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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, February 15, 1912, Image 1

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-~ of 00CES RPL
4 1st YEAR. ______ __ UME P
The Warehouse Bill and Many Others
Have Been Passed By the Lawmak
ers During the Week That Has
Just Closed.
Columbia.-Eightecn measures of a
local nature have been sent to the
secretary of state without the signa
ture of the governor and have be
come law. The governor held the
measures for three days without sign
ing them, and under the constitution
they become law.
In the report of state educational
institutions made to the ge:ne'rail na
sembly the excellert condition of the
University of Sout. Carolina is slM
forth, and the wcrk of the college
highly commended.
The use of the pardoning power by
the governor of South Carolina is re
flected in the annual report of the di
rectors of the state penitentiary
which was sent to the general assem
bly by D. J. Griffith, the superintend
Taking exception to certain state
ments of Gov. Cole Blease. made in
explanation of the pardon of John
Black, convicted of conspiracy to de
fraud the state in connection with
the old South Carolina dispensary, J.
Fraser Lyon, attorney general, ad
dressed to the general assembly :
communication in reply. Mr. Lyc.
who was in charg, ci the prosecuticen
of Black, flatly denies that prcjuitced
political and personal enemies at
tempted to heap humiliation ui:on
Black, as charged by Gov. Blease.
The annual report of A. W. Jones.
the comptroller general, sent to the
general assembly, recommenCs the
repeal of the refunding act of 191(.
He points out th-it if the 4 1-2 per
cent bonds are issued under the act
of 1910 that the state will pay $5,
934,946, whereas if a 4 per cent non
taxable bond is issued the loan will
cost the state only the interest for 20
years, $4,497,081, which will mean a
saving of at least $1,3137,8G5 to the
state during the next 20 years.
The Senate.
The bill to estab!sh a warehouse
commission and a system of ware
huoses that was amended in th<
house was received by the senat"
with non-currence. This means that
the bill will have to go back to the
house for free conference.
The substitute amendmmnt to the
bill of Senator Lide to permit the re
establishment of dispensaries in
Orange-burg county was passecd in the
senate. and sent to the house. The
bill as it now stands empowers a!l
those counties that are not allowed
by the Carey-Cothran law and oth
er act to vote on the question, to
hold an election on the second Tues
day in February, 913, for that pur
Many third reading bills were sent
to the house and a majority of second
reading bills were passed to third
- reading.
Senator Sinkler's bill to amend sec
tion 1 of an act to declare the law in
reference to and regulate the manu
facture, sale, possession, transporta
tion, etc., of all alcoholic liquors of
the state was passed and sent to the
The bill to empower circuit judges
to suspend judgments in criminal
cases that was introduced in the' sc-n
ate b$ Senator Clifton was passc d.
The amended act introducced in the
house by Mr. Youmans relating to
municipal corporaitions by adding
thereto an article 1:nown as article' 7.
providing a form or governmem: for
cities of more than 50),000 inhai:na
and less than 50,000) inhabitants wa
further amended by senator Weston
and was sent to tr house. Mr. Wes
ten's amendment p'rcvided tl'-t 'Lc
rogtration books i-~ te- cil- will e
fmain op~en the~ same eTh" e ea
in the state.
reads of this - s
Padgett hash jus
these machne -
are doing ex':eeds
Notwithstan in tieex
done cn the ro::.ds '-' thee1
r ummer and fall tah- rains -a:: -
fcr the past Gi) day h~vev re-im~
the highways almet imnp:::zatlm. It
was a nececesity that inspired Ite
purchase of the steel drags~ ani the
work they are doing is most ~am':ae.
Agricultural Club Held Meetin..
The regular monthly meeting of the
Aiken County- Agric ult ural (Chu was
lheld at tihe fair grounds. Ernett Ty
ler presiding. The rres-ims of1' Il.
L. Gunter as sectary he.~ efice
tive and a succes-mor w\ ea in
j his place. Resolut>.::s on''' the-eth
-V of Capt. WV. M. Jru~ r > :w'
years was master cf<:. t
county were adopt dI. iTh- s-t:.
--Hog Rc~ising" ww: di-z :i . t
discussion being o;e nedI i: 1.
