OCR Interpretation

The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-2016, June 19, 1913, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067671/1913-06-19/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

; - -"
SPkns Cuerry THPaperof
4. -* I-o -iou
-SE W KEntered April $3, 1903 at PloSenus P.V. as second class mail anatter.4tnder act or on o
-stabshed 187--Vol--e r e S. C~ SUBSCR N PICE1 11AR
- Established 1871-Vohume 43 . PICKENS, S. C., JUNE 19, 1913 NME
... . _UM ER_
Data Gathered By South Carolina In
speotors.-M id-Year Report Shows
Change For Better In the Industrial
Columbia.--"The decrease in child
labor has been remarkable,," said Com
missioner Watson in announcing the
mid-year statistics on the labor situa
tion in the mills of South Carolina.
"Statistics gathered to date by my
inspectors," he said, "show that there
are 6,935 children employed in the
mills of the state. Of this number
2,910 are between the ages of 12 and
114 years. There are none under 12
years of age employed by the mills.
This is a bright situation, because in
1909-the United States census show
ed that theye were 8,319 children em
ployed by the mills. Of that number
there were 3,775 between the ages of
12 and 14 years, and 779 were under
12 years of age. Notwithstanding the
derease In child labor, there was an
Inorease of 161,902 spindles and 3,998
Statistics compiled from inspector's
reports were contained In a statement
announced from the department by
the commissioner. Last year the total
number of employes, according to the
statistics by the department, was 46,
913, and in 1913 there were 47,090, or
an increase of 177.
The number of 'white males between
14 and 16 years of age in 1912 was
2,860; in 1913, 2,085; or a decrease of
775. The number of white females be
tween 14 and 16 years, of age in 1912
was 1,790; ,1n 1913, 1,860, or an In
crease of 'A'., The number of white
males -between 12 and 14 years in 1912
was 1,789; in 1913, 1,656, or a decrease
of 133. The number of white females
between 12 and 14 years in 1912 was.
1,274 and In 1913, 1,334, or an Increase
of 60.
According to the reports, there were
4,635,816 spindles in operation in the
-state in 1913 and 4,573,914 in 19121
In 1913 there were 105,668 looms and
in 1912 106,670 looms.
Knows 6.,>thing of Mystery.
Chester.-A fe O eks ago the pis
tol of John Q. Lewis,3.- wi'vas mur
dered at his hone near Co ..
the night of April 24, was found and
Sheriff Colvin has now located the
murdered man's, watch. Monk Stev
enson, a negro to whom the pistol
was traced and who has been- in jail,
r told Sheriff Colvin that the watch was
under a tree in the proximity of the
murder. It 'was a considerable dis
tance down in the ground and was
broken up badly. The children of Mr.
Lewis know the number of the works
of the watch and this nunmber corre
8ponded with number on the watch
dug out of the ground by Sheriff 001
via. Sheriff Colvin is certain that he
has one that knows the particulars
of the murder mystery.
Two Medals For Finest Babies.
* Camden.--T. L. Little, secretary of
the Kershaw county fair, received a
letter from the Woman'o Home Comn
panion, a w.ell known monthly publi
cation, offering two 'gold .medals for
the two finest babies in Camden and
Kershaw county, the contest to be
governed by the rules already promul
gated 'by that journal. The contest
will be held during the county fair in
November, and the two babies receiv
ing the greatest number of points will
receive the medals.
Annexation Is Consummated.
Columnbia.--The subur'Bs of Shandon,
.- Waverley, South Waverley and North
Columbia are now In fact par-ts of the
..city of Columbia. City council con
summiated the annexation. of these
. territories at the special meeting of
city council at noon. H. N. IEdm'unds,
city attorney, had prepared the for
* mal resolutions necessary and pre
sented them to council.
Saluda Veterans to Meet.
Saluda.-Te annual reunion of the
Confederate veterans of Saluda coun
ty will -be held here under the auis
pices of, the United Daughters of the
Confederacy on July 26. Among those
who have been invited to make ad
dresses on that occasion and who
A have accepted the invitation are Sen
ator Mc~!oth Young of P~nion and the
lieutenant governor, Charles A. Smith,
of Timmonsville. A pic dinner willi
be served, and as usual, the day will
be made as pleasant as possible for
the old soldiers and their friends.
