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Estalisued 87IVOIU U.4i~I: -..PICKENS, S. ~..IEMBER 189 1913
CAPITALIZATION, PROPUCTS, ANI
-NUMBER OF EPIPLOYES OHOW
NU14ER OF WOMEN IS .LESI
Tendency Toward Fabrication of Fin
or Goods Than Heretofore Is Re
flooted in Decreased Consumption o
9..&% Watson, commissioner o -pg
l'iculture, commerce and .iduties
has completed his statistic4l repot
or 1913 on the textile inddstry it
rth Carolina. The figures show at
increit*j& capitalization, an Increasi
in the value %of the annual product, i
decrease in the number of bales o
cotton consumed and an increase it
the number of operiAtives employed bj
the cotton, mills of the state.
The total number og people employ
ed by the mills last year was 49,695
an increase of 1,938 over 1912. 0;
these, 30,817 were white males an<
15,218 white females. The increase it
the number of females employed thii
year over last year was only 815, Mr
Watson considers this an indicatioi
that male labor is supplanting femali
labor to- some degxee in thb Soutl
Carblina mills. This end is desired b)
all who have the betterment of the
race at heart..
In 1913 the -mills of South Carolin
had a total capital of $88,674,738, ar
increase of $4,905,092 over 1912. Thi
value of their product in 1918 -wai
$84,490,674, which approximates close
ly the value bf the state cotton crol
for this year. By August, 1913, t,h
value of the products of the cottor
mills exceeded that -for the same per
Iod during 1912 by $5,239,513. Th
final , figures now being compiled in
dicate that the value of the produc
during 1913 will exceed those of 1911
by nearly $11,000,000. .
- In 1913 the mills consumed 800,291
bales of cotton, which was 21,27:
bales less than the amount used It
1912. Mr.-Watson attributes this de
creaae to the 'fact that jnany of th
mills'of the state :are making a finei
grade of cloth which calls for Ibsi
The statistics for 1913 show the de
crease of 29,716 tons in the amount o1
coal consumed by the mills as com
pared 'to 1912. This is due, says Mr
Watson, to the fherdased use of elec
During 1913 the mills paid theh
employes $14,906,848, an increase of
$1,242,910 over 1912. The figures dc
not include the salaries of office forcet
or, officers, but simply the wages ol
Mr. Watson pointed out recently
that it was Impossible to determinc
the average wage of the emnployes of
the mills by dividing the number of
operatived ihyto the total sum of theit
wages, on account of the fact that sc
many of the operatives did piect
The total number of spindles itr
1913 is 4,527,430, an increase of 153,
516 over 1912.
The total number of looms was
111,483 in 1913, an increase of 4,812
Clarendon Has Great School Fair.
The Clarendon county school fahi
and. the "better babies" contpat, held
,here recently drew one of the largesi
Iassemblies of people ever seen in Man
ning and all were :pleased beyond
Imeasure at the all round success o:
the occasion. The pupils of about 21
Ischoc in the county atitended the
SQotton Report For South Carolini.
-. According to a statement Issued by
the United, States census bureau re
cently 1,160,815 running bales 'of cot
ton have been ginned in South Caro
lina prior to December 1, as comipared
to 1,041,639 to the same date last year
Dispensary Sales Announced.
Total sales announced for Novemi
ber in the 12 dispensary counties wer
.New totith Caroliia Ehterprises.
Anderson Theatre Company-. bf An
rderson has been eqmmissioned by
the secretary of state with a' capita
'of $20,000. The petitioners are: J
S. FoWler, Rufue Fant, L. Geisberg
The company plans to construct .A
handsome theatre in.the Electric City
;Elliott Farm Company,.-of Jackson
boro, in Colleton county, has beer
commissioned with a capital of $5,000
'Petitioners are: D, L. Towles, S. J
lRumph and W. V. Carr. Bank ol
,Kingstree, of Kingstree, in Williams
burg county, has been given the righi
to inoreas9. its capital; stock fron
1$80,000 to $604000. StAndard Hard
ware Company, of Charleston, has
been commissioned ,with a capital of
To Establish Shipyard Works.
