Newspaper Page Text
* rvjl 0. 4 4 % . * 5v~k' ~t4 A r~2 Y ~ 4 t~t~ ~ e}K \
PULSHED WEEKLY Rat.rea April 28o.1903 at Plottens, So.0. as second 9tase msatlinatter, under act of congreof ac .17 USRITO RC 1Yw
Sigblished 1871-Volume 43 PICKENS, S. Qo, NOVEMBER 13, 1913 NIRRT
HERJ GKFLjK SYSTEM
By FRANK WINGET.
"Where's the Ice p16k?" inquire
the ordinary man, coming upstal
from the basemQnt and hunting Ia
- quidly in the tool drawer.
"Isn't It in the drAwer?" His wij
came across the room to help hii
hunt. "Not there? Isn't that strang(
I was sure it was there!"
"Strange!" The ordinary man
tone was scornful. "Strange!" F
shut the drawer with a bang. "If I'i
.'bought one'ice pick, I've bought fift3
If I want to have a thing in this hout
where, I can fnd it' when I want
I've g'ot to -keep it chained in n
pocket. with my keys! - I never .hoat
- of another house like it!"
He put ,his hands into his pockel
and strode up and down the kitche
he talked. "Here's the ice meltir
nothing to chip it with-and ho
han fury! I suppose you nev
dr ed that we'd need ided drini
1 's ther. An ordinary woma
n to It that that. I
e where it woul
; r mind is wande
way with every to
,of around this ranch!
s - n rdinary man. "Last wFi
ter could I e er And the hatchet whe
I wanted if? No! Hatchet aft(
hatchet I brought home, and yet v
soon as I needed one there was n(
-one to be foundI . You let the childre
play with them or sell them ft
brooms, I suppose! But as far as pu
ting them away in any regular plac
-ad remembering the spot over nigl
-hy, I.'d drop dead if you ever sul
.gested such a marvel.!
"Could -I find the garden rake thi
spring? No! I had to go d&wn an
buy out the ha'rdware store 'atter I
laid in a .whole- new oitfit last suri
"Why," interrupted his wife, "ye
know yourself that you lent your ga
den outfit to Mr. Daniels and he ca
ried them away when he move
"Yes', and you expected me to com
from the office and hang around whe
Pi4iels moved, to see that he didn
"You Fixed Up a Bench."
carry .off' my, property! Hanig II
Why don't you watch out .for a fe
things! Why can't you keep'your eye
You seem to think I am solel
responsible for things about th'
place! I don't knowi who is respons
ible 'if It isn't you! You ought to se
the place father had at home. Ther
was the tool shed and if-"
"ea big tool shed-and wvho too
care of it? I heard your father sa
that he passed all 4his leisure time I
that shed.. And your mother 'said sh
.nevopr had to think of -repairs--yot
f~,ther was so-good about remembe
-igeverything. He kept all her kniv(
"I suppose you think- I ought I
hang around home sharpening knive
when I can get a man for half a do
lar to sharpen all, we ever owned!]
shows how much you think of my bu
iness ability. 'You can't appreciat
J'I never said I didn't appreciat
anything. But4you said your father
~'Now, we'll leave my father quit
out of the discussion," exclaimed th
ordinary man, warmly. "He had notl
ing cto do with the ice pick being gon<
Here it is Sunday and no ice pick!
tell you it's the same with the hari
mer-and with the screw driver thi
I got last Christmas. I've never see
"Oh!". exclaimed his wife. "Don
V you remember that you fixed up
bench in the attic with your new too
Christmas week and I'll bet yot
thtvgs are up there!"
"Jiminy! That's what I did!" F
-took the stair's two at a time. "Yu
F hele they all are! Lucky I had ti
goi4d sense 30put them away (
* ?'d bee~' all lost by~ this tim
5 hat a good 'housekeeper y<
oto know they're 'here! "-Cl
cao Daily News.
Forewarned Is Forearmed.
T'1m not in business for my healtil
"Neither am I."
