OCR Interpretation


The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1909-1911, March 18, 1909, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218673/1909-03-18/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

M.
nable
a Second Clai
RUII-18, 1909
peal- as- Passed,
e.have bee-labering
pression that th(
I the lien law, passed
ent session of the - leg
Would go into effect at
t-this is. not the case.
g is the text of the act:
it enacted by the General
imbly of the State of Sonth
lina that section 4,059, vol
e-4-Code of Laws of South
arolina, 1902, relating to liens
or advances be, and the same
is hereby repealed.
"Section 2. That all acts oi
parts of acts inconsistent -with
this act be, and the same are,
hereby repealed.
"Section 3. This act shall
take effect on the first day of
Janury, A. D. 1910. Provided
that all liens taken before this
act takes effect shall be valid,
and may be enforced as now
provided by law.
"Approved March 4, 1909"
It will be noted there is nc
possible occasion to worry about
the lien law until this year has
come to a complete end.
White Collector Appointed
E. W. DuRant to Succeed Unlamented
Crum.
Washington, March 8.-Post
master Harris, of Charleston,
had an audience with the
president today on the appoint
ment of a collector to succeed
W. D. Crum, who has resigned.
Mr. Harris was armed with let
ters, petitions, documents and
zens of Charleston who do not
seem to care very much who is
appointed collector, so he be a
white man.
In the conference today E. W.
Durant was agreed upon for the
place. His nomination will be
sent in at the beginning of the
special session.
This is the first time Mr. Taft
has considered the matter of
Southern appointments, al
though numerous Southern re
ferees and Republican bosses
have been here trying to see
him. The case was thoroughly
gone over with Mr Harris. The
Southern situation looms large
in the new president's interests
and when he is relieved of the
tremendous crush of visitors
and has got the general machin
ery of his office moving smooth
ly he expects to give it a good
deal of attention.
He saw a number of South
erners today besides Postmastei
Harris, including Senator Cul
~beisgn,nhinority leader in the
senate,_ hut he is not ready tc
make a final decision as to any
other important offices yet.
The belief here is settled that a
white man will be appointed al
Savnna. -Zach McGhee.
Mr. Edwin W. Durant is one
of the officers of the Burton
Lumber Co., one of the largesi
and most important concerns
in Charleston, and he is one of
the most prominent men of the
city in both social and business
circles.
Mr. Durant is a native of
Michigan and it is stated that
he is a graduate of Yale, the
aln mater of Presipent Taft.
do of Mr.
son of Mr. Casper A. Chishlm
one of Charleston's most weal.
thy citizens. Mrs. Durant is the
daughter of Col. William Por
cher Miles, at one time president
of the University of South Caro
lina, shortly afte the war. Col.
Miles, after retiring from (k
presidency of thE unive~ ~ , re
moved to Louisian ~ ere h(
engaged extensivel i- in sugai
planting.
Mr. Durant we it to Charles
ton to engage in p 1siness about
A James Writes B. D. Garvin
Samuel A. James, a formei
resident of this county, but whc
left here about 1869 for Texas,
and who is a resident of St. JOE
Texas, has written a long lettei
-to his friend, Treasurer B. D.
Garvin, asking about the county
and the associates of his youth.
4Hiisnow at Anadarko, Okla.
hIiere-he is visiting his children
4d greatly enjoying his recrea
tion. Below we give his lettei
in full, and hope his old com
rades will do him a favor by
writing to him. Mr. James is a
-relative of the late lamented
John T. Youngblood, is about 71
years old, and as father time is
creeping upon him, his heart
yearns, and his thoughts turn
to the land of his birth "avd the
friends of his youth, anaif any
there be who have a fello>feel
ing for mankind, for making
the declining years of an old
comrade happy, they will cer
tainly wrIte to him.
Anadarko, Okla.
Feb. 23d. 1909
Mr. B. D. Garvin,
Pickens S. C.
Hello, My Dear Friend Ben:
Please allow me to again in
trude upon your precious time
and kindness. Observation
teach us that we are once a man
and twice a child; and that
youth looks forward with hope,
while old age looks backward,
over the many scenes and
pleasant associations of youth,
with a craving desire to once
again enjoy those happy days,
when trouble was unknown but
alas, alas with many sad regrets.
While I know time has "Call
ed from Labor" many of my
youthful playmates and associ
ates and others have scattered
to the four winds of both heaven
and earth; yet I ought to have
a host of relatives and friends,
or their decendents, in Dear Old
Pickens, whom I would dearly
love to meet. But as I can not,
itiwould be a great consolation to
hear from them. Especially
old school mates and also from
any old Comrade of Co. "F."