A movement to establish in Char
leston a $260,000 shipyard works is
well on its way to success, accord
ing to an announcement by Secretary
.A. V. Snbll of the chamber,of comr
merce at the meeting of the Retail
'Merchants' Association recently ai
the Commercial Club. It has beem
iunderstood for some time that certain
t business Maen of Charleston were in.
i tereated in the establishment of a big
1industry of this nature in this city,
-To Build Miltia Road.
W.- W. Moore, adjutant general of
;South Carolina will recommend in his
-annual report that the general as
sembly mtake'provision for building a
road from Columbia to Camp-.Wilie
Jones, in Lextngton county, the mi
t litia camp site purchased last year by
the state. The adjutant general is
informed, that the labor of convicts
will be available for this purpose,
.:even after the establishment of the
furniture factory at the stato, peniten
tiary and after each county 6 been
furnished its quota for road *rk.
McCormioi, Is Happy.
The 11090 of a new county and a
trolley from Easley to Augusta, by
way of McCormick, has inspired the
people ftereto renewod endeavors and
great enth~iasm for the town's fu
ture. M. L. B Stuckey Company and
J. B. Harm4 are just finishing up a
$5,000 brickWarehouse, 50 by 80 f6?t,
two stories 'higli. ' Mayor Andrews
is commencing a cottage on Washing
i ton street. The new lumber plant of
Britt & Sizemore has been running
over time, ana Dr. Dr. A. J. Bell laid
the foundatiomfor his' new dwelling.
To Aid Tomato Clubs.
The executive committee of the
South Carolina 'Agricultural and Me
chanical society, meeting fi Colum
bia recently, appropriated $2,000 for
the expense of the exhibits of the girls'
tomato clubs and the county demon
stration agents at the next state fair.
W. W. Long, state agent for the Unit
ed States farm demonstration work,
and in charge of the Clemson college
extension work, appeared before the
committee in behalf of the appropri,
ation. Each agent will be-requested
by Mr. Long to prepare exhibits.
Plan Tick Eradication.
Plans for the launching of a cam.
paign In Charleston county to gene.
rate interest in the movement for the
eradication of the cattle tick in South
Carolina. were laid recently at a meet.
ing of the committee appointed by the
state executive committee, which is in
charge of a movement'to induce the
legislature to make a statewide ap
propriation of $40,000 for this purpose.
The committee decided to invite one
or more prominent speakiers, one a
government agent from Washington,
to oome to Charleston.
Anderson.--Ollie Kinard, a white
man employed itt the' frame room
.of the Orr cotton mills, was stabbed
to death recently by Will White, a
negro employed in the picker room
of the' same mill. Death was instan
*Chedter-A carload of cotton be.
came ignited in some usiascertained
way recently about 6:30 o'clock in
the Lancaster and Chester railway
yards here and considerable damage
wats done to the staple andi the car.
The car had been loaded at Rliohburg
and bilfed to Alexander Sprunt &
Son at Wilmington, N~. C.
Johnston.-Everett Herlong of this
place has the distinction of being
the champion corn grower of Edge
field county, having won first prize
c*f. thA lld'e~eld. entvt fair.
Christmas fruit cakes at Greg
io's Here !
The home 6f Mrs. Florence
Griffin was the scene of a lovely
wedding, When' oi , Tuesda'
morning at ten .locks her
grand daughter, Miss Christing
sutherland was u~itedia m4r $i
age to Mf. George Wi M' x
of Belton. In r- ut- y
worded coreipoifi -
Tate of Beltortpro ' 0 m
husband and wit ood
wishes had -beeA ex de
licious salad course erved
by a bevy of beautitd young
ladies. The -happy c6uple left
immediately by, automobile for
.the home of the groom's father,
where an elegant reception was
given them. The- bride is one
of Pickens' most popular young
ladies, whose friends regret that
she will make her home else
where. The groom is a pros
perous young planter of near
Belton, where he has a beauti
ful new home awaiting his bride.
The out of town guests for the
wedding Aere thc members of
the bride's-family from Dacus
ville. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Grif
fin, Greenville; Mr. and Mrs.
James Cox, Mr. T, J. Cox;-Miss
Varina Cox and Mr. Frank
Sutherland, BeLton; Mr. and
Mrs. J. N. Morgan, Misses Jessie
and Jennie Morgan, Central:
The relatives and a. (ew close
friends from Pickens were pres
The house was attractively
decorated with ferns and holly.