~'GoodI Now tbat I imnow you
ski3 lhe if you get A chatice and y
kno4 SI'll skin you if 'I get a chanm
3ets . t down to business."
Short 'News Items
Make South Carolina Great Cat- m:
tie State. rel
. A statewide movemient for a w(
- live-stock industry was lauched an
in Columbia Saturday when 125 8c
e representative men met there to la
n discuss means of eradicating the C)
? cattle tick. of
A committee of five will pre- es
sent the matter to the General LE
" Assembly, asking for $40,000-to TE
to fight the cattle tick and sub- Re
e committees in every county will of
it create sentiment in favor of the to
y movement. ch
d Of equal importance was the n(
adoption of a resolution propos- a
B ed by W. W. Long, United pa
States farm . demonstration l
9 agent, endorsing the plan for av
r the State to manufactuie lime
for. agricultural purposes and to
n sell it to the farmers at cost.
. Two More Candidates for
Charles Carrol Sims of Barn- At
w1ll and L..wndes J. Browning Ph
r of Union are the L'test eitrants f
8 in the race for goyernor of South At
C. R. D. Burns May Run
t There is much talk about 0. to'
R. D, B irns, of Walhalla, as a th
candidate next - year * for secre- 911
tary of State. We are sure that ne
there is no man .in the State th~
who would make a better officer th
in that place, Mr. Burns is be
u qualified in every way to fill the ag
e office. Then. too, we feel that las
r this county deserves something
d in the way of recognition at the 4.(
hands of the people of the State. gil
S--Keo.ee Courier. Mr. Burns thi
thas many friends in Pickens ba
county who would like to see of
him makn the race.
Candidate for Governor Dead
George R. Rembert, member en
of the South Carolina General an
Assembly from Columbia" aiid th
a candidate for. Governor, died Fij
in Columbia at 10 o'clock Sun- Ith<
dap night, following a break- gir
down he suffered four weeks
ago. He was 38 years of age
and leaves a wife and five chil
dren.. Two brothers, one of
whom is Prof. A. G. Rembert of
Wofford College, and a sister stt
also sufviyo. ed,
Monument Unveiled rig
A monument to the partisan
generaig df the' he6hitipoary He
war Mas unveiled'"i ;O0Mum~jbia i
Tuesday in conniect&n wi&t the
annual State CNnfer~e1cesof the
IDaughters'of the AmtericeuRev.
b1lution. rrThe ilmaAmefit,,basci
been erected bn 'the S'tate .iouse er1
7' grounds, and .is an imposing ok
Imemorial to 'Francis Marion,
rjToma Sumter and Andrew en
ePick ens. The shaft is a gift of L
the D. A. R.'s of this State.
0 . Et
C (ol. V. B. Cheshire, formerly Ct
s editor of the Anderson Intelli
gencer and a candidate for con- C
o resstfromn this district will be- j0
;gin pulication of a new semi- tei
- weekly paper in Anderson this Es
wteek. The paper will be known
as Cheshire's Harpoon. et
S Tiliman to Support Smith
e Senator Tillmnan has issued a
-statement in which he says he
-. will support Senator E.D. Smith
Sfor re-election to the U. S. Sen.
ate from this state. He says
Lt Smith has been loyal to the peo
ple of the state and deserves re
S A Night of Terror. C
.8 Few nights are more terrible a
than that of a mother looking 1r5t
on her child choking and gasp- nci
s. ing for breath during an attack
at of croulp. and nothing in the1
1- ho',se to'-relieve it. Many moth- a
ers have passed nights of terror 5.
in this situation. A little fore- 7.
thougzht will enable you to avoid 9
n Rlemedy is a certain jure afor 17,
u~ croup and has never been known
etol, Weep It at hand. For to
sale by a I dealers.
Little James Lesley Dead
A little white coffin, a larg
mber of weeping friends an
atives, the preacher in tht
lpit reading God's preciou.
