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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, November 09, 1911, Image 1

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PULL FOR ,
PICKENS: PCg5O
The Pearl of the
PIEDMONT.
PICET
Entered April 23., 1903 at Plettena, S. C. nscn ls almteudrato ogeso ac ,17
41s YER.PICKENS, S. C., NOVEMBER 9, 1911
THE GREAT
COMMANDER
Stonewall Jackson, as Capt. L. M
Grist Remembered Hi&.
Miss Mary Johnston's latesi
novel, "The LonA Roll,," is get
ting a lot of valuaole advertising
because of the author's alleged
ignorant and mendacious mis
representation of the charactel
of Stonewall Jackson.
We have not read Miss John
,ton's book, but understand thai
the row has been raised becaus
represented the famous general
as a boorish, unbalanced fellow,
fond of display, and dissatisfied
because he did not get the meas
ure of recognition to which his
merits entitled him.
Although the present editor ol
the Enquirer has no first hand
information to offer, he feels a.
well qualified to deny this im
pression as if he had served un
der Jackson himself.
This remark is based partly
on the fact that he has read hun
dreds of honest pages about thi
redoubtable soldier, but more
particularly on the testimony ol
the late L. M. Grist, the writer'i
father.who was captain of Co.A
12th S. C. Vol., who belonged tc
Jackson's command, and whc
ith him on sev
occasions.
he first time .
ten, Jackson," the writer once
heard Capt. Grist say, "was or
the occasion of the capture of
Manassas Junction in August,
1862. The Junction was a de
pot of supplies belonging to the
Yankee army, and our mer
were almost famished, not hav
ing had a satisfying meal foi
days.
"It was very well understood
that we were to remain at thE
Junction but a short time, and
it devolved upon me personally
to see that my company got a
share of the captured provisions.
"Under the circumstances the
most praptical way to get whai
was wanted was to find Gen.
Jackson himself. I did this
coming upon the General by thE
side2 of a long train of freighi
cars.
"There were about him,. com
ing and going, a large numbei
of officers in full uniform, and
as far as appearance went, hE
was the most inconspicouus
* man in sight. He did not ever
have a sword. I saluted ani
told him what I wanted. Imme.
diately he pointed to a commis
sary- house a hundred yards
a. way, and told me to go ther<
and get my supplies.
S"Accompanmed by L' hali
+ ' dozen men I did as' directed\re
f-eated Gen. Jackson's -yerba
orders, anti got everything tha1
-the members of my company
needed.
"There was a plenty foi
everybody, and to spare, but s(
far as the provisions were con
cerned, we did not get the bone
fit of more than two square
meals, because almost every
thing had to be thrown away ii
the march to Manassas Plains.
"Jackson looked to me like
a very ordinary kind of a fellow
until he spoke, and when he
spoke, you not ony felt, but
knew, that you had the law.
"The feeling of the men was,
and I shared it to a greater ex
*tent than I ever shared such a
feeling with regard to any other
man I had ever seen before or
have ever seen since, that Gen.
Jackson was the living embodi
- ment of righteous duty. There
was no selfishness in his make
up. He knew no master ex
y-cept Almighty God, and consid
ered G*en. Lee's orders as' comn
ing from the Master.
"There was never a minute
that Jackson was unwilling to
take any risk or share any peri]
that he required of the humblest
common soldier, and he never
spared himself any more than
he spared his soldiers.
"There :were thousands who
thought Jackson should have
been commander-in-chief of the
Confederate forces, but there is
no good reason to think that hE
ever aspired to or desired such a
position.
"He had absolute confidence
in admiration for Gen. Lee, and
evmn if the authorities had de
sired to place him over Lee, the
probability is that he would noi
have been willing to submit t<
the change.
"Had Lee been killed during
Jackson's lifetime, there was no
question as to who would have
been his successor.
"It is not to be expected that
the general public will be im
pressed jby all this as the writer
was impressed, but so far as we
are concerned, that .is our esti
mate of Stonewall Jackson, and
no writer of novels or history,
living or dead, can change that
impression in the slightest par
ticular-" -Yorkville Enquirer.
Destroy the Pine Beetle.
One of the most important
things .we have at present is
the destruction of the pine
beetle. -This beetle has been in
our Southern states for years,
but there was more damage
done to timber during 1910 than
there had been in six years.
