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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1909-1911, March 25, 1909, Image 2

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Pickens Se0 5 lti-Jourf1
The Sentinel-3ouraal Company.
W. L. 31ATHFNY, 3Innager.
Telephone 3.
Babscription $1.00 Per Aunum.
Advertising Rates Reasonable.
Entered at Pic ns Fustofce as Second Class
/ MaillMatter
FICK N, S. : C.:
A grown man who tries to
mend a mud hole in the public
road with uncrushed stone
ought to be indicted for obstruc
ting the public highway. One
who tries to mend a mud hole
on the public highway with
sand or top earth ought to be
exempt from road tax for two
years. Any man who will mend
a mud hole with sand or top
earth -can have a certificate of
good moral character fron ali
who need the road. A dead
horse, tender to the delicate taste
of a frazzled wing buzzard, is
fragrant compared to a yawn
ing, hungry mud hole.
Carmack ..being dead vet
speaketh. The deep damnation
of his taking off has set the
mark of Cain upon the brow of
the Coopers. Guilty of murder
in the second degree with twen
ty years of -impri ent to
atone for the foul bl1heir pride
and passion put on Tennieesee.
Good for the illiterate, ignorant
jury. Not as ignorant as some
supposed. If ignorant of what
it ought to do, then truly, was
it folly to be wise. The verdict
was a great surprise to many.
So much unjust criticism has
been flung at juries by the
newspapers, that few people ex
pect a righteous verdict. It is a
great relief to have the curtain
rung down on such a tragedy.
Rual Telephone Lines,
The Southern Bell Telephone
Company is doing all it can to
place 'phone service in the reach
of everybody. To this end they
ar-e urging, assisting and cooper
ating in every way with patrons
and are also helping the farmers
to get in closer touch n~ ith their
distant neighbors as well as the
business world by the erection
of 'Farmers Lines' and giving
connections wherever there is an
exchange. The tolls are very
reasonable, the lines are nomi
nal in price of construction and
the 'phones are cheap. For a
double-wire line the wire costs
about $13 per mile and phones
$13.50 each. On the basis of a
double-wire line with ten sub
scribers, the line being seven
miles long, the cost would be
about $25 per 'phone. This is
exclusive of the poles, which
can be gotten out of the woods
hereabouts very cheaply and the
erection of the wire. The polesI
- . are set about 13 to the mile, and
you can figure out this cost for
yourself. On a line length of
above there should be at least
20 subscribers, which would
bring the price down, per phone,
considerably. After you once
get the service there would be no
kick on the cost of the line.
The Farmers Line movement
in this section is developing
much activity. A contract has
been closed by the "Flat Rock
Telephone Co." to be connected
with the Liberty exchange, and
the line is being rapidly pushed
to completion.
The securing of this line is the
result of activity on the part of
the farmers and rural residents
of this section in the matter of
securing telephone service in
their homes.'
This development is of partic
ular interest and advantage to
the merchants, business men
and other residents of Liberty,
Easlev andl Pickens, enabling
them to reach people, who, oth
erwise, would be unable to
transact business at these points,
except when they visited themi
personally. Among those (con
nected with this line arec Messrs.
T. L. Watkins, J. C. McKinney,
E. F. Allgood, G. W. Russell
and N. S. Reeve all of whom are
prominent farmers of that com
Co. has got its wires strung all
the way to Pickens and connec
tion with the central office has
been made. You can now talk
to Pumpkintown and the linE
will probably be extended on t(
Table Rock hotel this summer.
The next move is a line from
Pickens to Six Mile. This is be
ing agitated and worked up and
we think we can soon mention
that the "Six Mile TelephonE
Co." has signed a contract for a
line. This is one of the most
important sections in the county
for a line and one should be
built by all means
The rise of a half cent a pound
on a ten bale lot of cotton would
pay your prorata of a rural line
-and wouldn't it be nice to call
up the cotton buyer, get the
price, figure to sell, and deliver
the next day? Or call up the
ealer and find out if you can
get a load of guano before coni
ng to town after it.