)rd to comfort the bereave<
d to warni sinners, was th
me witnessed at Zion churcl
-t Monday. In the little whit
[fin was the cold, lifeless forn
little James Edward, young
child of Mr. and Mrs, Rile.)
sley, of the Zion community
iefuneral was conducted b1
v. D. W. Hiott, and the bodi
dear little "Jimmie" was lai
rest in the cemetery near th<
urch. He had lived a litth
>re than three years to bles:
d brighten the home of hi:
rents. Now he has gone t<
e with God where he wil
ralt theicoming of loved ones
tailroad, Easley to Abbeville
k mass meeting of represen
;ives from interested tovn:
d communities will be held i
obeville next week to discus
mis for building a railroat
im lEasley to Abbeville, vi
[he government's fourth cot
i ginning report announcec
it up to November 1st, 8,835,
1 bales of cotton had been gin
:1, against 8,869,222 bales a
) same time last year. O
s amount 861,198 bales hac
3n ginned in South Caroline
ainst 730,690 at the same tim<
Up until November 1st, 1912
P75 bales of cotton had beet
med in Pickeis county. T(
same date this year, 9,29|
les have been ginned. A gail
A, cold wave swept over th4
tire country Sunday. Snov
d wind storms are reported it
) North and Middle West
Eteen inches of snow fell it
3 northern part of West Vir
[onight, if you feel dull am
pid, or bilious and constipat
take a dose of Cha -uborlain'k
blots and you will feel al
ht tomorrow. For sale by al
nor Roll of Pickens Grade4
School fdk Second Month.
rade &--Ruth Graveley, Lu
Davier Lucile Hallum, Rob
Matheny, Ethel Porter, Har
3rade '2-Ellen Freeman, Hot
Griffin, Lois Hames, Mai
oper, Essio Stewart, Georg<
mgue, Neta Belle Johnson.
lrade 3-Don Roark, Nannie
3rade 5--Melanie Thornley
hy leen Gan tt, Malinda Porter
J-rade 6-Earl Morris, Bern ice
trey, Elinor Earle.
3rade 7- Olive Nealey, Berth;
ntrell, Joe Frank Freeman
hn Lynn Freeman, Pearl Hiee
, Addle Finley, Harrisoi
3rade 8-Emma Herd, Henri
endensed Passenger Schedule
Netween Greenville, Anderson n
oenwooe. Effective Thursday. Mat
h. 1918. Traina leave and arrive coi
- ain andl W'ington atreets.
Time. No. Time.
..........-0 am I 2---Sl~
..........? 50am 4. - fl a
.......11.4) am I ----.0|
.........1.45 pm I1- - --U . r
.........8.50 pm I1---(O p
..........5.00 pm il- ---8 0 I
............8.85pm l - O tp
riekets on ae G.8.&ATrmn
TO DISCOURAGE BROODY HENS t
There Are Many Ways of Breaking a
Up Broodiness-Coop With Slat- C
ted Bottom Is Excellent.
The end of- the breeding season
seems to be the appointed time for
hens to get broody. Earlier in the
year when their services would have
been most welcome great difficulty
was experienced in finding sufficient
4 to sit on the desired number of eggs. 1
5 August is too late for the utilizing of C
y their broodiness unless a few duck I
eggs be set under some of them. At t
this time, too, the scarcity of eggs.
makes it the dsire of all, poultry
Iceepers to brealk up their "broodies"
and have them laying again as soon as
There are many way# of breaking
hens of broodiness, and the more bar
barous ones such- as tying the hen up f
by one leg, throwing cold water over t
her, or making her stand. in water
should be forgotten and practiced no
longer. The same and better results,
can be obtained by more human maeth
Placing the hen in an ordinary coop,
with a slatted bottom, and suspending t
the coop from the ceiling of the
Coop for Broody Hens.
scratching pen about a foot above the
floor by wires or chains attached to
the four corners has been found effi
cacious. A gentle swing whenever en.
tering the pen will soon make the
birds desirous of joining their more
busy companions. A little Epsom I
salts given in a mash and an abundant 8
supply of green food should be given. I,
All foods which have the slightest S
tendency toward heat production, such v
as corn, meat scraps, etc., must be
withheld for a few days.