We publish in this issue state
ments of the condition of five
) ~ Pickens county banks to which
* we direct your attention and
study. You can generally tell
by theso bank statements
whether a country is prosiperous
or not.
Easley Locd News.
Misses Minnie Lee and Julie
Hagood, of Spartanburg, and
Miss Helen Fitts, of Clio, visite
Miss Eva Wyatt last week.
Miss 40llio Watkins, of Green.
ville, is a most welcome visitoi
Jienri Going, of. Union, visit.
ed his sister, Mrs. W. M. Ha.
good, Jr., last week..
Mi ses Velma and Gladyk
Smith attended the Watkins
Lee wedding in Anderson lasi
E. H. Shanklin spent several
days in Atlanta last week.
Miss lone West. of Greenville,
is visiting Miss Ruth King.
Mrs. Laurens, of Commerce,
Ga-, has been visiting Mrs. J.L.
Misses Jennie Robinson and
Margaret Sellers and Messrs.
Belt Folgor and Ben Hagood at
tended the funeral of Henry
Davennort in -Greenville Monday
Messrs, A. W. Folger, Jr.,
and James Anderson have re
turned from the Citadel.
Miss Vera Bradjey, of Green
ville, visited Mrs. R, E. Lathem
last week.
Miss Virgil Sellers visited in
Greenville last week.
Mrs. Quinton Grandy and
little son, John Earle, of Green
ville, spent last week with herl
parents, Mr. and lrs. J. R.
-Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Watkins
and Miss Vivian and Floride
Watkins spent last Sunday
with Dr. and Mrs. H. E. Russel.
Miss Fannie Lathem spent
last Thursday in Greenville.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Couch
are now occupying their resi
dence on Table Rock street.
The many friends 1)r. Legge
are glad to know that he haE
returned from Greenville and is
at his old place at the Palmetta
Pharmacy. Dr. Legge is very
popular in our city.
Miss Whitten, of Greenville,
is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. J.
Milton King.
Rev. J. E. McManaway, an
evangelist of the Home Mission
Board is assisting Revs, Holler
and Holland in a meeting at the
Alice mill.
,JMiss Maybeth Johnson, who
-e~en attending the Atlanta
Dbas. }n of Music, is at
bone fon lidays,
Lloyd Smith, f"'he. Univer
3ity of South Carolina has re,
turned home.
The U. D. C. met at the home
Df Mrs. 0. T. Hinton on last
Wednesday afternoon. An in
teresting program was carried
nut, after which a delicious ied
course was served.
Miss Helen Clyde, of Lander
Dollege, is at home for the holi
Capt. Cox, of Athens, Ga., is
an an extended visit to his
daughter, Mrs. E. F. Wyatt.
On last Wedlnesday evening
Miss -Eva Wyatt charmingly
entertained in honor of her
house guests, Misses Helen Fitts
and Julia and Minnie Lee Ha
good. Progressive conversation
was the chief feature. Late in
the evening an ice course was
John E.' Craig, one of our
former citizens who went to
South Georgia last fall has been
in Easley shaking hands with
his numerous friends and pay
ing glowving tributes to South
Georgia. But we believe that
deep down in his heart he longs
for the hills of South Carolina
a~gain. Pickens is without
doubt the garden spot of the
world. We hope our old time
friend will come back home, and
build a dove cote in the garden
and set his trap, catch the dove
andI settle down for life.
Frank Mc~ravey, of Laurens,
spent several days last week
with his uncle, Hion. E. P. Mc
Three deacons will be ordained
at Norris Bapt'st church next
Saturday night at 8:30. Rev.
E. V. Babb will preach the
ordination sermon.