First S. C. Cavalry, who has
not yet answered the "Last Roll
Call." (And may care a 2 cent
postage stamp for me?.) rJhe
position you occupy, -tirTy en
able you to-tel mne something of
hb'efiry boys, Bill, Andrew or
Silas, Sam and John Young
~blood, any of the old stock of
the James &c. While I have
been away from there an ordi
nary lifetime, I am yet proud
that I was born and raised in
Pickens, S. C. I an spending
the winter, with. my son, in a
town of 3500-composed of peo
ple from every state in the Un
ion and out, Wh'te, Black, In
dian, Mexican, Dagoe, Hobo
and Grafters of every political
denomination and color, under
the sun. All of which, renews
my faith and strengthens my
pride in the state of my birth.
If I was acquainted with the
Editor of the "Sentinel-Jour
nal," I would ask him to state,
in his paper, that I have not
forgotton any of my many old
friends of Pickens and that I
am proud of my native state.
Ben, I have no news, good, bad,
nor interesting, more than we
are all well and hoping this may
find you all enjoying alike gra
cious blessing &c. Write me
when you have time and send
me the paper, when you have
not, and oblige.
Yours truly,
S. A. James.
[We will publish, with pleas
ure, anything Mr. James might
care to send to the Sentinel
Journal.-EDITOR.]
Changed His Mind.
Last week we published a no
tice from Dr. J. L. Bolt, to the
effect that he would leave Pick
ens which was read with genu
ine regret by his many friends
in the town and throughout the
surrounding country. He now
publishes a card to the effect
that he will remain here. This
is good news, which will be
hailed with delight by his friends
and patrons.
We are glad to make this
statement and are glad that he
remains. Dr. B. is the oldesi
physician in point of practice ir
omr town, having been here foi
ver ten years; like Topsy, h<
has "kinder gro~wed up" witi:
the tow-n and developet
w ith the c'ounty; proved himsell
a goodl dcoctor and stands well, as
a m'an and a physician witla
tkhose for whom he has practiced
and with whom he has come in
contact in a business way.
We ask that the people showx
their appreciation of his decision
by paying him up promptly
for it takes money to live here
as well as anywhere else, and
he needs what is rde him.
CKNTRAL Route 3.
It sems like it can rain mos
any time now. When it doe,
dry off the farmers will be ex
ceedingly busy.
Miss Annie Evans is visiting
friends at Newry.
.Mrs. Hattie Satterfield visite(
Mrs. Perry Smith last week.
The Debating Club meets a
Garvin's School House ever'
Saturday night. Everybod>
come.
We are all anxious to set
some pretty weather, see th<
beautiful flowers and hear the
little birds sing.
Rev. Walker filled his regula
appointment at Six Mile Sunda3
and preached an interesting
sermon.
D. R. Evans is painting hi,
new house which will greatly
improve its appearance.
School Girl.
CENTRAL Route 2.
There is no news of interest ir
this section and we are at a loss
to know what to write, though
I will give you a few dots from
our section. Farmers have thE
blues-they are so far behind
with their work, but everything
looks lovely now.
Mrs. R. W. Willimon and her
daughter, Miss Maggie visited
her daughter, Mrs. M. C. Find
ley of the Stewart section on(
day last week.
I wonder if Red Rose got a
valentine. I wish she would
tell me in her next letter to the
S-J.
Mr. Spence Gantt, has sei
himself up to a nice new toI
buggy.
Mr. Bert Mauldin of the Cal
houn side was in our communi.
ty recently.
Mr. John Durham is putting
up a nice new house on the
Pickens road.
jifMinnie Hendricks is vis
iting in Liberty this week.
Mrs. Sue Mauldin is very sick
at this writing. We trust she
will soon be out again.
Hello, Red Rose, you were
wondering if Old Riddle got a
valentine. She sure did receive
two and they were just beauti
ful. I will not tell who sent
them, never the less you can
guess the rest.
Mrs. Mattie Hendricks visited
in Central Saturday and Sun
day.
We are sorry to say that Mr.
Aaron Garrett is 1tot doing sc
well at this writing. His many
friends hope he may recover.
Old Riddle.