Therefore it is very impor
tant that every owner of pine
timber make a strong effort
during this winter to destroy
the beetle entirely. This may
be done by examining the bark
on the dying trees and locate
just what trees have tne little
black beetle in the bark. Cut
these trees down and use them
for fire-wood or cord-wood, and
be sure it is burned before
March 1st. By doing this the
beetle can be destroyed.
The Carolina Timber Com
pany who own large tracts of
timber in Pickens and Oconee
counties, are going to start the
work of destroying the beetle
about the 10th inst., and would
be glad to have every owner
of pine timber to assist by
destroying the beetles on their
holdings.
All who do not receive infor
mation as how to destroy the
beetle can get same by writing
the Forest Insect Station No. 7.
Spartanburg, S. C. This bu
reau was established by the
government for our benefit, and
it is very important that we
take up the work at once and
all work together and destroy
every tree that has the pine
beetle in them. If the timber is
located in places where it can
not be used for fire-wood, then
it can be cut and the bark
burned.
We hope that the different
papers over the state will- take
up this matter and give full in
structions and get every one
interested, and that South Car
olina may take the lead in
stamping out the pest. ***
Pitasig .Fin4 In America.
A discovery by the scientists
of the department of agriculture
that is expected soon to bring
about an annual saving to the
country of about $12,000,000 is
announced by Secretary Wilson.
The Secretary states that
several rich potash sources have
been located in this country,
and that -ie expected that they
will be yielding enough potash
soon to supply the needs of the
nation.
Heretofore, Secretary Wilson
said, the country has been buy
ing' its potajsh from Germany,
spending fot t about $12,500,000
annually. d ecently an appro
priation was asked for to be
used in the work of searehing
for potash deposits in this coun
try. Only a few thousand dol
lars was secured for the work,
but thermoniey was used to ex
cellent advantage.
Secretary Wilson said that he
s not yet ready to go into de
tails as to the mines. He said;
however, that most of the de
sposits had been located in the
West.-Washington Post.
A Grand Confederate Mother.
There has been more or less
said recently about living moth
ers of Confederate soldiers.
According to a press dispatch,
there are several mothers of
Confederate soldiers still living
in Oconee county, S. C. Mrs.
Elizabeth Bearden, who resides
at Oakley, and is now hale and
hearty in her 104th year; not
only had several sons in the
Confederate army, but also
one grandson, William M.
Brown, who later served
Oconee county for two terms in
the legislature. Is then' nother
in this state? -'
One plug r PENN'S
CHAMPION togo bought
from S. R. Kellyf Central,
.S. C will convince you it
'is the best loc plug on
earth.
300 Mormons From Salt Lake
Visit the Joseph Smith Farm
at Palmyra.
Lyons, N. Y., Nov. 2,-A
party of 300 Latter Day Saints
from Salt Lake City arrived at
Palmyra this morning in a
special train over the West Shore
Railroad and held Special re
ligious services on Mormon Hill.
The pilgrims were under the
personal direction of G. P. Pyper
of Salt Lake City and the tour
was arranged by G. Albert
Smith, a grandson of Joseph
Smith, the founder of the Latter
Day Saints.
The weather was inclement
when the party arrived, but
every autoobile and hack in
Palmyra was in line and the
pilgrims were taken out to Mor
mon Hill. Arriving there at 10
o'clock, the Tabernacle choir of
200 voices sang several selections
and prayers were said, with
other exercises.
Returning from the sacred
mount from which Joseph
Smith dug the Golden plates
from which the book of Mormon
was written, the party viewed
the Chapman farm, which was
the boyhood home of Joseph
This farm was purchased recent
ly by the Mormons and it is
said that a memorial building
is soon to be erected there. Af
ter inspecting places of interest
the pilgrims were taken to
Grange Hall, where they were
recieved by Pliny T, Sexton, t
president of the First National
Bank, who brought out for in
spection the original proof sheets
of the Mormon Bible, in the
handwriting of Joseph Smith.
These sheets were pnrchased
years ago by Banker Sexton
from Major Gilbert, who set up
in type the first Mormon Bible
for Joseph Smith. e
These sheets are priceless in
the eyes of the Latter Day
Saints. Even to this day when
questions of doctrine come up i
the disputants have recourse to
the original handwriting of the
founder and lawgiver of the
1
sect. Banker Sexton keeps these
sheets in the bank vaults. He
refused a fabulous sum oft
money for them.f
The visitors were close mouth
ed and would have nothing to
say about contemplated build
ings upon the Chapman farm.