There will be an all (lay sing
lug at the Alice mill the fourti
Rev. B. E. Grandy has beel
spending ' few days in Picken,
with his family. Mr. Granda
and his two sons, Roy ani
Lloyd are building a Presby
ter ian church in Kingsre,5 C
Successful Meet
ing Comes to Close
One of tho best revival meet
ings ever held in Pickens came
to a close Monday night after
lasting nine days. *
The meeting began Sunday,
June 8, and with each service
the interest -seemed to increase
until last Sunday when the
high tide was reached and
probably twelve hundred people
attended the three services,
about two hundred went to the
altar for prayer, and forty-some
odd joined the church.
Much of the success of the
meeting is due to the good Sing
ing. Mrs. Kirby sang several
solos, and Sunday morning
when she sang "Almost Per
suaded" with so much feeling
and meaning, strong hearts
throbbed and tears ran down
the cheks of strong men who
had shown no interest before,
Rev. Mr. Glenn is a preacher
of force, an indefatigable work
er and an evangelist of a rare
type. His style perhaps did not
suit all at first, but as the peo
ple became better acquainted
with him the better they loved
him and it was with regret that
they bid him good-bye. His
stay and preaching here will be
long remembered and the good
effects will be seen for years to
As -result of the meeting
the churches here are greatly
revived and Pickens is a better
Forty-fivo members joined the
different churches, most of them
by profession.
A handsome purse was pre
sented to Mr. Glenn as a small
token of the love and apprecia
tion of the people here.
Dr. I. W. Wingo Dead.
Dr. I.W. Wingo, my old class
mate, and for more than 30
years my co-laborer in the min
istry has been called fioni labor
to rest. When W ingo was call
ed away f rom earth, one of the
purest, truest and best men
that it has ever been my privi
lege to be associated with left
this world and went home to
Heaven. He was a preacher of
more than ordinary ability, al
ways on progressive lines in
church work. He was very
enthusiastic i ii advocating
Christian education and Mis
sions. Dr. Wlngo was pastor
at Central in this county. Ho
died at his home at North
Greenville Academy last Wed
nesday and was buried the next
day in Greenville city cemetery
after funeral services in First
Baptist church of Greenville,
wvhere he had so often worship
ed while a student in Green
ville, then while he was Bible
teacher in Furman,
"'Seryant of God wvell (done."
Before Magistrate Porter.
Frank Williams, who has
been living about half a mile
from the court house, on the
Easley roadI, wvas tried1 bef ore
Magistrate Porter. Monday,
charged with violating the dis
pensary law and was bound
over to court.
Three men who live at the
Pickens imill village were arrest.
ed for disturbing the peace Sun
day and were brought before
Magistrate Porter Monday and
fined $12.50 each.
Ponderosa Tomato Plants for
sale at the jail, 10c per dozen.
For 9 days, beginning Thurn
thru Saturday, 2r st, I will se
coffee at
5 Pounds
Still have some of those goc
best in town, at 50C a gallon
Come to see me for ca
canned goods, etc. Anythil
Grey T.' Mauli
Arrest Made In
Neighbors Case
B. Johnson, charged with
shooting Jake Neighbors, was
tried before Magistrate Forest
Keith, of Pumpkintown Friday,
and was bound over to next
court. It will be remembered
that Mr. Neighbors was shot
and beaten up recently because
he was suspected of having re:
ported a still in this county.
United States detectives. have
been working on the case,. but
so far only Mr. Johnson has
been arrested.
Mr. Neighbor's wounds are
not fatal.
Finds Gun After
Fifty Years.
September 20, 1863, right after
the battle of Chickamauga, A.
B. Hays, now of Paragould,
Ark., but then a member of
company A, Second Kentucky
Infantry, which was a part of
Breckinridge's division, Gen.
Hallum's brigade, picked 'up a
musket which was of a more
modern type than the gun he
had been using, and which had
belonged to a federal soldier
who had been killed in the bat
tle that day, and took his own
old time rifle and hid it in a hol
low tree near the place where
Cobb's battery had been station
ed during the battle. Mr. Hays
had not been back to that part
of the country since that time
until the recent re-union of
veterans here, but., remiemb1 er
lug the incident, he took a trip
to Chickamauga and from tho
markers placed by the govern
ment, located the tree and
found his rifle. The gun was
in good condition, except the
ramrod had rotted out and the
stock had rotted a litt le where
it, fastened to the barrel. lie
found the enn Mav 30, almost
fifty years after hiding it..