The Picleyai
has just received a new~
flavors the drinks that
richest and most fruit-lik
consuming public. He
RED ROCK
to go alongside of these
Dealers in soft drinks will fi
their orders ft
The Pickens]
Consumers wildl find it to 1
make when bu
Proprietor R. ,
is merely a question of
kind of fertilizers.
Virgimia
Ferti
re the right kind.
The cotton plant cannoi
your soil. Find out wha
necessary fertilization and
See what Mr. W. C. Hays of
"I planted about 30 acres of some
cultivation for over 20 years, and
lina Fertilizers per acre, and 1 e.
the 30 acres." This is why w
hundreds of letters like this, and e
Carolina Fertilizer for Cotton.
Get a copy of the new 1909 V:
from your fertilizer dealer, or writ<
will be sent you free. It contaia
Southern States.
Virginia-Carolia
Sales Offces
Richmond, va.
Norfolk, va. Fi
columbia, s. .k
Atlanta, Ga.
Savannah,Ga.Ce
Kils Would-Be Slaier.
A mereksi Mourderer-is Appendicitis
with ma'. victims. But Dr. King's
New Life Pill kill it by prevention.
They gensik stimulate ;stomach, liver
and boWv1s prevenTing that clogging
that invites appendicitis, curing Consti
pation, Biliousness. Chills, Malaria,
Headache aril Indigestion.- 25c- at- all
Druggists.
We want to tk to you a -little now
about -our ammoniated fertilizers. The
I acid and meal season is about over..
Those who use acid and meal haul it
home early in the st-ason so that they
can mix it, The season for ammoni
ated goods commence later, and in
fact. is about started now. There is:
not much difference in acids; one acid
is about as gooi as another. It is all
made of phosphate rock, (bone phos
phate litre,) crushed and treated with
sulphuric acid phosphate and one fertil
company turne out about as good
quality of this goods as another. The
difference in fertilizer is in ammon-;
ated goods. Ammoniated goods are
made by taking this s inie acid phos
phate and mixing it with ammoniateF,
blood tankage, nitrate of soda, cotton
seed meal, sulphate of ammonia, garl'
age. Now; some of these ammoni
ates do their work and exhaust more
quickly than others and so by prop
erly mixing and manipulating our am
moniates, we have gotton a fertilizer
that will nourish the plant from the
time it sprouts, all during the growing
season. during the laying-by season
and up to the time the plant is ma
tured and ready to be gathered. Take
for instance nitrate of soda. It acts
quickly and exhausts. Cotton seed
meal will come in next: it will dis
solve and a&ssimilate with the soil be- I
fore it becomes a plant food, just as
when you plant a grain Qf corn it has
to germinate before it comes up. Tanlk
age come in next and then blood;
which lasts until the crop is matured
and ready to be gathered. So by tak.
ing the different kinds of ammoniates
in the proper proportion, one coming
in as one exhausts, we have a fertili
zer that will feed and nourish the
plant from the time it sprouts until it
is ready to be gathered. That is a
complete fertilizer and unless it does
that it is not a complete fertilizer.
It does not matter where you get it,
it is not a complete fertilizer unless
it feeds and nourishes the plant from
the time it sprouts untll the crop is
ready to be athered. Theca- arna-r
ni every expensive, that is why
ammoniated goods cost more than
acids. Take sulphate of ammonia; it
costs $61 per ton laid down at the
factory. We have bought qui~e a lot
of this and are using it in fertilizers
that will sell for less than $30 per ton,
just because we want to make the
right kind of goods; goods that will
make the crop grow and keep growing
and widl make a man take a pride in
his crop. Our ammoniated goods used
on lands that are prepared and culti.
vated, as the farmers in this section
usually prepare and cultivate their
lands, will get all out of the land that
there is in it and a farmer should not
be satisfied with making the land do
less than that. The trouble about us
ing a cheaa fr-rtilizer is just this; by
the time you find out it is no account
you have lost a crop and you have lost
a year's work and the only thing you
can do is to wait until next year and
try again to fertilize right.
Every sample of our goods that has
been analyzed at Clemson College ran
way above our analysis which shows
that we are making the right kind of
goods. There is absolutely no adulter
ation in the fertilizers we are making.
They are made of bone phosphate of
lime amnmoniates and nothing else'
There is nothing better made. Our
goods will feed and nourish the plant
from the time it sprouts until it is reidy
to be gathered and that is the k of
goo~m your land needs; that is the kind
of goods your land must have ~4make
first clas,. crops. If you want oods of
this sort, wa have them and -they are
for sale. They are home-uda, ad they
are made right; they are dry wel'
pulverized and we want you, try
them. See our agents.