Take the bird in time. It is prac
tically Impossible to break a hen
after allowing her to sit on a nest a
for two or three days,
It should always be remembered I
that in the ordinary course of nature
a hen that has laid persistently all
winter and spring, demands a short
rest, which broodiness gives.
ONE HOT WEATHER TROUBLE
When Diarrhea First Makes Its Ap
pearance It May Be Checked by
Use of Charcoal.
(By H. B3. SPECK.)
Diarrhea is one of the most cam
mon hot weather troubles in poultry
of all ages, and when it makes its ~
first appearance, charcoal freely fed
may check or control the disorder. Di
arrhea may be due to food or drink
ing water being foul wvith droppings e
or other filth; to feeding impure,a
musty and moldy food; to overheat. I
ing; to feeding in dusty, musty or I
-moldy litter; to unclean quarters and
dampness; to overfeeding on meat
food or feeding spoiled meat; to eat- o
- ing poisoned substances or to indiges
tion from any cause. The first thing
to do when diarrhea makes its ap
pearanco Is to find the cause and re
move it. Drinking from filthy pools ..
in unclean runs after a sudden show.
er, or drinking barnyard seepage is1
a common cause of diarrhea in hot
Watch the grit box.
Keep all your houses wide open(
day and night.
Don't crowd your birds. Give them
-all the range you can.
See thqt your little chicks haveI
plenty of shade and water.
Sell the rooster and buy an alarm
'clock. It's more useful now.
Wheat and oats are better hot
weather feeds than corn and Kafir.
riDon't forget to keep down the 1ice;
Sjust a little grease .on toD of phisk's
,head is good.
SBe sure to store away, sqme olovr]
lor alfalfahay this summer f the lay.
are in cold.weather.
Bazaar and Chicken Dini
The ladies of the Mett
hurch will have a bazaal
hicken dinner Friday, No
hey will have for sale f
rticles. suitable for Chris
resents, and will be prel
o serie fried chicken, b
hicken, chicken salad, etc
,t reasonable rates. Every
Many Bargains This We
Practically every adve
nent in this week's Sentli
new one and our readt ri
ffered many opportuniti
ecurbig bargains in anyt
hey may wish to pirc
UI our advertisera are reo
ieople aeg they know that
sentinel -circulates among
est people in the county
hey want the trade of that
>f people. Watch our colt
or announcements of int
o buyers. Home mereli
vill treat you right.
Cwmptroller Oeneral Jon<
imat(s that the State in
ax this year will yield a
15,000. He said he had n<
ided upon a recommend
vith reference to the eni
nent of the law. He does
hink that the law should I
ealed because of the nat
ncome tax law,
Cause of Insomnia.
The most common can
nisomnia is disorders of
tomach a n d constipq
3hamberlain's Tablets cc
heso disorders and enalb
o sleep. For sale by all de
he State of South Carolina,
n Common Pleas Oourti.
1. L. Hendricks et al, Plaintiffs,
f. 0. Lenhardt, Defendant.
In pursuance of a deoretal
lade in the above stated case 1
lonor 9. F. Rine, dated Nov. 7
will sell to the highest bid
ales Ia in December, 1918, duri
Eigal hours for sale at Pickens
. ., the following tracts of lan
Tract No. 1, adjAining lands o
:ntrekin, J. J. McSwain and <
nd containing seventy acres m
Tract No. 2, adjoining lands o
ha Kelley, James Hiudgens and c
nd containing 75 48-100 acres ni
Tract No. 9, adjoining landia oi
loss, 8. at. Perry and others,' na
aining 9'5 715-100 acres more or I
Tract No. 4, adjoining lands
states of J. E. Hlagood, W. 0.
ricks and' ethers, and conais
6-100 acres more or less.