It is understood, however, thatC
the Mormon church is negotat
t
ing for the purchase of Mormon
Hill, which is owned by the
Sampson family, and contem- I
plate erecting a temple upon the
property. -f
Improve Hogs of South Carolina. ~
]
The South Carolina Berkshire
Breeders' Association met in the
council chambers last night at
8 o'clock.
B, Harris, of Pendleton, act
ig president, presided. Per
manent officers were elected, ~
R. E. Shannon being chosen
president; J. E. LeConte, vice
president, and T. F. Jackson,
secretary and treasurer. r
A number of new members
were admitted and definite plans
were discussed for increasingt
the usefulness of the association.
A number of instructiye talks
were delivered. Especially im~
pressive was a short address by
Prof. A. Smith, of Clemson Col
lege
It is certain that this associa
tion will do a great deal to im
prove the hogs of the state-.
It is the expressed hope ofr
membetothe association that
every person mi . South Carolina
c
who wants -see the hogs of
the state imprqve will write the
secretary, T. F. Jackson, at
Clemson College, and assist in
the work by becoming a mem
ber of the association.-The ~
S ate.- _ _ _ _ _ _ _
Nickels of 1910 Are Good. i
Hundreds of inquiries from s
all sections of the country are t
being received at the treasury
department at Washington Cityr
from those persons who have I
believed recent reports that all t
nickls dated 1910 are counter-7
feit. There are 30,000,000 nick
els of 1910 in circulation,. and so
far as the treasury knows all 1
are genuine.
PENN'S CHAMPION is a
rich man's tobacco, but
you can get it~at~a poor 1
man's price from S. it
Kelly, Central, S. C.
Bring us your Job Work.
We will treat you right.
TEMPERANCE.
,ondemn! Eradicate! Exterm
inate!
These are three strongr words,
)ut none too strong when applied
,o the liquor traffic. The strang
st thing in all the world is that
,hristendoni does not rise en
nasse, and do all that the three
vords signify. The supreme
nemy of the working man is
he liquor. It robs him of his
iard-earned wages, and give
tim nothing in return. When
he leaders of the labor unions
pen their eye to the facts in
he case, they vill find that
he grasping avarice of the
vorst combinations is not to be
ompared with the injure
rought upon labor by the mal
gnant liquor traffice. It may
ell be conceded that the time
snot far distant when organized
abor will demand the condem
iation, the eradication, the ex
ermination of the liquor traflic,
nd may God soeed the (lay.
Again, this abominable traffic
s the enemy of the home.
here is enough of w retched
ess and sorrow incident to a
vorld where none are exempt
rom hardship, suffering, pain
nd death, but the misery
rought into millions of homes
s the result of drink is the su
iremist misery that crushes and
ireaks weary hearts and turns
hese homes into gloomy, grief
lled, hopeless caves of death.
Then, again, the liquor traffic
; the most persistent and deadly
nemy of the church of the liv
1g God. It is the mission of
he Church and of Christianity
> alleviate human woes, to
nprove the condition of life, to
levate the human race. to en
ich mankind, with all good, to
pen before the poorest, the
eakest, the most forlorn and
inful, the doors of immortal
Lope. Who is there so utterly
lind and insensible as not to see
,nd know that the liquor traffic
rcireases and embitters human
oes. Drink is the source of
he most aggravated woes that
,fflict humanity. If it were not
r drink, half the woes of earth
ould be done away with.
Surely, it is the grandest
ork of the church to lay hold
f those who wander from the
aths of righteousness, and lead
em back to virtue and peace.
r better than this, in the very
eginning of responsibile child
Lod, to hold them with the
tand of love, and guide their
eet in the way of holiness and
ave them from the folly of sin.
ut, alas, and alas, the saloon,
e liquor traffic is the foe of all
his! It is the liquor traffic that
uins more precious lives, and
urns more men and wvomen
way from the paths of life unto
e path of death, than any
ther agency. Why not ex
rminate this outrageous busi
Less? Why not sweep it from
e face of the'earth? Why not
ise in the name of our God and
ake and end to this source of
estruction ?-Pittsburg Chris
ian Advocate.
Do you know that the mioney
pent for drink in the United
tates would meet all the net
xpenses of the government,
nd not only pension the dis
bled soldiers and gix e old age
ension of twenty dollars a
onth to all persons over sixty
ears of age, but would also pro
'ide for the education of each
hild in the United States from
e to eighteen years of age?