Chattanooga Times.
For the above we are indebt
ed to our highly esteemed cit
zen, G. 13. Hamilton, of Enslev,
who is on an extended visit
with his family to see his wife's
parents in Scottsboro, Ala.
Excursion to Atlanta,
The Southern Railway will
r.in an excurslon from Gafiney
to Atlanta on Thursday, Juno
26. The train is due at Easley
at 12.25 p. in., and the fare
from Easley and return is $2.85.
Train will stop at 1Easley, Lib
erty, Norris, Central and Cal
houn in this county. Excursion
tickets will be good returning
on all regular trains, oxcept No.
88, leaving Atlanta ut) to and
including 12 o'clockc train on
Monday, June 30,
Good Garden,
Our Nine Times letter came
in too late for publhcation last
week, but we give one item of
it this week:
Crops are looking fine. Clayt
Owen has the best garden and
roasting ear patch that I have
seen this year, So when his
friends come to see him he sure
can put the garden stuff to
them till they feel it.
At Antioch.
Rev. 13. M. Smith wvill preach
at Antioch Baptist church the
fourth Sunday in June, 1913, at
eleven o'clock.
dcay, June r 2th, and lasting
ill my regular 25c roasted
for $1.00
di Muscavado molasses. TIhe
kes, crackers, loose candies'
ig in the grocery line.
fin, Rickens
Can Send Parcels
. Post Pkgs. C. 0. D.
Beginning July 1st, patrons
of the parcels post may send
packages C. 0. D. for a charge
of ten cents, according to infor
mation -and' instructions re
ceived at the local postoffice,
The additional cost of ten cents,
to be paid in parcel post stamps
will also include the charge of
insuring the package, tb an
anount not exceeding 50.
The collection for -packages
thrdugh the postoflico system,
is. decidedly new feature .of
Postal work, and naturally its
adoption in connection 'with the
parcels post is somewhat of an
experiment., the result of which
will be watched with consider-.
able interest. Packages thus
sent C. 0. D. nav be sent only
from a money order office, and
only to a money order office.
The amount to be collected can
not exceed $100 on any package.
Predicted 1913 A Dry Year.
A gentleman was in town
some days ago and stated that
he had been told by another
gentleman of this county that
Rev. Harvey Ketinemore, who
has been dead several years,
say in his lifetime that those
who lived to see the year 1912
would see the wettest year of
many and that it would be fol
owed by 1913 as the dryest
rear of many.
Rev. Mr. Kennemore was an
)ld man when he died and had
ived in this county all his life,
e was well known and had
,he esteem and confidence of all
mho knew him, and just how
near his predictions have come
true those who passed through
last year and up to this time of
1913 can testify.
Mrs. Bessie Ramseur.
Whereas, the shadow of sor
row and bereavement has fallen
over the life and heart of our
sister, Mrs. l3essfe R1amsenjr, In
th death of her husband, Capt.
Arlthur Ramseur, and
Whereas, we know that, a'
cind Providenco sustains her in
ior hour of affliction, and that
the rod and staff of tho blessed
Jesus is her support, still we
3orrow with her over his depar
"ure, and, therefore, be it 1*.
1, That., we the nenbers of
Woman's Missionary Society of
;he Methodist church, do heart
ly exteid our sympathy both
.0 our sister ani her family in
.his sad dispensation of Provi
2, That a copy of these reso
[utions be spread over our
minute boo0k.
3, That a copy be0 sent to the
bereaved family. to the South
3rn ChrIstian Advocate, and to
The Pickens Sentinel.
Mrs. A. V. Hiarbin,
Mrs. T. M. Norris,
Mr's. J. N. Morean,
In Memory.
On May 21st, 191.3, the death
ingel visited the home of Mr.
ind Mrs. Waco Holliday, and1
:laimed for its victim Ralph,
their five monbths old baby. It's
little body wvas laid to rest the I
riay following its death in the
Six Mile cemetery. Thl~e funer
al was conducted by Rey. B. C.
