PICEN SENTKlNE -CNUNCE
, 0 EP
FiCnd PPE H PCIKENS SENTINE
Established'1871-Volume 46 PLOKENSs S. C., JAN UARY 25, 1917Nunc*3
Will Build a Good
Road to N. C. Line
We understand that the supervisor
and commissioners of Pickens county
are investigating routes with the pur
pose in view of building a good roat
across the mountains to the to the North
Carolina line. We do not know just
when work will begin on the road or
ust what route it will take after it hits
the mountains, but it is practically cer
tain that it will be built at no distani
This will be exceedingly good news tc
the people of the county, many of whom
have seen the need of such a road for
some time, and we bespeak for the
pupervisor and commissioners the co
operation of the people in this work.
Don't get too impatient and be toc
ready to criticize, but be ready to hel:
if you are -called upon and this road will
certainly be built.
W. F. Pace Dead
The Pace family desire to thank their
many friends for the kindness showr
them during the sickness and burial of
their father, W. F. Pace. Mr. Pace is
survived by his wife, three sons, G. L.,
J. T. and C. F., and two daughters,
Mrs. M. Barton, whose husband diec
some time ago, and Nannie Jane, the
younger daughter. He died athishomc
at 4 o'clock Sunday morning and was
buried at Mt. Carmel church at 1 o'clock
Monday afternoon. The funeral was
conducted by Rev. Walter Lee Coker.
Mr. Pace had not been very healthy
for a -number of years, but his passing
away left a vacant place in the home
which cannot be filled. His many
friends will bemoan the family's loss
Pickens Co. Income Tax Payers
- There are seven citizens in Pickers
-county who paid income tax in 1916, .an
increase of one over 1915. The amount
of income tax collected by the state in
this county in 1915 was $75.40, and in
-1916rit was $80.00. The law requires
-that citizens who receive over $2600 a
year iincome shall pay as income tax -one
per cent of their income above $2600.
Following are names and aimrount -of
those who pay in Pickens county:
J. McD. Bruce ---------------$ 8.0C
J. P. Carey, Sr. ...... ... ...20.'0(
W. M. Hagood ---------------- . 25.00
R. F. 1Lenhardt.......... 1&3.0(
1. M. Mauldin --.......-....... 5.40
J. N. Morgan..... .--------- .4C
T. M. Norris...-... -......... - 8.2C
Total ---------------------.. .. . $80.00
PICKENS SCHOOL NEWS
Miss Ada Craig, teacher of the sixth
and seventh grades, was ill last Monday
and Tuesday. Her classes were taught
by members of the tenth grade.
The glee club is now practicing for an
entertainment to be given Friday even
ing, February 9.
Messrs. Harrison Edens, Raymond
Cox and Frank -Keith of the 10th grade
attended the meeting of the literary so
ciety of the Easley High School Friday
afternoon. TENTH GRADE.
Summary of the News in this
Edition of The Sentinel
Many of National Guardsmen are
*Congress makes effort to speedl up.
Switzerland stirred by German order.
All nations honor dead hero.
Missing aviators ar-e found.
Will demobilize National Guard soon.
German raider believed to be Moewe.
Submarine sinks many ships.
Arthur Hal four- send~s niote.
Nation mourns for Dewey.
Plan to meet treasury deficit.
Doings of the state lawmakers du
ring the past wveek.
School superintendlents hold session
Furloughs are extended.
Live stock men select Orangeburg.
Short state news items.
PICKENS COUNTY NEWS.
tDr. A. A
Will be in'
.4 S.C., atllH
?He Will Be Then
A Recotd Breaking
Everything points to a record-break
ing Sunday 'School attendance through
out our county and the state of Sout
Carolina on, "South Carolina Come-t
Sunday-School Day, " February 11. Th
watchword of the campaign, "Every
body in Sunday School on February 11t
-If you're not there, you'll be lone
some, " is being heard all over the cour
ty. This is said to be the first time in th
history of our state that a concerted
systematic, organized effort has bee
made simultaneously by all denomin
tions to reach for the Sunday School th
last man, woman and child in South Cai
olina, and the officers of the South Cai
olina Sunday School Association, wla
are directing the campaign, are said i
be more than pleased with* the preser
A large nunber of our Sunday Schoo
of all denominations have indicated the
intention of observing the day, and a
active campaign is being carried or
This will culminate on Come-to-Sunda
School Day, February 11th, when an a
tendance more than double the usui
average is expected.
Some Easley Locals
From The Progress.