Do you know that license fees
.o not meet the cost to the
overnment for the liquor busi
Less? The liquor business of
~hicago pays to the city seven
riillion dollars in license fees;
ut it costs the city nearly
eventy million dollars to main
n the traffic. Massachusetts
pends nearly two and a half
tiillion dollars a year for ex
enses incurred from the liquor
raffic. and receives only 886i6,
74 from the saloon.
Do you know that three presi
ets of the United States
inln~f, Garfield and McKinley
-were assasinated by men on
re with whiskey? The murd
rer of McKinley was born in a
aloon, spent 14 years in a sa
on, and when he went to Buff
.lo to do his awful work he stay
d in a saloon.-Youth's In
tructor.
Subsribe for The Sekitinel.
THE PRICE OF COTTON AND
THE POLITICAL SITUATION.
Significant Relation Between Tariff
Activity and Losses of Cotton
Growers Arouses the
South.
In the appointment of a delegation
of cotton growers at the North Caro
lina state fair recently, with Instrue
Xions to attend the meeting In New Or
leans having for Its purpose the hold
ing by farmers and others of a con
siderable proportion of this year's cot
ton crop and the curtailment of next
year's acreage, is to be found one of
many indications of d1ssalsicomn ex.
isting over the present potal.a
tionship to the price of oot.
It Is said that President Tatts re
procity campaign and the 7nderwood
tariff bills not only adyeru* affeted
general business durhg tbw year 1911.
but specifically caused thea ton man
ufacturers to lose, by abikge and
decreased volume of tra4e, between
$50,000,000 and $100,000,000.
Crippled and with a prospect ol
more tariff agitation in 1918, ootton
manufacturers have natuzg!lO been
unable to make purehams 4 ettton
In the usual way, w* the asst that.
with a full crop, pVoMtM al Wn has
created a decline In the . of the
staple thus far from 14 c'ts per
pound to 9 cents per pound, wA many
predictions from win poste qurtIrs
that a much lower rahge wn! be ox
perienced.
It is further clsimed that without
the extra session mr the dOwensson of
reciprocity the Underwood tarif meas
ures would not have been introduied
and in consequence there would bave
been but little probability that cotta
would have declined under the force
of a full crop lower than 11 cents per
pound instead of registering id price
the low water mark for years, as it
does today.
The farmers in the south ad the
manufacturers of cotten geneeafy are
charging up a loss on this years vp
of not less than $175,000"00, whrh
loss they claim Is directly traceshi to
political influence t
Winthrop In Luck.
Rock Hill, Nov. 2.-A tele
gram received this morning
from President Johnson of Win
throp College, who is now at
New York City, announces that
Winthrop college has been
awarded $90,000 by the Peabody
board,- "absolutely without any
conditions whatever."
This action was taken at a r
meeting of the board held yes- i
terday afternoon, when it was
expected that a final distribu
tion of this big fund would be1
made1
Winthrop had already been
awarded $5,000 by that board to- 1
ward the building of the model
school, and for years has been
receiving $3,000 per year from,
the Peabody fund.1
This is cause for congratula
tion to Winthrop, and it is but
another testimony to the fine
work of President Johnson.
Sunday School Convention.
Those who were fortunate .i
enough to attend the Liberty
Township Sunday School Asso
ciation at Enon Baptist Church
Saturday, Oct. 21 enjoyed one of<
the best Conventions that has<
ever been held in this Township.
The.afollowing speakers were
present:
Devotional Exercises conduct
ed by the president Mr, M. A.
Boggs.
Address of Welcome by. Mr.
H. D. Singleton.
A talk on "The influence oif
Sunday School on .life," By4
Prof. D. W. Daniel.
"The Bible as Literature," by
Rev. J. C. Bailey Jr.4
"Why Sunday School is a Ne
cessity" by Prof. W. S. Morri
son. '
"The Study of Child Nature,"
by Miss Grace W. Vandiver.
"The Making of a Teacher,"
by Rev. C. A. Waters.<
Lecture on temperance, by I
Hon. E. P. McCravey.
The next Convention will be
held next spring at Ruhamiah
Methodist Church.
Closed with song, and prayer
by Rev. W. A, Christopher.
Demand Lower Fertilizer Prices.
At a meeting of the Farmer's
Union association of county bu
siness agents held in Columbia
on the 1st inst., a resolution was
adopted unanimously recoin
mending to the members of the
Union and farmers generally
throughout the state not to buy
any fertilizers at the price now
heing quoted.