Hahn. The next iubje:-t ux:!! Le Ro
dcinof the Cto 'iA ri ::e."
~ tm awyfrom regular legislative
~ duties. They recommended that a
committee be appointed to make an
invstiatin itothe coniditions and
treport to the senate at its next
The following third reading bills
were passed and sent to the ihouzw:
Mr. Rainsford- --To abclish thet di.s
pensary cons~dab\r for. n ' i
field county; and to a:--- -tihe ta
tablishmnent and t-e..;aant- of a
rural police system
A bill by Mr. Gasque o fte na to
amend section 91, volume 2, cede of
r to :ai to rew::
n, ~trani;itCi"n an1d
kenae huoirs anc -
i :T' state and
Dr as it relates t')
'i r. MIc~o"n'I F'
\ir. I all-To eC"2h
comnu::son for Chrc
2.r. Chiristend-eI -
tnitd States 0 .\m
u ld P i Pfuot
--her's creek in 81100
The House of !1cpre..- ves.
The house' passel
olution from tho .n -
by Senator Younis. ,...
r- of doctor of
t r Ofs the stat'..- ' 3
tion of the
adJti at Cl:r Sp
The juvenile '00 r0. -
v .dr. Tobias, c.: -
reading by the h'.:s b: a
.' to 25, after d c
h age limit of th.'
.ubject to the Jur>d
:Ct~rt 'S. as chan
By a vote of 71 to
:assed to a third
-;iding for a stat- s
-::; ases. The s
-vera sectiOns. -'
ican subs? ituted - i
.nitroduced by \Ir
~rd i-.aidi'g in
::r nn of t!" W. -..
:nl i i tfl ?i 0-dal'
>ft ie :1ctions to
ci Ihe r-hangeS 11V
The house pass'2
i1 bil from tO n
cges and election n
n relation to th'- a " n
ions Of the vcti
2ral counties.
The house ak
"eding a 'il1 fro
-ounty ofliic's an:
.he lw with re , t
pensation of the c0
Another bill from h e
counfly offices and .!
o thid re d;.
the law rel!ting t1
aircons ablc's, . -
-1:inand aO y
- .y to varon
tetil Lin trodue Ce
:ir pr oviding fc -
-*.9 restricting:
:o i.ls as to p
-i-- ig the bo::rt
.:es to carry OniU'7
in" theI additions - t
9"131 for the insn'
"rein matter for
car::es out the r'
a otpetll tmessagc (1
.Yr. .McCrarev's
ost:bitnment Of' -.
SCIcoI distriots an!1 r
nt cca'tinu an min1
more thant 5.0:00 i:thnb
de-finitely po'stponce
.'otC of0- 'O. -
TheI hoCuse' pasrC
re-a:'n in th::ce r:
it trd reading.
New Hot~aa'
Committce orn .
To errate It dock n -.
d ,0 -
1 - 71 '
'dSa~e. T -
Oer :.'4,:Mb
b nmrk.etedI 0
this, tir fC or the' se
This is more" than
ni. h crop, t' h -
It.' '
th the.
. I do nce
l ig ii, m .:a
f A
-.!. n o 1 te :-t 1
n ,. nis.
c *
C I 1 OU1 C -
nl J:.Co r i b -
Fert A
n a
e .
Go.l Co
tii its and
( ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ f .r T e'"j
-- tru
Tk L!
'?11iS to.- w
- '1
ns o
b -
I r a- a s~tat10ia
r- iC!LCO S-Oii
t 7 c
f -
but ijc
mci .--cc~ig o,,h r
-t t' lan
mr orgotten,
10.1 but n.ot
S 1 1 e oven ge01 hard
: u -roft grade of
.d Idea s
a 0 - hct it IS o"ly a
e n e .gurdeni of love
-e o C p somet inwrt
v - ' tit cm, . -os
Uo E. O cr
rcrrr bar!. but1
- - t%!ng th::t is
- - bri t') lok
*1' 1nn :13r
n ni an
re' '!:1 for
Ill' -OSr .