Valuable Lots for Sa
State of South Carolina,
Pickens county.
By virtue of the -. iority of an Act
of the General -embly of this State,
approved say of February, 1909, we
will sell t ene highest bid der at Pickens,
S->uth Carolina, on saleday in April.
next- 'neing the 5th day, at 11 o'clock, at
in..'three lots, the same being a tiart of
he Court House Square, as follows:
ILot No. 1 fronting on Main Street 35 ft.
4j inches, running south along Court
House Square or Pendleton Ave., 208 ft
9 inches, thience west 43 ft. 7 inches to
line of Hollingsworth lot, thence with
line said Rollingsworth lot 207 ft.
3 inches to Main Street, and contains
t19-100 of an acre.
Lot No. 2 adjoins Lot No. 1 on North,
fronting 72 feet 10 inches on Court
House Square, or Pendleton Avenue and
runs to Parsons' corner, being 45 feet
7 inches on North end and 48 feet 5
inches on South end and contains 9-100
of an acre.
Lot No. 3 adjoins lot No. 2 on the
North, fronting on Court Square or Pen
dieton Avenue, 136 feet 10} inches to
Cedar Rock street, thence along said
street to B. F. Parsons' corner 54 feet
and contains 16-100 of an acre
Terms Cash. E. F. LOOPER,
Supervisor.
G. W. BOWEN,
N. B. MOORE,
County Commissioners,
Picens County.
Ache
Anybody can p
show you the c
is made to fit a
The Mode
From the w
our clothing rei
skill, backed b3
return for ever
_ At $11
All wve asi.
please you, an<
who wants a "s
OUR GUARANTEE
L. ROT.
GREE
Handlers of the Famous ScmLOSS BROS,
ESS MF'G, Co
ot tillOE WeEKlS Id
supply of Extracts which I boughi
he manufactKes with the many as
e taste ever I town to the I am
also has t!. well-known areni
GINGER ALE thin
other high-class drinks. That
nd it to their interest to send take min
rsuch goods It1 glasswar
3ottling Works. d
heir interest to call for this pays stor
ying soft dinks.
Money Out of
i Crops
using enough of the right
-CarolinaI
lizers B.
feed on barren land. Study
t it lacks. Then apply the ____
the results will surprise you.
'gra sandyatind' that had been in
$pect$ to ater ov rbnle-cfrom
ve st iste right kind.f We have , LOCR+(
our nearest sales offce an ar copy]
is pictures of the capitols of all th to pie;
defori
na Chemical Co.
Sale. Offces
Ducm N. C. Fr
LOTIHIN@
nts the Highest Possbe
Tmmeit in Clothes Making.
rint clever illustrations of clo ing, but we can
in ielfl ill look everrbetter on $
have to fit our clothing-oigr Clothing fits yOU. It
nd is full of character, snap an le.
Is this season are si n
eaving of the cloth to t .. i of the/garments,
iresents the highest e eavor of human brains and
our determination to give the public full, honest
penny invested. ',
~rin We honestly believe v
the best Clothing valu
is an inspection- of-er Atock-th. .h.-..
I our mannpr of business will appeal to every man
quare deal"
GOES WITH EVE
IHCHIL
NVILLE. S. C.
2 Go, L. ADLER BROS., MAx B. BRU
s line of high-grade wares.
PLOW5
not buy from th~flirst man that
at my price, you can have the
you want.
saving other people money on
'1't had a kick, any my blac
ig out my nutmeg 20 for a ni
s who buy my oil regularl
>ut water in it, fact is g
y it some time.
good sun cured tobacca
e for five cents 20 for a
forget the elegent line
3. I most always have
sap and heart, and am
>usiness at verry little e
e expens .? Poda
T.D. H
LIBERTY B,
Things were different in you-r gradtfathers
time because he didn't know the benefit of
having a checking account in a;'good Bank.
Tfhat is no reason why you should be sub
jected to be subjected to suchinconvenience
One of the most pleasing conditions of
modern business methods is a checking ac
count in a good Bank like the LIBERTY
ANK, Liberty, S. C. H. C. Shirley, Cashier.
w Shoe Sho
[ in the Rear Room of the Barber
ce any and all kinds of shoes. Hard to fit and
ise customers the kind we want. Making shoes
ned or crippled feet especially.
Repair Work of All Kinds
t-class Work. No Cobbling. Lowest Pri
)MAN RE7N~

xml | txt