Without the phone, your
'wihbor sells his stuff today
md vou sell tomorrow--at a less
rice-but with the 'phone you
an sell at any time without
:oning to town and deliver the
)ods in the future.
Now pull for rural phones.
Kills Would-Be Slayer.
A mercilt si murderer is Appendicitis
with many victims. But Dr. King's
ew Life Pilis kill it by prevention,
rhey gently stimulate stomach, liver
uid bowels, preventing that clogging
that invites appendicitis, curing Consti
pation, Biliousness, Chills, Malaria,
eadache and Indigestion. 25c at all
Mrs. Isabella Grice.
Mrs. Isabella Grice, relict of
Daniel Grice died last Saturday
at the home of her son-in-law,
Mr. Duore, Owens Station,
Laurens County, at the age of
seventy two years. The sur
viving children are Mrs. Eleanor
Gresham and Mrs. Maud Gresh
am, Duncans, Spartanburg
county, Mrs. Carrie Dupree,
Laurens county; Mrs. Mary
Garrett near Pelzer, Anderson
county; Mrs. Lettie Martin and
Miss Leona Grice, near Pendle
ton; Will Grice of Texas. Mrs.
Grice was the daughter of the
late Thomas G. Boggs, of Liber
ty. There is only one survivol
of that immediate family, Mrs.
Jane Chamblin of Arkansas.
Mrs. Grice was a woman of a
most lovable charactor, having
great personal magnetism, en
hanced by the gentlest manner
that can sweeten life. The fun
eral was had at Carmel church,
conducted by Rev. B. P. Reid.
ror Coughs
Troubled with a cough? A
chronic lung trouble? Ther4
these cases-Ayer's Cherry I
all about it. Ask him whatI
can ever take the place of
touch with him, consult hir
No alcohol in this cough med
Ayer's Pills. Sugar-coated. All vegetabi
tve. Dose, only one pill. Sold for nearl:
has just received a new
flavors the drinks that
richest and most fruit-lik~
consuming public. He
to go alongside of these
Dealers in soft drinks will fi
their orders fc
The Pickens I
Consumers will find it to t
make when bu
Proprietor fL
every year more and more prc
and attention required and -tI
nothing to beat it. WVhether y
way, ycu will be more success
prperly. In this respect we v
special Poultry Netting, superi
strong and durable. In rolls1
inches wide, SOLD AT A F
Card of Thanks,
We take this means, to try
thank our friends for their kin
nets shown us during our grea
est sorrow and affliction, bi
words are inadequate to ha
express our appreciation. N
a word spoken to comfort or
tear of sympathy shed was wa
ted, but is another link in ti
chain of affection to bind us 1
a people we already loved s
well. Had it not been for yot
comforting words and presen<
the load would have been grea
er than we could have born(
We not only thank you f<
every kindness shown us, b
deeply appreciate the evidenc<
of high esteem and affection i
which you held our dear fathu
and mother; for every kind wor(
and act bestowed upon thei
during their sojourn among yo
and for the beautiful tributt
paid them when they left u
May the giver of all good gift
and graces abundantly bles
you, and gather us all at las
an unbroken family and con
munity unto himself.
E. B. & B. G. W\ebb.
Rhode Island Reds.
The FEATHER, a poultrypc
per published at Washingtoi
D. C., says: "There is no doul
but what the Rhode Island Re
fowls are the most talked <
fowls of the day, and the con
ing season will see larger ar
better exhibits of this breed."
Poultry raisers are on t1
lookout for good fowls and a
quick to see winning points <
the various breeds. There a:
quite a number of Reds in th
community and doubtless the
will grow in favor.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bougl
Bears the
Signature of
I County of Picken~s i
By J. P. New berry, Probate Julge:
WHEREAS. Elizebeth A.Lindsey ma
suit to me, to grant her letters of A
ministration of the estate and effects
W. K. Lindser.
These are therefore to site and a
monish all and singular the kindred ai
creditors of the said W. K. Lindsey (
ceased, that they be and appear befo
me, in the Court of Probate, to be he
at Pickens on the 2.5 day of Mar
1909 next after publication hereof,
110o'clock in the forenoon, to show cau
,if any they have, why the said admi
istration should not be granted.