A reduction in the amount of
fertilizers to be used was recom
mended and large areas devoted
to small grain and other pro
vision crops was also among the
matters recommended to the
consideration of farmers.
The meeting was well attend
ed, it is stated, all sections the
sita being- represented.|
WHAT OTHERS SAY"
News and Opinions From Vari
ous Sources.
A True Prophecy.
k year or two ago, Secretary Wilocn
of the agricultmal interesta of the coun
try, said that in a few years fron that
time land in the south would be worth
$100 an acre. It's up to $50 an acre now
-Abbeville Press & Banner.
Cheap Religion.
It costs according to the Atlanta
Journal, only $75 to save a soul m that
city, as against $78 in New Orleans.
$395 in Chicago, $450 in Boston, $545
in New York and $620 in Indianapolis.
This is a pretty good advertisement for
cheap salvation in one sense, but the
real question is, will it wear? The
Journal should produce some testimon
[als on that point. Salvation in Inaiar
ipolis at $620 might be cheaper than it,
Atlanta at $75. We feel a little dubious
Lbout Atlanta salvation anyway. Itc
nore than apt to be near-salvation at
)est.-Keo'wee Courier.
A New Paper At Central.
The first issue of the Pickens County
Iriessenger, of which Mr. P. W. Smith of
entral, will be editor, will appear
.riday morning, The people of Central
iave been wanting a newspaper for
ome time. The Messenger will start
off a six column four page sheet and
ill be neatly printed. Central offers
good field for a small paper and we
ope for the Messenger the greateet of
uccess.-Farm and Factory.
Mr. Taft Has The Blues.
Mr. Taft has the blues, As the end of
is long campaigning trip draws rear
te is fairly radiating with pessimism,and
peaking in Chicago Monday evening to .
large and intensely partisian Republi
an audience he did not conceal his be
ief that the Republican party is likely
o be defeated in the -next Presidential
lection. Of course a hasty efiort was
t once made to explain away what he
Lad said upon the grounds of his physical
eariness, but the country knows-;hat
Ir. Taft is despondent because he sees
he handwriting on the wall. His party
a split and neither faction enjoys the
onfidence of the people.-News &
ourier. T
Gentleness of Blease.
South Carolina ought to be genuinely
roud of its Governor,Coleman L. Blease. a
le is a gentleman of the old school
eal old echool, say of the cave dweller
eriod-and as full of courtesy, amia
lity and gentility as a jug of molasses, f4
If I were not in politics,"said this good s
nd gentle man. !'I would whip the
ewspaper editor who lied about me."
erhaps not the same words as The Ad- b
nirable Critchton would have used, a
>ut how expressivt! Moreover, "if
:were not man enough to do it," this
nave and Gallant Governor added. "I 0
rould get a double-barreled shotgun and n
hoot him." What a 'peasant person t
ur. Blesse would be to mee,.oar~hat
privilege it would be to introduce a
o one's family.-Rochester . D-mocrat
nid Chronlicle.
South Carolina Farm Figures n
Interesting statistics on the agricult-c
iral conditions -in the State of South0
Jardlina h-ve recently been is'und and h
ndicate mest pleasing results for the
)st year as well as promise for the g
uture,.
To begin with, the State jumped from t
w nty-first to thirteethtl in the ranks a
>f the agricultural States by the announ. t
sment of thie agricultural figures. .
ialue of farm j roducts increased by ~
8.4 ler cent., frcom 1909 to 1910. In
.910 value of crops was $140,000,000, an
crease of ne arly 100 per cent in a de
,ade. t
Asto value of crops per square mile c
>f area, South Carolina ranked second
>f all the states, with $4,518. Illinois I
ed with a crop value per square mile of
65'122.
In 191" there were in South Carolina
.76,180 farms, an increase of 13 per cent.
>ver the number in 1900. Value of lands
und b--.tldinga increased 162 per cent,;
mplements and machinery, 12 per cent.
ands, 169 per cent ; labor bill, 76'per cent.
)wners of farms increased from less r
an 59,000 to over 61, andi tenants were s
ho an to have increased at a lower rate
han in the proceding decado. . ~
Another fact brought out by these ~
igures is that in 1910 a bale of cotton
ras valued at $87,15, a hile in 1898 the $
verage value of a bale was $30.22. Cost
f production has also increased, but not
early in s > reat a proportion.-South- a
in Field.