Tract No. fl, the home tract, a'
ng lands of Jr. J. Mc~wain,
u~dricks and others, and conti
'2 26-100 acres more or less.
F<r full descriptions of the
racts of land see plate of Surs
Lie in the Clerk's-office, Piokens
y, s. C.
Terms of Sale: One-half cash <
f sale, the balance on a cre
weive months, the credit port
e secured by the bond of the Pu
rs and a mortgage of -the pri
old and bearngs Interest from <
ale at the rate of eight per ccom
unum~ until paid, grith leave
urchasers to anticlpate payment
urchasers must comply with the
f sale within one hour after ti
r the premises will be re-sold oi
ay at the risk of the former pur
r purchasers. Purchamer or purt
o pay for all papers and record
A .J. BOGG
Clerk of C<
,o Parsons.' & Ashmore
>ICese leave amount
we at the Pickens ]
md~ get rceipt. All
souints not id~iC by Jai
1.914, we wvill have toi
n hands of an attorne
Eor Sale-M 2
?ickens. You can get 1
it a bargain. If you i
>usineCss write me for p
mdcI terms, ori make r
fler jf you care to. O
>i-operty in Pickens
>argainl. Write me.
L. R. Ashmoro, Lisbon,
r Gaining Ground Daily
iodist Cheshire, Candidate for Con
v. 21. gress, Said to be Making
ancy Aggressive Campaign.
aed Col. Victor B. Cheshire, for
All merly editor and owner of the
Intelligencer, recognized under
body his management as the most
influential paper in the upper
part of the State, and now a
ek candidate for Congress, spent
yesterday in town. Col. Ches
hire is a tireless worker and a
rtise- hard fighter. It is generally
ael is conceded that he will be in the
are second race and is not only
s of strong In Anderson county but
hing is gaining In the other counties
base. of the district. He has a big fol
table lowing i this county as well as
The influentital hackers, having the
tie support of Hon. "Josh" Ashley
and and men of his type.-Honea
class Path Chronicle. (Adv.)
erest Dr. Carpenter Away.
Editor Pickens Sentinel:
Please state in your next Is
sue that I will be out of the
State until about the 21st of this
)s es. month I have many patients
,ome in the territory covered by your
hout paper and this information will
It de. keep them from making need
3.tion less trips to Greenville.
orce- Yours very truly,
not C. W. Carpenter.
)e re.. Greenville, Nov. 8.
Mhs Ora McFall charmingly
entertained a number of fi iends
last Thursday evening at her
beautiful home on Hampton
ayenue. The first part of the
se of evening was given over to liter
the arv a d musical selections; quite
Ltion. an interesting program being
Irrect rendered, T wo contests occu
you pied the latter part of the even
alers. Ing. In Ithe that contest Miss
Maka Boggs and Whitsitt Bliott
were the su ccessful con testani ts
and were awarded the prize-a
picture of Wmi. Shakespeare.
Late in the evening a delicious
- salad course was served. Miss
McFall Is indeed a charming
order Thei Piedmont Tie and Luim
)y His her Co. are in the market for
i l crosstie.'s and will pay cash for
rog the hem. Messrs. Hughey a n1 d
J. Hi., G ilee ex pei ienced men in
d, to- their fine.
thers, Magis'rate J. M. Jameson, of
ore or Easley, was called to % r. Frank
Eli- Lenhatrdt's plantation Monday
there night, the 3d inst., to hold an
rT o inquest over the body < f Stoo
,,eard, a negro abont 35 years
Waryo f age, who had accide'ntally
"CO- killed hi nif~lI early in the night
rthe withi the contentsI of ai shot gun
lien-- Which by some means was fired
ln e as he opened the door of his
c abin. -lThe femoralI artery of
W. i- the left leg w as severed, causing
iuing death in a few minutes. -Easley
Jonn- The youmger set enjoyed a de
n a ightful party at the home of
i fMr. and Mrs. J. S. Christopher
on to last Friday evening.
av of Mrs. W/. B. Freeman enter
o.pr tatined a number of young peo
The~ pie at her home last Friday
chasr Mr. "Zade" Cox, of Atlanta,
hasers spent several (lays this week
Ing of with relati es in Pickens.