Married, by Alonzo M. Folger, Notar
Public, Mr. Erwin Gillespie to Miss Li
lian Finley, on 14th of January, 191'
May success and happiness attend thi
young couple ;through life.
Mr. Charles W. Nalley has move
with his family back to Easley. Mi
Nalley left here about four years ag
locating al .Baxley, Ga., where he ha
made his .home until his return to th
Mr. Albeilt Thomas Peehuff, age abou
71 years, died at his home in the Gler
wood mill 'village after a short illnes
from pneumonia, on the 11th inst. H
is survived by his wife and several grow
children. His body was laid to rest o
the day following his death in Wes
View cemetery, Easley. Services wer
conducted:at the grave by Rev. E. E
Williams. Mr. Peehuff came to Glei
wood about two months since from nes
Walhalla. He was a German by d<
Mr. Julian Griffin, of Pinewood, hi
been elected teacher in the high scho
departement of the Easley gradedschoc
vice Miss Oline James, resigned. M
Griffin is a recent graduate of Woffor
College. His addition to the facult
will be an innovation, as it is the fir
time in the history of the Easley schoi
that there has ever been a male assis
Married, on Sunday, January 14, a
the Easley mill Methodist church in th
presence of a large gathering of rela
tives and friends, Mr. Harrison 1 Couc
and Miss Martha Merritt. The brid
and ginoom are very popular at the Eas
ley mill and have many friends who ex
tenq hearty congratulations to this hal2
py young couple.
Easley Wants Paved Streets
Anderson Daily Mail.
Mr. J. E. Craig, a wvell-knowvn busi
ness man of Easley, was in the city tc
1day and told of Easley's plans to vote
bond issue for $25,000 for putting dowv
some street paving. Easley has secure
the same legislatign as Anderson en
powering the town -to assess the abul
ting property owners for a share of th
cost of the improvements.
Mr. Craig says petitions are being cli
culated among property owners callin
on the towvn council to order the electio
on the question of issuing the bonds. H1
feels confident that the bond electio
will carry and that construction wor
wvill be, started up) some time in th
spring. Be fore the constramcts ar
,awardedl Mr. Craig saidl that very prIol.
ably the members of the town counc
of his town will come to Andersont
insp~ect the streets and seek informatio
about street paving.
Rlepresentativye Piekens has in troduct
a bill to exempt Pickens county fro.
the game law.
AWalhalla, S. C., at I
tel, Tuesday, Janu
nter's Pharmacy, 'I
Sfor the Purpose of E
For All Sunday Schools
The Sunday Schools of Sou
Attendthe Sunday Sc
Large Posters, Programs, Blan
e sheet explaining how to make the di
Sunday School on request to
The South Carolina Sun
0 802 Chapman Building,
Local Items in
H. Z Jones h:.s recently been promot
ed from a tri-weekly mail route here to f
a daily one at Dacusville. Mr. and Mrs. e
Jones came here more than a year ago a
as "newly weds." They have made a
many friends among this people whose V
good wishes follow them in their new t
Mrs. Rosa Keeler and Miss Nellie a
Keeler, of Travelers Rest, spent last c
I week at the home of Hon. and Mrs. M. r
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Batson spent the v
latter part of the week with the latter's
father, Hon. M. Hendrix, who is quite I
ill at this date.
a The entire family of W. Hampton
Rigdon has measles. One daughter,
t Miss Pearl, is convalescing, but unable
to leave her room.s
. Messrs. James Anderson and Grover
e Keith are en route home from the "Land t
a of the Flowers," where they have been
n on a few days prospecting tour.
e The Sentinel's Honor Roll
.New subscribers since last issue: J.
W. Gilstrap, Miss Nan Robertson, W.
I M. Gunter, J. D. Moore.
Renewals: W. P. Gilstrap, C. E.
Thomas, C. E. Bush.
We thank you.
Sues Railroad for $25,000
d Mrs. Mattie Jameson. of Easley, thru
Y er attorneys, McSwain & Craig, has
t entered suit against the Southern Rail
)way Co. for $25,000 on account of the
death of her son, Lloyd Jameson, whose
death is claimed to have been the fault
of the railroad company. The young
man was a flagman on the Southern
railway and was killed in Toccoa, Ga.,
~ last August. Mrs. Jameson is a widow
and we understand that her son, Lloyd
was her main dependence for support.
The trial is set for the February term
of court at Pickens.
A matter of much interest is the
recent annoucement of the . establish
ment at Clemson College of the Cherry
Foundation Fund by Mrs. Mary Cherry
Doyle. The fund will consist of $1,000 j
-to be usedl as a loan fund for indigent'
-students living within the bounds of Old
SPendleton District, now the counties of
' Anderson, Pickens and Oconee. Mr..
