods.
's He stated that he could illus
trat it eas by a very experi
in Staple Cotton
one, because each. representing
a different industry, would find
the cotton he needed in the field
passed over by the others. Tc
each his field was the best. It
is the part of wisdom for farm
ers to study their conditions,
their soils and the demands of
the market. This is the object
of our Co-operative Association.
The Department of Agricul
ture, through its work, comes
into the' possession of facts
bearing diiectly on these points.
It recognizes the advantages
that would come to the farmer
by having this knowledge. It
proposes to giye it to him.
Whether results follow depends
on his own efforts.
This comes to the farmer like
Mr. Carpenter's lecture, free.
It makes every stroke of the
hoe and every furrow made by
the farmer worth twice as ;nuch
to him, both in his home and in
the market. It will double the
value of every acre of his land
without raising the assessment
for taxation.
M-. Carpenter showed how
the seed from the long staple
cotton would be too valuable to
have the oil crushed out. A
man in Texas had asked him
for 1.000 bushels, He could sell
5,000 bushels if he had them.
They could easily be sold in car
load lots at $1.00 per bushel.
And the Co-operative Associa
tion, in marketing cotton, in
large lots to one buyer, could
make a great saving to each of
its members.
What a stupendous amount
of wealth the farmers and all
the other trades, throw away
by not using the knowledge and
care that are in such easy reach!
With a soil and climate like
ours, that answers every intelli
gent demand upon their
resources, our wealth should out
strip that of Southern California.
After hearing wilh the great
est interest and attention the
address of Mr. Carpenter, many
in the audience went with him
to a nearby cotton field to be
sho vn the symptoms of a boll
disease, and to be told how to
prevent it, and how to treat it to
avoid its recurrence.
ecast - November
kick-off, and if they .once get
it is impossible to take it away
from them, Luther, Von Mol
tke and Bwana Tumbo a e typ
ical Scorpio people, all of them
having beCen born under this
The last seven days of Novem
be will be under the influence
'of S gitarius the Archer. The
best anyone born in this period
can hope for is the vice-presi
dencv. Still, these folks have
tremendous foresight, and can
usually see where they aren't
oing to jail, which is a great
help to any big business man.
Carnegie and Croker are typical
Sagittarians, and were both
born under this sign.
T h e President's regular
Thanksgiving proclamation, ad
vancing turkey about ten cents
a pound, will be issued right af
ter the electien.
And then December's winds will
The leaf clinging to the tree,
And the cider will become about
What apple cider ought to be.
ence. "A few days ago when
we went to make coffee for
breakfast, found that we did
not have a bit of Luzianne in
the house. My wife wvent to a
neighbor's who only had the
plain "store-gronud'' coffee.
We put in the same-amount as
we had been using of Luzianne,
andl I declare to you that the
hot water was hardly colored.
I had to take three times as much
and tnen did not get as good
coffee as Luzianne makes.
Now when we returned the
neighbor's coffee we sent he1
Luzianne. She in tuirn used as
much as was customary with
the bulk roasted and ground,
Iand her coffee was entirely too
strong. She came to us about
it. and we explained it tc
her. Now she wont have any
hing but Tnziannna. '' A
Pastor Seaborn Re-elected-Vis
itors Coming and Going.
We are having beautiful
weather for our fall gathering
and everyone seems to be mak
ing good use of it too.
The members of Cedar Rock
church met Sunday and re-elect
ed Rev. W, C Seaborn as pastor
for the ensueing year.
Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Whitmire
from the Cross Roads communi
ty. were the guests of Mrs. Joel
H. Miller last Sunday.
Frank Porter spent the -week
end with his sister, Mrs. Robert
Rigdon, near Porter's Chapel.
Edward N. Robins, of Green
yille, spent the week-end with
friends and relatives here.
Tom Bowen was in this sec
tion liast week, looking after his
demonstrative work.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Finley, of
the Zion section. were the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. John
W. Stewart last Sunday.
Misses Sunie and Viola Porter
were the guests of Misses Lillian
and Vivian Hendrix, Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Singleton
visite:l Mrs. and Mrs. Z. J Jones
last Sunday.
Mr, and Mrs. Jim Stewart,
from near Dalton, spent the
week-end as guests of Mr. and
Mrs. the former's parents Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Stewart.