-. - r :' in 1!;12
n c 0:7.0 in
h n : bout
-Ii u . ta -
h- . Ca
- ..- D n he~'r i
- bu
1 ~ p>T .; rn:d
* ---"r' cunr
-- Ir- *.i 1
-1 s. . 1f i
c c1 P.
pm: to o - - to t .e sterns
-o i~nsI a a conf!ihet
But terCC-t O::: wirn-:
~1iQ t-er agrucand
co' ~-'- woul o es
- th:t s ther
boo' " i su~ero
er't- dtt'
rm - o 11c ofni thel
pot:foI to ahe ates,
testfie tothe : b.- theformed.i
r~o al 'ny (h v Ii-er ~t. ry
ac Irhe s.vhih hefam rsu .
1re:Mr' ten : 1 oe :renier
*obn l 1 ::-' -:..e - or a nl
ine u~n ede ;asI tn t i the
book vor~n 1 - lev 1 stuenr o
1w'. o io tilr o the
h a dr u! ig iawa
- 1 u of I -::!ing to
a s cr -aern em -
h .Lt t he
n they
E a e-t 117
t- r
Money Scheme
fino r kk! i .11,i andbuis.' S' enter
prisis, made a recent visit to a
iirge South''rn city. While
therue he was taken into the con
ii ince of a group of wise busi
n(s men \hl1o h:ad evolved the
riost wonderfuil scheme for mal
: m:wy ev.r kno n in the hi.
try of the world. Rockefeller',
1n :nnt .. lh..,.: S iion 3re sh10d
o 1 . ( 'i npaA l oll 31 - l L. SA .
er having the plan unfolIld [t)
bia, cur fliAMl beanl ver.
much enthu1td, and at once eni
tere bi n. nomv f':- a number of
shar-es f stock and came lion-e
;'.a ;u.I juiiant over the
r.>.; L f son laying the Van
derbilts, Gmu!ds and others in
.i sha. h wllile lie rollt:'d In
Nil ,,win as.i11:1 in:afl, and
h tvili2 a fllow feelin, for li
less for;.n:iri and poer rid
denI pV sple. of this co:mty, our'
frient 1 call i not withhold tit?
schem %, b", on'e h)o an a.
active ' unpaign a1inoog11 ali class
as of peol1 to helP them i -
'.-ase Iheir jinCOlie. Thle sehe~t'
1.> lonV223 r a scen4t. bu)t, as C~
UWm. and is open to all.
forv : mE hebnow
ne con: nare no ::ne
. n nes(3f a a ('
i an ~. of t ils stock. as Ka
-! Qi li o i. su r,.'% t o be o ver 1
a::ssen a, ,::I. m win'
clos, as0 I.n n- the caI) pii':
,tinoinif is r :1'l11A .
Th- bje3 of b : '
A 10,1r0- a1 large,, Cat RIte
: 03.hid, he re ind can
3 s eb e 1 : ' :!r t:is r.ur
I ~ ~ ~~ 1AWl C:.
T, 'mi w : . we wil' c:Am t
'.1 '..'...e twlv:'' ki tens a
-n 3' - -- ' r
r3 .V wI s' (On3 S
to 75 cents for the p)ure b!ac'k.
T b i3 , ' toi l'. v e n ) t, 3 ,0r 0 ('k i r s
nkin a revenue of about $10,
41 ' 1at the ranch, and wn -
r .;:i ..
3 ' r , ' 3 4
- 3e 41 ..4. .
-ils as f ( iaS 3ll Cdits. . '
r(eo:e h :v e four' rats p)er (!1.
3ach c''(at.
Nt '.. then, we wvill fee I:
r.son :l ~e treuas.0 (f t he (':
h1)1''m1 thle Skims n tL'-b. e
n -j!' in 3K3ach rat a f nt'b
i. ' e1 .n-i- K
Ir - ' ' . . 3
-'h . . Ve
* he1ua
1n .
ill-Iuh! It~ betvou did'tY hvt
j.od(. tim at Iyur bIrtda prw).artye
WileBtI did.2i
Billy-Th!n wh ant you idn' toe
Former Governor Gillett of California
to Address South Carolina General
Assembly in Hope of Having State
Represented at Exposition.