3l Doyle has established the fund to comn
-memorate her father, wvhose old1 home- i
stead was at and around the present
0 site of Cherry's station on the Blue
'1 ".LL JUST PUL.L A COUPLE
M IAIRS OUT OF THlE Posis
TALt. . I KNOW ME -
wonT eARE -
)r. Barten's Drug Sto
ary 30; Central, S. C.
hursday, Feb. 1; Pick
xamining Eyes and Fittin
of All Denominations
th Carolina Invite You to
hool of Your Choice
,s for getting new scholars and a
iy a success furnished free to any
day School Association
Spartanburg, S. C.
good Lyceum At
tractions for Pickens
Morrow Brothers Quartet will be the
rst lyceum attraction to come to Pick
ns this year and will be at the school
uditorium next Thursday night, Febru
ry 1. These four brothers come here
with a natibn-wide reputation of being.
he best in their line. Their program'
onsists of vocal and instrumental solos!
,nd quartets, readings and costume
haracter sketches, and they also play a
nusical instrument of their own inven
ion, composed of plate glass keys of
arying lngths and pitch.
Many of our citizens have wondered if
)ickens was going to have a lyceum
ourse this year and the announcement
hat the first attraction will appear next
week will be welcome news. There will
ie five attractions brought here this seh
on and they are absolutely the highest
lass ever brought here. The reason
hese entertainments are coming here
ater than usual is that it was impossible
.o get such high class numbers to come
o a town the size of Pickens during the
ielght of the lyceum season and we are
rortunate in getting them at all.
The other four attractions which will
appear here soon are the Treble Glec
Club, composed of four young ladies;
the Brewer Musical entertainer, a com.
pany of three ladies; the Caveny Com
pany, composed of one gentleman and
two ladies; the Original Strollers Quar.
tet, composed of four gentlemen.
Regular admission price at the door
will be 25 and 50 cents. Those who wish
to buy season tickets should see John C.
Jarey at the Keowee Bank.
Uttention, Confederate Veteraris
All Confederate veterans who expect
o attend the reunion in Washington in
une will please communicate with Miss
Nlinor Knight, who will give all desired
nformation in regard to expenses, rates,
te. The entire trip, including hotel
ccommodations and sight-seeing, can
e made from Easley for the oxceed
ngly low rate of $40. Miss Knight has
peen appointed chairman of the com
nittee from the Pickens chapter. U.D.C.
o look after this matter; so please
ommunicate with her at once, as it is
tecessary to secure rese rvations i mnme
liately. You are out nothing if you
ind out at the last minute that you are
mable to go. This offer is open to
veryone wvho expects to make the
rip. FRANCE.s II. Al AUJLDIN,
Pres. P'ickens C'hapter U. 1). C.
IUer. WV. Al. \Valker has movedl from
Liberty to Seneen.
re, Monday, Januai
at Rike's Hotel, V
ans, S. C., at the K
g Eveglasses, Speetac]
Pickens May Have
Ladies' Rest Room
Ladies of Pickens have inaugurated for
a movement which they hope will result
in giving the town a rest room for the
convenience of visiting ladies who come hi
We are glad to hear of the movement ju
and believe it will meet with the hearty 801
approval and co-operation of every pub
lie spirited citizen of this good town. I
There is no doubt but that it would be a W
good thing for both the town and vis
iting ladies, who are often inconveni- est
enced by having no place to sit down a M4
few minutes while here, and oftentimes "
have no place to leave the children while an
It is the purpose of the ladies of the I -
town to secure a room near the center a
of the business part of Pickens and fit it cl
up in a comfortable and homelike way
where ladies who come here may rest
between shopping times, or may wait oni
their husbands or other folks to finish su
some business, or may leave their small
children a short while; in fact, a place i
where visiting ladies may make their se
headquarters and feel at home while in sa
Pickens. Someone would be secured to I"
stay at the room every day to keep it in
order and assist the visitors, and it would vi
make shopping in Pickens a real plea.-ure
for ladies, whereas there is no doubt
that it is now sometimes tiresome.
It will take some money to make the
rest room what it ought to be and the!
business men of Pickens will be expected
to contribute a sufficient amount each P
month for its support. A committee
will probably see each merchant some
time soon in regard to this undertaking.