Carnival of Crime
There has neve-r beer so mauch shoot
rg and killing in South Carolina within
he memory of the writer. It is not
:onfined to negroes either. but many
rhites are killing and being killed,
Lnd there are other crimes that are
nore rampant thai usual, especially
ich as are connected with the illegal
ale of liquor. In these two respects the
tate is in bad fix. Two towns, Union
md Dillon, have found conditions so
ad that they have held citizens' meet
rgs to take some action; though these
;owns are probable no worse than others.
What is the matter?-Newhernry Otser
rr.
$50,000 Fire At Laurens.
Laurens, Nov. 3.-A careful canvass
imonig the merchants and owners of the
yuildings burned in the fire here last
ight shows that the total loss will
imount to between $40,000 and $30.(0).
No 'clue has yet been found which
'ould lead one to make a guess as to the
ire's origin, though it is generally be
jeved to have been caused by a defective
iue or rats.
Jeb Work neatly executed
in this office.
The Kind You Have Always 1
in use for over 30 years, ]
Allow
Al Counterfeits, Imitations g
Experiments that trifle with
Inants and Children-Expet
What is CA
Castoria Is a harmless subsi
goric, Drops and Soothing I
contains neither Opium, Mo
substance. Its age is its gua
and allays Feverishness. It
Colic. It relieves Teething T
and Flatulency. It asshnilal
Stomach and Bowels, giving
The Children's Panacea-The
CENUINE CAST
Bears the
The KdlYou Ha
In Use For OVI
-ue CKNTAUR COMPANYV* TVDMu
Heart to Heart
Talks.
By EDWIN A. YRI
TRANSF~UfN. BM30
eLaof
United State Sea!IeLao
nnessee gave a quprt of his blood to
ve the life of hisinvalid wife.
The operation is an object lesson
ich strikingly illustrates the great
rance in medical science.
Mrs. Lea was much reduced and
.owing steadily weaker. It was de
ed by the physicians that the trans-.
- of the blood of some healthy per
in lust be made into her veins.
Who would furnish the blood?
Senator Lea insisted that his blood
used. The senator Is six feet tail,
d his ruddy cheeks indicate health.
owever
t Is scientifically true that the blood
one person may not fuse with that.
another. A laboratory test first was
tde which showed that the blood of
ie husband would blend with the
thdo~ie wife.
he tube connecting Lea's
lth his wife's veins was Inserted.
s. Lea soon responded to the treat
let. As the color came into her
eeks the flush faded from the face
her husband.
he transfusion continued for an
our and a half. -
At the end of that time, although
nator Lea urged the surgeons -to
atnue If there were any doubt as
the success of the operation, the
ow beating of the blood through the
he was arrested.
hen Senator Lea fell to the floor in
faint.
t is good to know that the experi
met has proved. successful and that
rs. Lea-'s life was saved.
he story Is a fine demonstration of
e great progress in preventive medi
t is also a fine demonstration of hus
ndly devotion.
t Is common for men to say they
moud give the last full measure of
er life's blood for a loved one. Sen
tor Lea has 'literally made that sacri
ow that the transfusion of blood,
fwhicir much was expected a hun
red years ago and only recently made
ractical by modern surgery, Is become
iatter of common use In hospitals, we
hall read of many such Instances.
There are thousands of husbands
ho would gladly do what Senator
a has done.
R . Kelly, Central, S. C.
lls a brand of tobacco at
dime per plug which is1
arth 15c a plug. It is
NN'S CHlAMPION.
CASTOR IA
For Infants and Children.
e Kind You Have Always fought
ignaure of
(Prickly Ai
Prompt
Its beneficial ef
fects are usuafll
A positive specific for SB'o
Drives out RheamUIsi and
is a wonderful tonic and body
F. V. LIPPMA,
ought, and which has been
as borne the signature of
a beenmadeuider his per
npervlsion since its 1n1ncy.
rio one todeceive youin this.
ad "Justasgood 9, are but
and endanger the health of
ience -agaiust Eq As12i
AStOR1A
itute for Caster Oil, Pare.
yrups. It is Pleasnt- It
ephina nor other Narootlo
rantee. It destroys Worms
cures Diarrhea and Wind
roubles, cures Constipation
es the Food, regulates the
healthy and natural sleep.
Mother's Friend.
ORIA ALWAYS
ignature of
ar 30 Years
Tax Notice.'