The presents were beautiful and
useful and attested the esteem
in which- the bride was held.
Married at' the home of tlie
bride's fathiir, Mr. H. M. Ram
pe.y, of Liberty, Sunday morn
ing at 7:30 o'clock, by Rev. J.
E. Crim, Miss May Rampey to
Mr. W. A. Brooks. The bride
and groom left on No. 42 for
Columbia and other parts of the
A most beautiful home wed
ding took place on the 10th of
December at the residence of
Mr.' and Mrs. Frank Crane,
when Mr. Leland Cartee led to
Hyman's altar the beautiful
br'de, Miss Ollie Bell Crane.
The ceremony was performed
in a short but very impressive
manner by their pastor, Rev. J.
E. Crim. When the marriage
was over the guests were in
vited into the dining hall, where
a most splendid dinner was
served, and most hartily en
joyed by all. Those acauainted
with the host and hostess can
better imagine than can be de
sci'ibed what a bountiful and
well prepared table was spr'ead.
Only a fewv guests were in
vited, but all enjoyed the even
ing. Misses Nellbe Robinson
and Daisy Willis were their
only attendants. Many warm
congratulations were tendered
the happy couple, and all wished
that they should always be hap
py, as they now think they will
be. a Sincere Friend.
Honor Roll of' Pickens Graded
School for Third Month.
Eigfith Grade-Emma Herd.
Seventh Grade-Ella Lewis,
Florence Stewvart, Ethel Stew
art, tBertha Cantrell, Addie Fin
iey, Olive Nealey. Mack Chris
topher, Joe Framtc Freeman,
John Lynn Freeman.
Sixth Grade-Bernice Carey,
Jessie Lee Jennings. Eleanor
Earle, Earle Morris.
Fifth (Grade-Ethelyne Gantt,
Janie- Holder, J uanita Ham es,
Thelma Lewis, Ivy Mauldin,
Mary Robinson, Melanie Thorn
ley, Malinda Porter, Ralph Par
Fourth Grade--Eya Freeman,
Edna Porter, Eula Stewart.
Third Grqde-Bruce Cameron,
Katie Ourdton, Sarah Finley,
Verva Kelley, Nannie Morris,
Ansel Nealey, Beulah Porter,
Second Grade-K a t hbie o n
Adams, Daisy Bivens, Sarah
Cureton, Mabel Finney, Ellen
Freeman, Helen Griffin, Lois
Hlames, Neta Belle Johnson,
Mae Looper. Patti Porter, Essie'
Stewart, Lola Mae Tripp.
First Grade - Mary Helen
Nealey, Annie Mae Christopher,
Katheryne Callaham, Luclle
-Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Bolt re
turned from 0harlbston on Fri.
dfy last, where M's.-Bolt went
sight seeing and 'Dr Bolt at
tendeo tl zneetin of the Grand
Lodge of Masons.
Messrs. Vincent Iamilton and
Whitsitt Iliott of The Sentinel
visited home folks last Saturday.
The K. of P. Lodge is on a
small boom just now.
Asien Camp No. 46, W. 0.
W., will give an oyster supper
Messrs. J. McD. Bruce and T.
L, Bivins of Pickens and Mr.
Frank Day of Easley ai'e fitting
up one of the best lumber yards
in the up country oji Main street,
on what Is known as the La
Mr. and Mrs. BUrdine Smith
of Vandergriff, Pa., are on a
visit to relatives here. Burdine
is looking well, and we are glad
to see him agahi among the
friends of his boyhood days.
T h e Palmetto Pharmacy,
which has been coiducted by
Dr. J. H. Myers for several
yekrs, was recently purchased
by Julius E. Boggs, Jr., of 'Pick
ens, and J. M. Smith of Easley.
The Palmetto is an up-to-date
drug store and is very popular,
.and we predict great success for
these enterprising young men.
While we ae very sbrry to give
Dr. Myers up, we are glad to
welcome Mr. Boggs to our city.
We hope that Dr. Legg will re
main with the Pharmacy, for
he is one of the finegt prescrip
tion men in all the land. Suc
cess to you, young gentlemen.