Lee's and Jackson's Birthday
Under the auspices of the Pickens
chapter, U.D.C., the birthdays of Rob
ert E. Lee and Stonewall Jackson were
celebrated with appropriate exercises
in the Pickens school auditorium last'
Friday afternbon, January19. Lee was
born January 19, 1807, and Jackson was T
born January 21, 1824, and as the birth
days are so near together it is the usual
custom to celebrate both at the same
Prof. Campbell presided at the meet
ing, which Rev. D. W. Hiott opened
with prayer. Rev. E. T. Hodges made
the address. which was not only very
appropriate but pleasing and instruct
ive to the audience. During the exer
cises the audience sang "How Firm a
Foundation, " which is said to have been
General Lee's favorite hymn, and at
the close sang "America." The good
and patriotic program was much en
joyed by those present.
Short News Items
Ernest .1ones and Roy Allen left Pick
ens last week and went to Charleston,
where they joined the U. S. army. We
understand that they are now at the
training station at Columbus, 0.
The Sentinel's report of the legisla
tive happenings last week was the best
we saw in any weekly newspaper. It
may be the same wvay this week. We
give as complete report as a weekly
paper can giv'e and better than some
.1. A. Brown of near Catecebee suffer
ed a loss of about $1000 last \Vednesday
m nght wvhen his barn, two mules, two
milk cows and a lot of f eedstuff were do.
stroyed by tire of unknown origin. No
mnsurance'. The fire occurred sometime
(uring the night andio Mr lBrown knew
nothing of it until nex t morning when
he got upl.
Capt. James A. (h-idi n as presenItedl
to the P'ickenls chauter, U. I).C(.,:a om-l
plet e set of 'ar'ds, sp~ inni ng-wlkd :a
hand-loom, which were uised for making
cloth before the wa.'r and which are in
goodl rumnning (condition now. This in
teresting gifCt was most gr-atefuly reo
ceivedl andI is highly priz/edl. Tlhe lick -
ens U.DI. C. hav'e a numbler of i em
e'sting re'l is andI heirlooms, and ml -vy
hope to soon) have aL ,room of their own
where they. may keep these ar't ieles a l'e
andl at the same time wvhere. they a
be seenI by those inte'restedl. my
'y 29; Westminster, S
7ednesday, January (
eowee Pharmacy, Fri
les and Artificial Eyes, I
[ices inserted in this col
rt for first insertion n o a et. ! If
each ubsequien CItirti
Koticeof Wale-On Salesday, Mon
y, February 5, 1917, 1 will sell to the
thest bidder for cash, at Pickens C. H.,
fine young mare, sale to take place
it after public sales are over. Mare
mnd and will work anywhere. P. G.
For ale-One horse and buggy.
ill sell outfit cheap. L. C. Gilstrap.
Few thousand dollars to loan on real
'ate. If interested please call at once.
,Swain & Craig, attorneys, Pickens.
For Matle- Some Duroc-Jersey igs
d good milk cows. See Robert Baker,
Fir fago --Pair of good mules and
ir of good brood mares. Cheap for
ash or good paper. J. D. Holder,
3luuleM! IuieM! IR utleN !I-If
a mules you need, see us. You are
re to need them. We now have on
nd, one of the largest bunch toselect
om that has ever been offered on this
irket. Come early and make your
lection while our pens are full and
ve the advance that is sure to come
the Spring. Our stock is guaranteed
be as reXpresented. ). L. Johnson &
S. Bradley, Ill Laurens St., Green
lle, S. C- 38
. McSwA IN SA 'M% 1. CRAIG
eeiville, S . .ickens, S. U.
McSwain & Craig
actice in State and Federal Courts
Greenville Office Phone 210
Pickens Office Phone 39
HAVE opened a new grocery
store in the old Harve Richey
stand and will carry a coni
lete and fresh line of Groceries,
vhich I will sell at Lrices that
viil make you forget about the
ligh cost of living.
I have also moved my meat
narket and restaurant to my
iew stand and ani bettor pre
ared than ever to serye the
>eople. Come to see me. I
,vant your trade and will treat
Remember, everything I h-ive
n stock is absolutely fresh.
Give me a trial.
r. D. BATES,
Neh2w )i go d ariv inig, m'osit
of1 themi at the old price.
Only a few things( in my
lin is sold at advarice~d
pr'icCs, andl the advancedl
pr'yCs ar e no~ higher thani
some others had be(fore any
high prIice wvas put oni any
goods8. I (certainly will save
von)3 n~iney on1 most every
I hi in my line.
5 & IOc Store
ONE DOLLAR LIMIT
Pickens, S. C.
metrist, . -
~. C., at the
day, Feb. 2.
oOne Day Only.
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