Dmce of County Treasurer, Pickens
Pickens, S. C., Septem
The books for the collection 9
otaxe will be open fro
tober 5th 1911 toDmer 3st-19
Those who prefer to do so can pay
ry 1912, with 1 per cent additional.,
who prefer paying in February 19
lo so with 2 per cent additional. Those
prefer pa in March 1912, to the-5th.
nonth, can do so oy paying an
rent. Aftersaid booka will
..B.-Tax~
istricts. To we w
.oml to the omce can wri
Deceisber2th, and I
he amount due and they
sheek, money order or
stamps are sent do not se
;ent, as I cannot pse them. P1
send me cash without registering same,
liable to get lost; If sent otherwise It m
Lt sender's risk.
Leyy forState tax ...... ..............5%-Mills
Levy for onstitutionalschool tax . 3
Levy for Ordinary County ax. .6
Levy for Saking Fund..........
Levy for Past Indebtedness............ X;
Levy for Chain Gang. ...... ....... 2%
Levy for State Constable...... .. ,..... .4
ToM ' 19;j mills
SCHOOL TAK.
Speial Levy for School District No. 1, 2 millse
Spcal Levy for School District No. 2,...2 mills
Spcal Levy for School District No. 3....2mla
Spcal Levy for School District No. 4....2 mills
Special Levy for Scoo District No. 5,....2mn
peial Levy for Scho District:No.8,...2mn
peial isevy for School District No. 9,. 10 ml
SeilLevy for School- c&Mo. 10,2 m
pealLevy for School Distria m,7 --
peilLcvy for School District Mo. l. mills
Spcal Levy for School Distrief Mo. 12.:8 mills
SeilLevy for School District No.14,..4-mils
Spcal Levy forSehool District~o. 16...6Omlea
Levy for School District No. 17..Tmis
Specil Leor District Mo. '2%,1.
Spcal Noyo Sho isrc . 2mm
SeilLevy for school m
Spcal Levy for SchoolDstctN ,.2
ScilLevy for School-District Mo 4, m
Speial Levyfror School District 102,3
Seial Levy for School District No m_
ScilLevy for School District2No. .m
SCeial Levy fou School District N1o... 15 f~
SeilLevy for School-DIstrict Mo. 38.~.3mn
Specel Levy for School District No. ,4m'
SeilLevy for SohoolDistricl~o28 2 n
Spcal Levy fori- District Mo. 41, m.
Scis) Lev~ I DrsstMo. .2mi
SeilLevy mteholDistrict No. ,..2a
Seial Levy for School Dsteo.i5 32ie
SeilLevy for School District No. 4S,.. =
Leur for interest on Pickens E. B. -on
Hurricane ..nsip .... . ..2mil.
1vy foe interest on E. E.
Poll ~~ Do
from21fio bl
ate sdegr n cot-pay:
th soe . --
- BdTax,
isa ted the follo .
able Oidmale persons lthe ae
to 9ay one dollar and fity en
or toad tax, except ministe thegoIa,
manenty dlsbe n temm .. rseude
this State, and persons who ie~n
war between the States, and.1 p
Stas ad all student womay isiud
any school or colleg at the time watem
mutation tax he ve provided'.for.
become due, shall be required to ja t
County Treasurer of said cout
15th day of October and te3s~y D
berin each and everryear, an snnu~~-.
tatlon or road tax of one dollar and ~fy'i
per head, and any failure to pay said aroad
shall be amniademeanor, and theof~dr1P~
conviction, shall be pnishedb a.n n
less than five dollars and not o8tU
dollars, or Imprisoned for not roeIa
Capitation Dog Tax.
dogs are requireu to paya .of
on each dog. ul~- --
J. . RI
counti'
Brave Mn
Persians in .general are ...
to be" the bravest people Ij
but even in Persia the dah
Kashan. a mercantfie eji-n
ous for their lack of a'w
Their pusillanimity ham us ~ ZQ8
proverb'and given rise to ua
One of the' best of thiese 1is"
Nadir Shah disbanded his arnI -
return from India .the M60 b
longing to Kashan and its lted '
of Tspahan applied for an .ot1O
musketeers to see them safely 3I.
Exchange.
; Poke Root andP@C ""~l
Powerful Permann
Stubbtorn cas Good rta s
wheothe~s ~ot7U~4
aines areusls
0 bloodicene
tgthens
a Poison
ts hs

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