Come to the Corn
Every man and boy who can
should be at' the corn show at
the court house next Saturday.
Dec. 20. and hear a lecture on
grading corn and selecting the
seed. -Olenison College- h a s
written that an expert ludge
will be here that (lay to judge
the exhibits and give a lecture
The influence of the boys' corn
club Is already being felt in this
coanty and interest is growing.
Cooking Range to
Be Given Away
The Heath-Bruce-Morrow Co.
have decided to wind up their
great sale in a blaze of glory
and on the last day of the sale c
will give to some person, abso
lutely free, a cooking range.
The range can be seon at their
store ever'y (lay. Prices on all
goods have been cut deeper than
before, anid their large adver
tisement in this paper is inter
Pickens Ought to
Have This Course
The Division of Animal Hus
bandry and Dairying of 01om
son College, through its cooper
ative agent of the Dairy Divis
ion of the United States Depart- I
menit of Agriculture, is offering I
to hold several one-day dair'y in- <
struction courses in sections of
the State that are manifesting
interest in this line of work.
The courses will consist of
churning and butter making
demonstrations; explaining the
use of thme cream separator and
the Babcock test, with talks on
marketing dairy products, rais
ing calves and came and feeding
of the home cow. This work is
to stimulate interest in farm
dairying, making of better but
ter on the farm, and in the gen
eral care and improvement of
the farm cowv. The work will
be simple, practical, and adapt
ed to sections in which it is held.
Only a limited number of
courses (can he conducted, and
places showing most interest
will receive first consideration.
I should be glad to hear from all
parties in terested as soon as pos
sible, so that a definite schedule
may lie made out at an early
date. Very respectfully,
R. H. Mason,
The P'ickens school will have
a two week's holiday beginning
On the first Suhday I preached
my farewell sermon at Griffin
church. After-the serruon- it
was my happy- privilege to bap
tize Bro. Eddie G'iffin. pon of
Deacon J. A. Griffin, and a
grartigson of Rev. W. B. Single
ton, of blessed memory.. Griffin
church hap within her niember
ship some members who are the
salt of-the earth.
After the services on Sunday
the members handed to the dea
cons money to pay the pastor's
salary, and after the amount
promised was paid a nice sum
'Was handed to the pastor, con
siderably more than the salary
promised. Not many churches
pay more than they promise.
The pastor who goes to Griffin
may feel sure that he will get
all they promise him. May
God's richest blessings rest up n
the church and the new pastor.
D. W. Hiott.
Aspen Camp Elects Officers.
At a regular meeting of Aspen
Damp No. 46, W. 0. W., the
ollo wing officers were' elected
ror next year:
J. M. League, C. C., W. R.
A. Garrett, A. L.; J. N. White,
Baiker: 0. M Folger, Ok0rk;
John M. Lesley, Escort; 0. B.
riggins, Watchman; AM. H.
Fox, Sentry; L. K Couch, Mgr.;
1. B. Taylor, Janitor.
The Camp is in fine condition.
We now have 107 members,
lave added twelve by initiation
luring the year, and have three
)m hand. Rev D. W. Biott,
who has been our 0. 0. for the
)ast year, declined re-election
>ecause of pi essing church du
'ies, but promised to do all he
"ould for the order. The Camp
ias recently erected in front of
the hall a beautiful electric sign.
'he W. 0. W. is a great order
mnd is doing much good. W.
Death of Mrs. W. H. Brown.
The many friends of Mrs.
Nfarinda Brown, wife of W. H.
Brown, will learn with sorrow
)f her death, which occurred.
3ecember 5th at their home
iear Pelzer, S. C. Mrs Brown
vas a daughter of John Wat
on, who lives near Pickens.
3he was twenty-four years old.
Ir remains were laid to rest at
ANashington church on the 7th
ust., in the presence of a large
:ongregation of relatives and
riends. Funeral services were
:onducted by Rev. Mr. Nelson.
She leaves a devoted husband,
ine daughter t w e n t y - t w o
nonths old, a father, two broth
irs and three sisters, besides a
iost of relatives and friends to
nourn her death. M.
Moonshilners Less Active.