-rt Sonmo unusually low prices on
- Reasonable goods are announced
this week by that popular store,
o n s Heath- Bruce-Morrow Co. They
uts take a half page In this paper to
wilT tell the people) of it. When the
they Big Store offers it you know it's
lakright, and these extra valnes
la ill go fast
ac--- - - -
n. 1, Miss Nettle Barton and Mr. J.
>latce N. Wallace of Easley wve:-o mar
y for ried In Anderson last week.
.: Mrs. Emmie Pickens Smith,
of near' Easley, and Mr. J. ,T.
uses Johnson, of Greenville, were
i n married by Rev. D. W. Hiott in
hemn Easley last week,
ioan - ----- -
ic CASTOR IA
ther lo ti~a and Ohildret.
at a lh6 IR You1 Have Always Bought
Flan ., atuo.
Never excite a dairy cow.,
Furnish homes for the birds.
Comfort is cheaper than corn.
The colt needs good attention.
The charge of milkers is, as a rule,
Clip the horse. It will help to keep
Irregular times of milking are al
Plenty of shade for yarded poultry
fBocks now is required.
It is not a good plan to mix warm
milk with that already cooled.
Keep the chicks growing. They will
appreciate any tender green feed.
For the fence flying habit, try clip
ping the larger feathers off one wing.
Corn stalks are good fertilizer and
should be loft on the field after cut
Exercise is better laying stimulant
for the hens than heat-producing con
Eggs deteriorate rapidly in the pan
try or kitchen these days. Keep them
In a cool place.
Establish, it possible, a brand of
eggs which will in itself be guaran
tee of good quality.
A small box to sit upon is a great
back saver in the garden. Try one
when picking the currants.
Overfeeding of green cut bone Is
apt to cause leg troubles, diarrhoea,
bowel complaints and worms.
Nothing aids so much in destroy
ing a herd by tuberculosis as a poor
ly lighted and Illy ventilated stable.
Every heifer calf should have an
inheritance that will make it possible
for her to make a better cow than her
The cow with the big-gest appetite,
other things being equal, is the one
which will give the most milk and
If you wish that young heifer to
develop into a wild cow, turn her in
an out-of-the-way pasture where you
seldom see her.
The lower the temperature at churn
ing time the smaller will be the loss
of butter fat and the less washing the
Oftentimes the. .one who h'as dairy,
butter for sale must take his pay in
trade, while taose wvho sell cream get
nothing but cash.
A good way to strain milk is to put
meveral thicknesses of cheese cloth
over the can and hold the cloths in
place with clothes pins.
A large digestive tract should be
developed In the heifer so she will be
able to handle large quantities of food
when she reaches milking ago.
Manure does not improve the taste
or quality of the milk. See that th&.
cows a-re clean before milking, gype
cdally about the thighs and flanks.
Young turnip, cabbage and beet
plants make the best of greens. It is
but a small job to plant these at dif-.
ferent times, and they can he had all
Lack of care In feeding Is far and
away the most fruitful cause of trou
ble, and the man whosei horse is trou
bled with Indigestion has usually only
himself to blame.
If you haven't a silo, a small patch,
of roots will make succulence for.
your cows next winter. Mangels yield.
heavily per acre. Only a small amount
need to be planted.
According to the New York experi
ment station, the cost of food, per
chick, to weigh one pound, on ground
grain, Is three cents; on whole grain,
three and seven-tenths .cets.
If celery i-ots.quiokly i6 yolt cefl
it mag' ~.:ret~idsed In the Mrdeu
through te early winter by :baniing
up well and covering with boards- and
straw. Thene Is a frdsher favor when.
it Is kept near the soil than when
grown in the cellar.