Mrs. T. A. Julian vi ited her
mother, Mrs. Hairiet Freeman,
near Peter's Creek, Sunday
A. White Singleton, the
champion p tato raiser, had one
that measured 3 feet. 3 inches
this time. Hurrah, for A.
Z. T. Jones has recently re
turned from the mountains,
where he purchased a nice lot
of apples and cabbage.
H. Snider and family, of Eas
ley, were in our section Sunday
Mesdames Dave Porter and
Dave McCombs were visiting at
Joel H. Miller's, Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Couch.
from the Crosswell section. were
the guests the latter's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Reid.Wood. last
Mr. and Mrs. Bill McCombs,
visited relatives near Griffin re
Jim Norris and daughter,
Miss Lillian, visited relatives at
Easley last Sunday.
Martin Curry, of Laurens
county, has returned to his
home after a pleasant stay with
his daughter, Mrs. Ive Duncan.
Mr. and Mrs. John Anthony
visited the latter's sister, Mrs.
John Fendley, of the Looper's
Gin section last Sunday,
Miss Hattie Wood had as hier
guests Sunday, Misses Hen
dricks and Miss Cleo Dunwoody
of Easley. Rexie,
Revenue Officers Busy.
Revenue officers 'a ere busy in
Pickens county the first part of
this week. Monday they de:
stored a still near Table Roc'k,
Tuesday they destroyed a cop
per outit. This is a little un
usual as copper outfits are sel
dcm found around here now.
This still was in operation, and
~svera thousand gallons of beer
and mash and a quanity of
whiskey were destroyed, but the
operators escaped. The officers
in these raids were Deputy Col
lector Merrick, Deputy Marshall
Alexander, Constables Laboon
and Campbell.
Notice of Final Settlement and
Notice is hereby given that I
will make application to J. B.
Newbery. Esq., Judge- of Pro
bate for 1Pickens county, in the
State of South Carolina, on the
2S day of November 1912 at 10
o'cock in the forenoon, or as
soon thereafter as said applica
tion can be heard, for leave to
make final settlement of the es
saeof Texas Am Ferguason
my ward and obtain dischar'ge
as Committee of said Ward's
estate. L. W. Cochran,
nOct. 3m 192 Committee
Looks Like Banner Year--Much I
Interest in all Branches
of Work
This promises to be.the banner
year for the schools of Pickens. a
Everything started off very aus- f
piciously and students and teach- e<
ers went to work with a will. v
Several more are enrolled at the V
present than the whole session F
last year "and all the rooms are L
crowded to oveiflowing. In a T
very short time something must
be done to relieve the crowded B
The students of the second
and third grades contributed a
their nickles. and with the as- bi
sistance of a friend, have beau- S
tified their room by having the
walls calcimined, and decorated I
with pictures. The fourth and vi
fifth grades are planning some hi
improvements for their room. ri
In the high school department
there are 44'students, Nearly B
one-half of the number come
from outside the district. All
are doing good work. The work
of the Timrod Literary society
is considered so important that PI
all high school students are re- M
quired to become members and
take an ctive part in the exer- fr
cises. The society meets every P,
other Friday afternoon, and
visitors are always welcome. A
public meeting of the society M
will be held on the evening of
Dec. 6th. The programme will
be anaounced later,
The prospect for an excellent w
track team is very encouraging. L
We have some fine material and
the boys are taking more inter- B.
est in practicing than hereto- in
We have introduced the hon,
or roll and will have the namnes
of those getting on it published
in the Sentinel'monthly. The con- m
ditions aret Perfect attendance,
perfect deportment, and average in
90 or above on recitations.
Let us all pull for our school.
J. W. Ballentine, Prin.m
Dots From Oolenoy. y
Mr. Fulton Childress preached be
an excellent sermo)n at Oolenoy m
3d Sunday. He will preach w
here again at an early date. H
Everybody in the community
must come to hear him. He G:
surely is a fine preacher. cil
Little Miss Ruthr Hendricks
has been very ill with diptheria 1G
but is much better at this h
Mrs. Reeves, who has been
very sick for the last month is
rapidly recoyering, after having S
her arm amputated,
.Mr. and Mrs. Aber Chastain f
were the guests of Mrs. M.
Hendricks last Sunday. r
Mr. and Mrs. Levi Rigdon
have gone on a short visit to
their son, Rev. Mr. Levi Rigdon p
near Libertv. fr
Mr. and Mrs. W, T, Batson,
of Marietta, visited the latter's
parents last Sunday. U
Arthur Alexander and little Si
sister, of Pickens, have returned, at
home after a short visit to their hi
friends Rudolph and Merle Hen
Mr. Feltz Crenshaw has re
turned to Atlanta to take up
his dental course.