"'The mononshiners in t hi e
noun ta inous section of South
Jarolina are less active this
nonth thani in years.'' Such
vas the sub~stance of a state
nent made last week by Mr. R.
2. Merrick, deputy collector of
nternal revenue, after a raid
overing Greenville, Pickens
mnd Oconee counties. Only two
tills were destroyed, whereas,
his time last year, remarked
'Ir. Merrickc,g twelve stills wvere
Lestroyed and three men were
The two disteilleries destroyed
ast week, respectfully, were lo
:ated in the Beaver D~am creek
ection of Greenville county and
ni Pickens county. No arrests
Expect a Large.
Pickens merchants and busi
1ess men oenerally are antici
pating a vet v busy Christmas,
with a corresitnding avalanche
f holiday shop Ang such as this
section has not s'nown in year s.
With bumper 'rops this year
the people hare more ready
mnoney and the merchants have
arger and mop carefully select
ad stocks of goods. You can
and most any kind of present
you want in Pickens and Pick
ms5 county people generally
want the best and this year they
are able to afford it. Do your
shopping early as possible.
Prices cut deepr than ever
for the rod hot whirlwind finish.
lnoroasgs 4,66,0 e ?af 8"
-Columbia.-"This has been a
derful year of progrens from an
cultnral standpoint in South Carolina
said Commissioner Watson recenti
a he announced statistics showing
that rapid strides have been niade
lin production. Accorcting to figures
co iled for this year by the &tate
epArtment of agriculture the increase
in production has been phenomena.
Steady gains have been made in ag.
tricutture .ahd all products are bring.
Ing top prices.
"The figures that have been compil.
ed Were taken from the -government
reports and' from statements secured
from farmers in all sections of the
'state," said the commissioier. .
. Commissioner Watson said that the
estimates that he has prepared are
conservative and show conclusively,
,that -South Carolina is rapidly forging'
to the front as an agricultural statee.
Seven crops are treate. While there
has been a great truck orofl in South'
Carolina, no figures have as yet been)
Acdordin to the best figures obtain.
able by <the department the value of
'the seven principal crops of South
Carolina this year will be $160,000,000,
In 1910 the valuo of the croun wan
about $51,000,000 and. about $141.000,
000.according to the census in 1910.
Statistics are given by the commis
sioner for cotton, . corn, tobacco,
wheat, oats, hay and Irish pptatoes,
.The value of these crops for 1913 was
an increase of $81,299,076 over 1912.
'This practically means $31,000,000
new dollars in circulatf6i in South
Carolina in the estimate of tWe de
!partment, because this amount hab
rbeen saved fron the markets of the
The increase in the value of the
corn crop over 191 ' ', ' is $10.4
-484,880. The increase In tho value of
,the tobacco crop is $1,930,896. The
increase in the value of wheat is
'$101,400. The increase in the value
-of the oat crop is $995,000. The in
.crease in the value of tie hay crop
was $36,000. The increase in the
value of the potato ctpp was $4,400.
The .estima~te by the department Is
about 1,850.000 running bales. This
crop it is estimated will go to the
market for $98,626,000 or an increase
of over $17,000,000 over last year. The
1,250,000 cotton crop In 1910 was sold
for $98,630,000. In 1912 the crop sold
for $80,880,000. The biggest crop in
the history of the stte was in 1911
when 1,729,000 bales were produced.
This crop was sold for only about $90,
The department estimates t-hat
there will be 1,350,000 bales produced
,as compared with 1,250,000 bales In
19-12; 38,844,000 bushels of corn or an
increase of 4,566,000; 972,000 bushels
of wheat or an increase of 245,000
bushels; 8,225,000 bushels of oats or
an increase of 1,258,00W; 225,000 tons
of hay or an increase of 2,000 tons;
33,299,567 pounds of tobacco or an
increase of 8,962,000 pounds; 892,000
bushels of Irish potatoes or an in
crease of 93,000 bushels.