Columbia.-The Panama-Pacific ex
pesition which is to be held in San
Francisco in 1915, made its appear
anUce in Columbia, through a special
commissioner, Willis J. Abbot, of
Washington, who has come to seek
the participation of South Carolina
in that affair. Former Gov. Gillett of
California and other representatives
of the exposition will be in Colum
hia in a few days and the legisluatuer
at Mr. Abbot's request, has passed
a joint resolution, iuviting these gen
tlemen to address the two houses in
jcint session.
"The San Francisco exposition, or
to use its proper title, the Panama
'acific International exposition, is one
the great expositions held by au
thority of the United States govern
rent," said Mr. Abbot. "The first
was the Centennia, in 1876, which
commemorated the gnd of our first 10f.
years of national existence. The
next was the Cohymbian fair at Chi
cago in 1S93, commemnorating the
4.0th anniversary of the discovery
of America. The Pan-American ex
position at Buffalo and the Charleston
and West Indian expositions came
next. Still another was the Lcuisiann
Purchase exposition, at St. Louis in
1504, which celebrated our acquistion
of the great Louisiana territory. The
great exposition a: San Francisco in
1915 will come at the very moment
of one of the historic events in our
national life, namely, the opening of
the Panama canal.
Severe Criticism of Railroad.
Camden.--At a meeting of the chaim
ber of commerce many things were
discussed, the most important being
the severe criticism that the North
western railway received from the
body. So strong was the denuncia
tion of the service rendered Camden
at scveral members urged that the
-hamtber ef commerce organize the
-erchants and withdraw their patron
,e from the roa 1. Several of the
riombers stated that as they were
tired of requesting the railroad com
t-ission and the authcrities of the
riaad to give Camden good service.
they would take the matt:r in hand
An Accident On Southern Road.
Columbia-Southern train No. 32.
nem Jacksonville to Washingten,
-as delayed three hours here on ac
-'ount of the engine turning over in
the Blanding street yards in this
~:ity. Only the engine let the track~
a~nd the passengers were unaware of
the accident until it was over. The
accident was caused by a split
switch. The track was speedily clear
ed, and, after the coaches had been
taken back to the nion station and a
new engine steamed, the train set cut
tcr the North with a right-of-way
Live Stock Assocciation Meets.
Columbia.-The tenth annual meet
ing of the South Carolina Live Stock
association was called to order by
President Byrd in the council cham
ber of the city hall. About 60 mem
bers were pr-esent. President W1. D
Byrd of Laurens made his annual
address, taking for his subject --The
Relation to Live Stock to Agr-icult ure.'
The need of more live stock to build
up the soil was brought out. lie call
ed attention to the increased value of
.ands whe re cattle had been kept.
Inspection Sohetkle Announced.
Cohtnnbia.-Adjt. Gen. Sieore- arn
neunced the schedrale for the inspee
tien of the companies of the Nationai
G;:ar-d of South Carolina. Th" Co
~.:mbia companies wvill be inspected
n March 21, 22, 25 and 2t1.
Muni..ipal Officers Were Chosen.
'colnnin.-At a mm:s meetcing of
citizens of the town~ of Shandon,
U1at ti' Pyth ian hall, candidates
'---en. C. M. Scott, vwho has held
o?ilee of intencicnt for the past
- :a. tradered his resi1gnvtion. and
.:!-a vwas nominatt- to fill the
- e. The foliov:ing wa rd en
inted: H-. A. Thvykr. W.I
a-:r A. C. (arn-.w and Hi. C.
-r hy (7 I. . T::-ccks. WV. P. E-e:ch
r eigas sociryr.
Che'e County Canvssers Busy.
h e.-Chester county canvass
r- th.t were appointed et the meet
n hdat the court house* in the
: nor to rediuc.- the cottn nacr
'n th'is coc:ntry fo:r 2'2. are stren
atwork get ing pled..;::. and
G., :;:~ckalready is for a gen&.ral
'I:!ution. The::e canvassers wer-e ap
pcin: E -:tcn Rm9.:ae, WV. T. Wade;
U!::ckock, HI. T1. Tlcyd: Court House.
it.L Cun"ningham: fl-ls"ville. Rich
Landir'~i. W. B. Cr::.-: Le-.i:::ille,
IW. 1. i yinn; Rtosrti . Frguson.
"I didn't think so when I was a
young man." said the old tragedian,
pensively, "but I began to suspect it
years ago, and now I know it. Yes,
there's a cipher in Shakespeare, my
boy-and I'm the cipher!"