Atkinson, and wvas witnessed1
by a large number of sorrowing
relatives and friends. We ex
tend our heartfelt sympathy t~o
the heart broken father and1
mother in this their hour of
Hie Is numbered with the angels,
With the angels bright and
We can almost see him beckon
To tflat glorious laa.'l o'er
Darling Ralph, he has lef't us
Yes forever~ more.
But we hope again to meet hi, l
On that happy golden shor<.
He is waiting gently waiting,
And for him we should not
For to us the sph'it murmurs,
Darling Ralph is just asleep.
Prof. J. I. Reese and wvife of
Florida are spending the sum
mor with her father, M. Hen
dricks. of this contyi.
Pleasant Grove New.
Today feels like summe:
again. The thermometer regis
tered 50 degrees here last Tues
day morning and crops ar<
looking very sick over it.
A. L. Fortner, who has beet
very sick, is slowly improving
. A. B. Fortner, of Greenville,
is spending the summer with
A. very heavy rain passed
over this community last Sun
day about 6 o'clock in the after.
The low-country folks are be
ginning to com to thi moun
tains for the summer. William
Harden's boarding house is open
to the public. He is located 'at
the foot of the Blue Ridge
mountains on Saluda river, four
miles from Caesar's IHead and
five miles from the railroad
Rev. J. E. Foster filled his
regular appointment at Pleas
ant Grove last Sunday. The
Lord's supper was administered.
On account. of the bad weather
there was only a small crowd
Mr. Matthew Edens of l)acus
ville, and Miss 3 anie Anderson,
of Oolenoy, took dinner with
the latter's sister, Mrs. J. F.
Rigdon, last Sunday.
J. P. Anders and family spot
Saturday night and Sunday
with Vardry Harden and fam
J. J. Fortner, of Greenville, is
visiting relatives and hom sfol ks
In this section.
Some correspondent has asked
the views of others on the whis
key question. It is a very hard
question to answer in the right
manner. In my opinion if
South Carolina ever has prohi
bition she will have to make
laws so stringent that when a
man violates the whiskey laws
let him suffer the full force of it.
If a law was passed that whey
the officers caught a man mak,
ing whiskey, have it ' bo
criminal offense, give uAm sc
many days on the gang. If this
does not break him and he
comes before the court the
second time, double his sentence
every time he is brought ..before
the courts. Make it a law that
no one can pay out and this will
treat the rich and poor alike.
Just as long as you put them in
jail for this offense it will not
stop It. I have heard men that
dealt in whiskey say that if
they caught them they would
have to feed them as, long as
they kept them in jail. And as
soon as they get out they are
back at the same old trade.
Now such as this will not stop
some people from making it.
Now the question is to make a
law that. they will dread and
when you stop the'making of
the stuff you will stop the d ihnk
ing and not before. I could say
more but will not intrude on
the editor's space in the paper.
A Farmer.
Fortner, S, C., June 15, '13.
Acts on the Liver
Dodson's Liver Tone Livens Up
the Liver-Is More Than a
Mere Laxative.2
Calomet was for years the
only kw.nm medicine that
would stimo iate the liver', But
calonmi is often dangerous, and
people are not to be blamed for
being afraid of it.
Within the last few yeare
muaev medlicines have been put
to ho used instead of calomel,
but their effect is onl the boweli
-not on the liver. Pickem~
drug sto' e says that the only
real liver medicine to actually
take the place of calomel is
Dodson's Liver Tone, a mild,
harm less, vegetable liquid that
the P'ickens Drug Co., recomn
mended to take the place of cal
omel and which gives prompt
relief in cases of constipation,
biliousness andI sluggish liver.
So confident are the Pickeni
Drug Co., that they give thelb
personal guarantee with ever'
50-cent bottle of Dodson's Live:
Tone. You can be sure tha
you are getting Dodson's b,
asking at this store if they ar
giving you the medicine the
per'sonalfy guarantee to refun<
money on If unsatisfactory.
Greg Mauldi's coffee sal
lasts until Saturday night. Oc
a pound of good coffee free.