Rock Hill.-Owing to a continued in.
ability to secure enough women tc
operate the machines it has been do
cided to move the Carhartt overall fao
tory from Rock Hill to Atlant'a. Thit
factory is a branch of the big one at
Detrot, Mich., and was established
here two years ago for the purpose o3
supplying the Southern trade. It is a
big concern, with a weekly payroll oi .
about $1,600, employing women al.t
most exclusively. It was first started
in a small way, but a little later o:r
s3e,000 was spent in the erection of a
modern factory building equipped with
the most machinery and provided witha
all modern conveniences for the work
Tbc~ Par'cels Post, ni
tages. It brings to you
catsily ob~ttined. It unitd
Cery ant(I 1he telephlone( to
enjoyable. I ? affordIs ,yo
chase most anytlhing fron
by theC gli tering ofoers of
into forgetting your hOmtl
back of ever~y airtice you
rcor(1 fori honesty. 11
laugh up his sleeve. Al
0one to extend~ the help
over. So Safeguard your
your monev herm
FROM AL VR TE
Short Paragraphs ot t hat
Has Been Condense or Buiy
Peol of StAte.8
Columbia-The mail terminal n4f
post depot; one of 40 elAh
0.ughout the United States
f A0 60qfed, recently. Not for Boy.
*U1 the new department be
contract $or the
ereotio.O ice plant for the
Consumer 01"pany, to be built
adjoining 0.h 6i90-ton plant on
Wolfe stree, recently by
the president. .. 1" Many, A. W. -
Witors. Work on the con
atrqotion of the i SoOn as
plans and speift6w being
drawn up are compl .
Columbia.-19. 0. Dr
tendent of the city sofod
cently that the now' Jogan s
Elmwood Avenue was. openiee
open at rexercises, followed by
spection by the public, The buildid
equipped cost something over $71,000
Mrs. Louisa D. Logan, widow of the
late Charles Logan, whose boquest
made the school possible was pres3
Charleston.-The Hon. F. C. Coch
rane, Canadian minister of railroads
and canals, after rsting a weAk at.
Summerville, a resort village, 22
miles from Charleston, left recently
for Augusta and Atlanta, in each of
which towns he and his party will
spend one day. 'From Atlanta the
party wtil proceed direct to Ottawa,
Canada, the minister's official rel.
Chester.-The New Bendella or
King's hotel at Laurens has been
[eased by Henry C. Rohr, whose lease
on the Carolina Inn, the largest hos
telry in Chester, expires th first ol
next month. Mr. Rohir will open the
iotel in Laurens January 1,-while T.
. Eberhardt, owner of the Carolina
nn will begin its operation und~i
is management on that date.
Columbia.-Each of the 44 demon.
itration agents of the United States
lepartment of agriculture anl of
Jlemson C, lege will prepare an agri.
iultural ei ibit in his county for the
iext state fair, ac.cording to resolu.
;ions adop ed here recently. The
passage of the renolution was urge4
before the state fair's executive com.
mittee by R. I. Manning of Sumter.
Anderson.-The third generator at
'he Portman Shoals power plant oq
he Seneca river, ten miles frorp An,
[erson. owned and operated by the
4outhern Public Utilities Company,
!an away, causin-. the serious in.
lury of two dynamo tenders and the
lestruction of the power house by
Ire, entailing a loss of $25,000 with.
ut insurance. It is a serioud incon.
renlence to the citins and manufac.
uring plants dependent upon the
dant for power.
(Nolumbia.-Gold and platinum te
he value of $500 were stolen from thE
lental oflices of Drs. S. G. Gilmore and
1. D. Brooker recently. The report
ay that a professionail gr ng of thieves
vlho have been operating in CharlottE
nd other cit'ies lately, wvere in Colum
ia and that the two doctors had
een warned to keep their offices se
urely locked but did not heed thi
~arning in putting awvay stock. The
corn wore prized open.
C9lumnbia.-A resolution passed bj
Lie Railroad Commission recently pro
ides for separate compartments on
terurban trains for whites and no .
roes. This does not affect cars that
re excluscively used for one or th4
ther race. Six months time is gives
Scomply with the order. It is undern
toed the Piedmont & Northern Lines
the up-country already have made
is provision. The only other Inter
rhan system in the state at this timq
the Aiken-North AugustaLine.
Subhscribe for The Sentinel.
~) dllbt, tiRS i ts advan
e~lClcacies for y'our 1 able
nl! C C- )iliy li(O iflOrO
anI oJpportunl)ity to pur
Ih I( cities. But
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