All His Life.
"You're a pretty old man to be beg
ging?" said the lady at the back door.
"Yes, ma'am," saId the wanderer.
"How long have you been begging?"
"I dunno, ma'am."
"You don't know how long you'vc
been begging?"
"No, ma'am; you see, I don't just
kmnw how old T rel a mam!"
- ody'. '-.Ma , W go
T.ESSON TEXT-Lil' 2:21-.2.
GOLI:N Ti-XT-"1Iow is it that ye
.rubt in-? .'i;: ye not that I must be
Thont my Father's bus'ricss."-Luke 2:49.
This lesson is the one solitary In
stance recorded in the strangely seal
ed thirty years of the Master's life.
lere is an illustration of w:hat is
Leart by the inspiration of election
-onny there thirgs that were of vital
and redempltive i-nportance in the life
of Jesus are recorded. John says,
.Many other signs truly did Jesus
wvhich are not written in this book:
I":t *Icsc are written, that ye might
believe that Jesus is the Christ, the
: of God; and that believing ye
r.-t have life through his na:c."
'or this re::scn, we s;hould value every
word that is witten.
The lesscu furnishesj a model in
cl::racter bu.'di:g for the youth.
.Je.:us is the exah::lo, and the nmo'ei
bay. Jesus vns a real boy. lie ate,
drank, played. grc-.v, ah:ed uesticus,
just as olher boys de.
Ills character, lihe all cther char
acter buildirg. was a growth: "le in
creased in v isdc. and s:a:ure. No
character is i :'ancers; it is the
wcrk of growth ad cf years, indeed,
of a lifetime. An ei'cle is formed drop
by drop. Character is formed by sin
gle vrds and acts. A mushroom may
gow in a night, but surely not the
charac:er of a man]. Just as words
and sentences are formed by meane
of the siugle letters of the alphabet,
:o words. thc:ght::. deeds, actions,
16:s. mctivcs-tlhese are the alphabet
frcn which we spexll character. Sow
a ti~o::ght, r.rd rc-:p a word; sow a
sverd, and reap an: act; sow an act,
ai.nd reap a habit; sow a habit, and
reap a character; 53-. a character, and
reap a destiny.
Christ's character was developed in
the home. Ile had a Christian home
tha g:-ca:cA. gii of God this side of
heaven. What ch-nce has many a
ehild today to bu-id charactcr in a
h~!-nc -hre t:e parents know not God,
r.ever reed the Bil e, rever pray, nev
er go to chtrch! L for no other rea
son, parents should bccome Christians
fir their children'r sake. If our chil
dren are lost, we p.:rents are to blame,
unless v:e have set before them the
example of a Christian life.
As a boy. Christ as obedient to his
paranLs. This waS a manly thing.
Parents are in the 'lc of God to the
hiki: G carr he rywhere, so
I e:=dei c:c:t. ' h f:ace:nmand
r.-......t.e second~ tabe i.: obedience
t parents, .n it isthe first co:n
mar.dment v - :: rom'ise. The apron
strings of t1:- inottaer may become the
reins of goveranment of the nation. We
must obey be:-ore we can ecmmand.
Tihcechaaater of Jesus vwas develop
ed in the cha:-ch also. His parents
vwcre' churehgovrs, and they bad cul
ti~ated that habit in the child. In
speiking of Jes:: as a churchgoer,
Lulne says :;at "as his -custom was,
1:e vwent into the synagogue." What
great thoughts must have come to the
m]iid oi Christ as heo visited the tem:
p~e What derntant rntentialities were
arouseca no he sat and listened to the
c:-:positio~n of God's vword! Humanly
speakirng. Chris:. ovwcd a great-deal in
th (d:-eiopmentt of h's character to
his attendance at tha temple. Can a
:ymme::-ical c~:zracter be produced
ou td f1.e eh::rch and religion?