Miss Viola Hendricks, daugh- ei
ter of Mr. and Mrs. W, F. Hen
dricks, is visiting her sister,h
Mrs. Jesse Niorris, and her aunt
Mrs. J, C. Alexander, of Pick
Several young people of this a
section attended the meeting at C
Mt. Tabor last Sunday. J
The Rock school is progress- tI
ing nicely under the manage-'
mnent of Mr, W. F. Hendrick sA
Miss Elrod, of Greenville, was
the hotkor guest at a tea given
by Miss Vesta Ashmore on last a
Friday evening. Those enjoy- a
ing Miss Ashmore's hospitality a
were: Miss Elrod, Misses Ellen .,
Lewis, Ora McFall, and Mrs- b
Edd Fulgum, of Wilson, N. C. I
Later in the evening Miss Ash
more entertained informally a
number of her friends. The
affair was one of the most si
pleasant of thC~Week. -
lappenings f Interest in This
Busy own During the
ast Week
Among those fiom here who
ttended.. the Clemson-Citadel
>otbcffgame, which was play
I t Clemson last Saturday
-ere: Mesdames. Russell and
Tilliams: Misses Nan Neil,
[oride Davis, Belle Norris,
ucile Humphries, Helen
omas; Prof. W. W. Benson
essrs. Frank Folger and Cliff
A. W. Folger. Jr., of the Cit-.
lel, Charleston, accompanied
r Messrs. Boykin, spent last
tturday night with his mother.
Donald Humphries, of the
irman Fitting school, Green
lie, spent the week-end with
s sister, Miss Lucile Humph
In conference at the First
iptist church last Sunday,
Iv. E. V. Babb was elected
.stor for the following year.
Rev. W. P. Holland filled the
tipit of the Baptist church at
adison, last Sunday.
A. H. McGee is on a' visit to
[ends and relatives in Honea
Mrs, D. W. Hiott spent the
eek-end with her daughter,
rs. J. A. Terrell, in Westmin
Miss Jennie Green spent the
eek-end with Mrs. R. E.
Dr. Chandler, son-'
C. Johnson, died a his home
Georgia last week.
W. C. Story, who has held a
sition for several years with
e John H. Williams Music
mpany, of Greenville, has
oved with his family here.
e has charge of the cloth room
the Easley Cotton mill.
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Spear
an spent Tuesday in the city
ith friends.
P. H. Sellers, who has been
ry ill. is rapidly improving.
Miss Sallie Watkins, a mem
r of the faculty of the Fur
an Fitting school, spent the
sek-end as the guest of Mrs.
E. Russell.
Rev. L. N. Chappell, of Egypt,
E., spent several days in our
y last week..
Miss Elizabeth Williams, of
reenville, spent Monday with
~r sister. Mrs. Mack Williams.
Miss Belle Norris left Monday
attend the funeral of her.
mnt, who died in Ande1L
mnday night.
Miss T. Wyatt left Saturday
r Westminster to accept a
'sition as teacher in the West
inster Graded school
Sloan Miller, formerly of this
ace but now of Greers, is
ending several days here with
Dr. and Mrs. R. F. Smith
ho have been on a visit to Col
nbia,~ have returned. Dr.
nith and Rev. C. D. Wailer
tended the Synod which was
ald in Columbia last week.
To Meet inGreenvilie
The South Carolina Confer
ice of Charities and Correction
ill meet next month at Green
ille. Distinguished speakers
ave been secured, including
r. Hastings H. Hart of the 1
ussell Sage Foundation, New
ork; Owen S, Lovejoy, Gener-..
Secretary of the iNational
hild Labor Committee; Miss
ean Gordon, the noted philan
iropist of New Orleans; Mr.
.C. Logan, Secretary of the
ssociated Charities of' Atlanta; -
t.-Gov. Chas. A. Smith, Dr.
7T. P. Jacobs and Hon. Richard] E
Civic Leagues Clubs, Associ
ted Charities, Baraca Classes -W
re invited to send delegates.
All persons interested in the 1
rork of charity and reform wiltg
e welcomed to the conference
lovember 12-14. E
A voice used too much in
colding is not good to sing ~'

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