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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, March 28, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067671/1912-03-28/ed-1/seq-1/

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404
- Probate ~.Office X
- -' .-- A~
c U B L S hDSUBSCRI "N:, PRICE
17 4:s. C. 3RCH 28, 1912. NLBE
Established 1871--Vlolumne 41
1911 COTTON CROP
LARGEST EVER
Over 16,000,000 Bales-Las
Year's Yield Compared
with Previous Years
Washin-to-i.- The ('
Bureau's prehmmary rpi (n
cotton ginning, aivina t4"
governument's first
other than estimates on the 0 i
of the 1911 cotton crop of tL.
United States, was jssued ait u
o'clock this morning, an ho:
the total crop to have reached
the unprecedented size of 16,
059,819 running bales, countig
round as half bales and incluv!
ing linters, which is equivalem
to 16,205,097 five hundred pound
bales.
The crAp reporting bojr(l of
the Department of Agricultur
in its estim ate of the 1911 co -
ton crop, issued Deember 11
last, -reckoned the total prodne
tion at 14,885,000 bales of 5 o
pounds, gross weight. The
country's 1910 production was
12,005,688 bales of 500 ponds.
In previous record years the
total crop was 13.587,806 balcs
in 1908, 13,595.498 in 190.; andmi
13,679,954 ba!es in 1904.
Included in the figure.s for
1911 are 239.146 bales which
ginners and delinters (stulted
would be turned out after the
time of the March canvass.
Round bales includtd in the
1911 figures are 100.439 bales.
compared with 112,8.7 bales for
1910 and 150,690 bales for 1U2.
Linter bales inclided in the
1911 total are 556,769, compared
with 397,628 bales for 1910 an1
313,478 bales in 1909.
The average gross weight of
the ba:e for the crop, countin
round as half bales and i.:chid
ing linters, was 504.8 pound for
1911, compared wlh 01.
pounds for 1909.
The num ber of ginneries oP
erated for the 1911 crop was 6,
340, compared with 26,234 for
1910 and 26,69 for 1M-1
By States the cotion e'
grown in 1911, with that gro w
in 1910 and the big emiyc
1908 and 196,; expr.s
equivalent 500-pound ha
lows:
Alabama
J11 -
1910
190; - <'
Arkansas
1911
1910
19)06 'H
Florida
1911
1910 'H'
1908
Georgia
19110
190k;
Louisiana
1911
1910 I':
19081
19101'
10
Nort h Ca roI n
1910 '
19
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KNAPPING GIRL
hatibr ; and Woman
margT firmnapping
zi_.a, -1 11-_
8urg Girl
:1 & I an h r co , fV, .ar
minn, I ozi Haye-s, a
V:'r''n Inie ls,!Wa) Spartai)
:noi nth eni-n, aSo o7f SLpr
t-mmiswho. are chared wI
VWn-gwilite gir of pjartani
b who ies her age as 18
"eair. The arrest was made
fo!owing a warrant sworn out.
ny n: njapmniau ri's mother,
char g' inRthi Benton and Con
lays witn 1:mapp-,n,,.
i . i :;t inar e .ninst \n
Ic aze! e kiinappers and
hhapman ;gir. were arrested
at i hoille of C'oz ie Haves'
broher wo :eitesat- Foun
:.;in Inn. The pdrt left Spar
anhur1 lat TuesdayN. going to
>:nliain n DV Tail. ImmeI X -
i!upon the discovery that
her daughter was missIng, Mrs
h:: man notified Sheriff White
i :sp.niranhurg. vho put Detec
uv .wier on the case. ALmerl
ni nvestigatinz the case
Uni obtaining what information
be could as to HLa.yes' rdatives.
I -te in pursnit of the al
0e,. kidna" es As a result
r bit of detective work
!1., part of Mi!lr, the partie s
w1r) imaten i ['onain Tnn:.
Vi!berof I he three-the two
-ie nIm - we%%.2re, marr41 I
m:a : is:7a tl~mt haves and
in ateniNUSt-oSe
* a . m i o -..e license I F(1oun1
hi~ tf o O me to known
TheI part* y was broug ht t~o
nVille T .hursda and held
(if of Sut ern train N.
n h with I1t. Miu
.il refused to mak their
Kanw kno11 to a r'epoter~i of1
The Peidm0ont, bmt tated thai
levv 'idn'~t ob~j')ct to mntionl
'nini~ of( iVi re.turin to Spa'
r. E!!e:.nth sta ta
h o was 19, while the(
.mim ;;,irI gave hers as I8
esi abou 20.~u .1 k
i-j- t t - .