Weh think rot; certainly the best char
reter cann~ ot be rc~ced in one who
igores thefe. In spite of all hecr fail
ar ;a:. hrch is te bcrt ins:iUton
ite crd today for tho buildin;; of
caracter. We do o:.:r children a great
-:--i ::e we d ::: then1 of thc
I:: a e ms v:s lsoa :;mber of the
1'i't:. r'.'O-th i.aIir4s part of th~e
c's~e:3.Ti~i is- evid-t frata te fact
th.:. :.e r~s::e:i :arc .ived ;:as in
t no:y of ::e S rur passa;-'s
d 1y hi ~r Iczirnedi in the
Th L.y Jag: sn in:.e:rcsted
.t: taI~e o
- 4". o---r tha'er own
- r athe Sr~a s shool
er ,: 1.r. chlaractcrs that
c-l 'p':: t -e stage2 of .imeri
en h Vtr-or the h'iv:ory of the
dI o() f .r ; mater-and yo
udth n agat part, if not the
ce irr el te credit for the
aber.nanvs ':cmen is to lac given
a t~giaa~n r* -h: thehr.
te . -- :a: n -c. arnd the.se who call
A WomkrM!:l !:isovcry.
jV o.f moest
tufl0- and of
* , - n -inatiop for
n almost marvel
the Vaccina
- ,, . n afl l othecers
and r ni-td m1 nl-f unlder 45 who
hn' pmer haid trophoid. __
How Wilson's Creek Appea
or More After it Had
Known Over Country.
The appearance of . the
creek battle fielda year and
after this obscure Missourijv
came known to all the.co
scribed in a letter wilt
21,. 1862, by the dat
Va Gundy of-tie
nois regiment, which s
in the Arkansas-Missou
that season. The letter is
possession of Captain Van
grandsor., A. L. Benedict of
Park, Ill. It is, in part, asf'
"Wilson's creek, Mo., Xo_
-I wrote you twn letteis
left Springfield, in which
an account of our ma b ZN
twenty-first, when we wee-i
the James river. We lef
next morning and traveled
mile west, when we were
two companies were d
a bridge across the river
done by piling up rails iane
for pillars about fifteen t
then logs were laid from one6
the other for sills; then.
laid across on the logs fo.
walk on. The bridge was ab
feet long. It took about cn
half hours to build it. Wa
over with dry feet, but we d -
to put the rails back on
"After we had crossed the rl
kept bearing to the north ,
truck the main road from SrI
to Cassville. Then we came a
mile toward Springfield to,
creek, where we camped and we
still hre. Herron's whole divisio
camped here, about 10,000 men.
ten's division is about ten miles
We are about one and one-half
south of the battle ground.
"Yesterday was a beautiful
day, and Henry, A
Watkins m Furr and myself
went over to see the battle groun.
We followed the road until we
to a large frame house, where the
told us Price had his cannon plant
in front and about fifteen feet frox
the house. It was here that Sigel too
Price's cannon and burned his trai
>f wagons. The house show-s the ef
Z. Fel.
Ice - ih . a
"Trhe staP of tos adWere
:oethe softherbte. General eo
dlned tIeve-ons thanno ai
clea throughc the washe andeel
:>ver shedicernts waftroughanhe
nie. xeine eoe a
AVe ent on abou tha
rtwerst ths huce, and e
rgton theer spot where heLo
to he plotcestheresacrd. Ther
piler me diffwerehe feman
bodytha seesse the place ee .
stone on the pile. I put two. aud
that were with me did the same.
bones of his two horses ce
about twelve feet from wihere h
It is a very rough and uine en
for a battle. There are trees
bushes all over it, and there is
a tree or bush that escaped theb
Not Fromf Ind -
Colonel MIurdy was a thoro
tuckian, and had all the loc-! ' i
one born in the Jgine Grass seea
Hie also had the prejudice rg'.1st
.ng taken for an !udlannIa
seems Inherent in nctive-Lo~
tuckions. Once a stranger accost~
him and said:
-'Are you ict Colonel VMundy O
The Kentuicklan sprang :-~
sat, and, glaring at his 'nterocto
excairacd angrilY:.
--\-c. suhii No. s: Te rc
:ce!: so bad IS because I b ve
Thus the richer man is always a
bstacle to one who is hastening to
Gory drags in her dazzling ear 1
bscure as close!y fettered as
f noble birth.
You may know how much a
eally worth by seeing how mu
uts in after singi-g, "Hiere,
ive myself away.

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