Latest News of General Interest That
[" Has. Been Collected' Prm Many
Towns and Counties.
3 McColl.-McColl bonds of $69,000
for light, sewerage and waterwtas'
sold to R, M. Marshall and brother of
Blaokville.-The people -. of Becke
ville have become aroused along ehuz
cational lines.. They are planning tfor
the 'best session of the school in its
history, to begin next September.
Columbia.-The governor has ap.
pointed W. Q. Jackson, H. J. Liyte,
John Bell Towill and Luther WilIliam
son as members of a commnieion In
the matter of annexinig a portion of
Lexingtdcounty to Alicen.
Washington.-Representative Wyatt
Aiken was notified that Frank 14, Hes
of the geological survey left here for
Anderson county 'where .he goes to 1n=
spect some lands upon which the own
ers think oil and natural gas may be
Columbia.-By means of a resolutiotn
offered by Councilman Keenan re'ent.
ly, councU rejected the proposition of
Walter A. Keenan with reference to an
alloy between his propsed butidding
on Sumter street and the central fire
station. No counter proposition was
Monck's Corner.-The'county super
visor came in and Dartialy checked
over the petitions asking otr an elec
t'ion on the "dispensary of no d'apen
sary," and docided that the petitionors
for the election had lost, wlthout go
ing over the entire petitlong. It 'was
shown clearly that a barge niumber of
the petitioners were not qvrAe
Washington.- Congressman Lever
has written D. S. Murph of St. Mat
thews and Morris Lumpkin of 0olum
.bia, requesting that they report fer
duty here. Mr. Murpn will become
clerk to the house committee oa agri
culture, of which Mr. Lever is ohair
man, and Mr. Luinpkin will be aesist
ant clerk.
Sumtor.-It la been decided to is
to get the firemen's convention her~e
for the 1914 turnament. An ivitatten
will be extended at the meet .g at AO
Ibevillo, June 21. Sumter's a gavtameat
will be represented in the t urnmnent
that, follows the conventio , the de
partment boys having practiced at the
foot reel and wagon events for sment
Lexington. - Acquilta Shar'p, tire
young white man who was convic'.ed
of seduction in the. general sonsiloas
court, and upon whont sentence was
deferred pending the aisposition of n
mnotion or a new trial, was sontencod
by Judge Ilayne F. Rice to pay a no
of, $300 and serve a period of 12
months at hard labor.
Chester.-The Carolina & North
western railway announced t4me. mew
schedule for passenger trains, Nos. 7
and 8, that will be extended to Ches
ter Sunday, June 29. These are the
trains people hold a meeting In York.
vlle along with the railroad comin
sion some weeks ago regarding. The
scehdulo allows about an hour and
one-half in Chester.
Col'tnia.-Tho .crials at Biuulton Es.
passed. The village has regala~ed its
calmness and thoro has boen no riot.
The townm had been greatly excited but
It is now quiet and the danger isover.
The hunt go0s on for the negro wh'o'
attenmptod to assault the wife ofi ana at
torney and severalinegroes have besn
anrestod, foundl to be' innocent and re
Waltorboro.-Th ree young women
and two young mon received dipiomaa.
at the graduation exercise. of the
Walterboro high school several days
ago. TIhme commencement exerciaos
beganl with drills and a singing pro
gram, thme cantata, "A Day in tie
Woods," being especially wel'l o.e
sonted by the pupils of the b li~er
During thc teni days he was
here, Evangelist Gletin was on
tertainled by MI r, and Mrs. T.1 D.
Harris at the ii iawatha Hotel,
and1 when it c'ame timo to settle
all the expense's of the meeting
it was Iearned that these gen
erous popIle hiad made no charge
whatever' for the time Mr. Glenn
was at their hotel.
Marr'ied, on May 25, at the
residence of the bride's mother.
Mrs. T. W. F~olger, in Central.
by Rev. J, C. Bailly, Mr. James.
ioward Ramseuir and Miss Lila
1olger. TJhis was a maririage
Lof unuisulal int~ere&st on a.ccomI t
t of the pop ilarity of the con
tracting parties.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Nave Always Bought
Bears the

xml | txt