3 1.1f'rel 0
Sh prin heigh~
- --r w s dven lO ion.'
a o:V n1:: :h1hr
-f d hefj so
C'em al tA>.: I otT ~
hrs reC isse .:t th i::rnt
ry ...H. McGonn
Death of H. Lang GCayton
After an iliness lasting severa
months Mr. H. Lang C ytm
died at his home * ;rce ile
below Liberty last Sunday af
!t noon. Ma 17. ( o'"ck. Hi
was taken Silc about CThristmat
with grip which devteloped intc
pneuimonia and f, or quiet awh ik
it was thought he coui nolt
survive the attack. He ot bet
ter, however, but ther.- was nc
marked improvement i; his con
didition. It was then disco'ered
'hat therculocis had famne
its deadly fans u!POn him al
aibout three weeks a o he
c trried to a sanitariium in Ash
v -e, N. C. for treatuwen . f
ter a few days st:v here the
physicians informed his fia miiV
and friends that it was a hore
less case and he was
home.
Mr. Clayton was well known
over the county. He served as
a County Comimisimr one
term and has been urged manv
times since to enter the race for
the Legislature, but not being
politically inclined ana on ae*
count of his busine- interests
declin1ed.
He was married about two
years a,.io and is survived by
his widow -and one child and
three sisters. He was in his
fortieth year and his (eath is
lamented by all who knew him.
The funeral and interment was
held at Liberty last Mo:iay
the services being conducted by
the pastor of the Presbyterian
church, Rev. J. C. Bailey.
Industry Versus Indolence.
days Irying4 to get rihes with
Out l'aor. s:omthin for Ya oth -
ing. forii fCus in a day, a 1''on_ n
ad thea c'm! a mihytmI
tion to tae inalnstious \ourig
man wvho cannot underga nd it.
They behold the seemin" ease
and leasure that comes to th em
while they have iV t o hv1i.
Horations of oL .n t - told
he could have ji n: oc
ground as he con~l "o around
("o,111 ja ! al; 0 111 0' *
to) the s.ame o n
snu F anid hall na' proer.
was' his Ani we have to te!!
you~ to'daya that just~ so. much01
f' inc*ial. just so nl.i moral,.
.on1 V"ou will hilve asy,;.:lcom
p a wih your own' indstie.
an jus so mufch) 8s froma ih1
mnin;.:a of your life to tinenev --
ing of your lEfe you can
"Got to th antIP. tho lu.:mi
consider her ways and be' wise'
One of the moir::t. :wful (ahironls
e. Thank G;od :at. voni have
o) Ivork.-(G :iney Led(iger.
C:d:' k i~:rm~ Dy Auto.
p-ecial to The Sale.
Spartanh)ure. ar8Th TN( ha
lotte De~ikn, the aar1-aalI
toauglhe a'pOf (f rI. an \I vIs.
'Teodore D IXlIon, V8 w:: inek hv
mn au1tombile driVen byV B. K'.
(ouper, a caotton broka.r 01 this
ci here today and seio1 l
m1 mre a. i' e ~acai1en (a ovlnn a
oIl'a N',l*1rh ste t.
,)'r of (ra at ~ n :. :ma
* -~1 1 :d '. .1 'laJ-:4
bnnorer, shea s'ra n;~'' a
iewak ai-.lmoI~st IioI~aa
a mebr f h *a
fam at the hospital v ith theO
afarnoon.
imposible o sa -::ha
theo res1lt, but the0c'c.u
dition is SO f rf ti '. - .
wahat Zad ;1nowvs he
her.
r, 7~-. 1" 1
u- L ., wofj
Miss Elsie Singleton Ki!!ed
Th1ursday Mornming Near
Samnpson Mill.
Greenville S. C.. March 21
While crossing the tracks of the
Southern rail way near Sampson
mill Thnrsday morning, about
twelve O'clock. Miss Elsie
SSinwleton, aged 18, an employe
of Sampson mill, was struck by
train No. 39, which was running
'ate. and was instantly killed.
ndiately fter the horri
ble accident Coroner Batson was
n c)tifi and is now makinv an
nu7estigat-In. Th e coroner's
.quest wiill probably be held
hursaay afternomn.
Sileton has b:en in
G.reenville fo~r somel( timie wvok
V i the Srup A Ill. She
dagh1er of .Mr. John
S':n- lton. a f armei living near
Greer. It is said that she has
a vro tj!r ii'.l .g l - Greer. -x.lss
Singleton 4ayeld at the home of
Mrs. Lucv Brid,-eriman in Samp
son mill village.
From what could be learned
concerning the yvung woman's
teri4le Ieath. it seems that she
had iust com from the mill and
had started home to dinner.
Aboat a hundred vards afbove
te inunconbe st reet crossing
she started across the track.
It is Said thalt she had crossed
thel first rail an)I was about to
step aeross tIe last ial when
e ngine strucK her. 'ie
tain\ w..Is prob ein at a
rapii rate. as it is said that the
force of the blow knocked the
yOmig woman aboat thirty feet
So the side of the track. Her
OyOV was Cof-niderably braised.
As to whether the young wo
man saw the trai n approaching
and thought she could get across
the track b re~ it reached her.
is nob k-nown. Particulars or
brciuht out at the inqutst.
!ar, inund:'.XIng her fhends by
...... e. :lid Per ini et
be carriedl to her hlomle for b urial.
Rock Hi PNi Great Success.
2. 11 ~ S .
p - i :. b
Co 0 0)osed( ai on 1. Macley,
June -''' . vurns !s meeting
o~t :-cess in every direction.
I neIhav visited 1.54 farmers
recenty, who planted 7.806
nrsof cotton last year. and
were assured( iy them that they
will reduce their acreage to 5,M4S
neres. which mrans that they
Sar. than last ve:irm. The con
inaed rains for the past three1
:&nhs will no doubi force the
m' rs to curt.til thme acreate
~ he ir rx as only a few have1
donre a n on h iw. this ye:1r.
ta :1 e
a:(iS (R2l me ZL.,a t 0tii-1
ndeeeo 4e 'To~t ephe
IA . ..-'~
'1 iI ,J1 .
-.. . .-.. .. .
Hunts Death Investigated.
March 2&.-An inqu, hs
ieen: held over the bo.vcof! R..
.R.- A.
Hunt shot last Friday by John
The inquest deyeloped
tha n t was shot three time.
2.sho:ting occured outside
the store followir n ercounter
beween the two men in the
store. Hunt came here from
Cedartown. Ga.. a year ago
He had a host of friends in th
section. He was 29 . re of
aze, and some years ago grai
ated at the Georgia School of
Tochnology. Be married [isS
Ida Sitton of this county.
R. A. Hunt Laid to Rest a
Easley, March 20.-As a last
token of love and respect, the
Boy Scouts, in a body of 22, at-'
tended the funeral of R. A. Hun
yesterday afternoon, the inter.
ment being made at St. Pauls'-_&
church. Mr. Hunt held the po
sition of drill master for this or
anization, and in his- associa
tions with the boys they. had
learned to love and resnect hin.
Their presence as a body was
impressive and the deep sorrow
that they fell over the ceplora
ble accident was evident in their
every motion.
The funeial services werocon
ducted by Rev. 1r. Ingraam
of this city, assisted by Rev. Mr.
Lamar.
Farmer's Ten Commadnments.
(1) Prepare a deep and throa
ghlv puiverized seed-bed. well
drained; break in the fali to
eh of .10,. or 1S .in ches, ac
cording to the soil, with imple
mients that will not bring too
much of the subs il to
face. Tb'..'
should be r ze'iraduzallV.
(2) Use sed f the best v-arie- 4
at. inteigentiy selected and
carefu)y stored.
(3) in cultivated crops give the
roWS anl the plants in the rows
a space suited to the plant, the
soil and the climte
(4) Use intensive tilae dur
ing the growing period of th
crops.
(5) Secure a. high content of
humus in the soil by the use of
legumies. barnyard maniure,
farm refuse, and comm~erdiaI
fertilizer.
(6) Carry out a systernatic
crop rotation with a winter -ov
er crop.
(7) Accomplish more
a day by using mnore ha
er and better iiplemt -
(8) Increa.se the farnt sto~t
the extent of utilizin~ l
waste produtes and idle in
of the farm.
(9) Produce all- tefd rd
quired for the mens and animnals
on the farm.
(10) KeCep arre. '~
farm product, in order to d~
from which the gairmo d~
artses.
'The One Thin a
uman idle corspne
ing to the Columbia Statew n
to know how Judge Jone
the liquor questi'as as
were the issue or it mader ~r
nicle of difference where he stnod
The issue this timei is :$Soth
Carolina."-Adeso
.encer. -
Naay AnyoeMay Seceje a
Spieralid Growth of 1Haiff~
We have a remedyn. thed t.
aided to g.row. hair au' ~elt
ed baldness in 93 oub.o Idysgi
-. wan~ used. ac:cordiier.to Ali
.1n r)1S',~ b rd:P s5r?)nJgiL h i
p: . I1* fo Li:, in ' ev r istanc.
c4fn to th user. t,1
S::zll"93" Hair Tonicis as ~
- .mt to) ise as clear. sp r~
aterc. It is dellahtfutya.per"
u dr. To sizes4 50c
'(ouarantee
ainlita~enfo

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