.Given under my hand, this the
day of March Anno Domini 1909.
J. B. NEWBERY.:se1
s and Colds
hard cold, bronchitis, or some
e is a medicine made for just
ectoral. Your doctor knows
ie thinks of it. No medicine
your doctor. Keep in close
a frequently, trust him fully.
icine. J. C.A Ayer Co.,Lowell,Mass.
e. Act directly on the liver. Gently laxa
sixty years. Ask your doctor about thenm
supply of Extracts which
he manufactures with the
e taste ever known to the
also has the well-known
other high-class drinks.
nd it to their interest to send
er such goods to
lotting Works
heir interest to call for this
ying soft drinks.
)AYSPickens, S
Poultry raising is becomin
fitable business. For the tin,
e money expended there
'ou are in it on a large or sma
ul if your yards are equippe
vish to call your attention to ot
or to any other made, ver
50 feet loug and from I2 to 7
H dw. Co,
Thousands Have Kidney
a Trouble and Never Suspect It
How To Find Out.
Fill a bottle or common glass with your
water and let it stand twenty-four hours;
it I a brick dust sedi
Iment, orsettling,
3 stringy or nilky
indicates an un
a - ' , i halthy condiL
B- tion of the kid
- nevs; too fre
quent desire to
. - -.. pass it or pain in
the back are also symptoms that tell you
the kidneys and bladder are out of order
tr and need attention.
h e What To Do.
There is comfort in the knowledge so
often expressed, that Dr. Kilner's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy,
fulfills almost every wish in correcting
r rheumatism, pain in the back, kidneys,
t liver, bladder and every part of the urinary
passage. Corrects inability to hold watcr
S and scalding pain in passing it, or bad
effects following use of liquor, wine or
n beer, and overcomes that unpleasant ne
r cessity of being compelled to go often
through the day, and to get up many
timc, during the night. The mild and
1 immediate effect of Swamp-Root is
soon realized. It stands the highest be
causeof its remarkable .
s health restoring prop
erties. If you need a
medicine you should 0.9g=
s have the best. Sold by"
druggists in fifty-cent
S and one-dollar sizes. .. 4 .
You may have a sample bottle sent free
bymail. Address Dr. Kilmner & Co., Bing
hamton, N. Y. Mention this paper and
rememberthe name, Dr. Kilumer's Swamp
Root, aihd the address, Binghamton,
N. Y., on every bottle.
We want to talk to you a little now
about our amnioniated fertilizers. Th
)f acid and meal season is about over,
Those who use acid and meal haul il
home early in the season so that the.
can mix it, The season for ammoni
ated goods commence later, and ii
Le fact. is about started now. There is
-e not much difference in acids; one acid
f is about as goo.i as another. It is al0
'e made of phosphate rock, (hone pli
iSiphate lime,) crushed and treated wit!
y sulphuric acid phosphate and one fert!i!
izer company turns out about as good
quality of this goods as another. The
difference in fertilizer is in ammoni
ated goods. Ammoniated goods arn
made by taking this same acid plho
piate and mixing it with annmoniates
blood tankage, nitrate of soda, cottr
t seed meal, sulphate of anuonia, garb.
- age. Now; some of these ammoni.
,atfs do their work and exhaust ior
quickly than others andl so by prop
erly mixing and manipuilating our ane
mnoniates. we ha'e gotton a fertihvi
that will nourish the plant from the
time it sprouts. all during the: growing
season. durin.7 the laying-by sensr;
je andl up to the time the plant is ma
d tured and ready to be gathered!. Take
of for instance nitrate of soda. It act:
Squickly and exhausts. Cotton seed
d meal will come in next: it will dis
e- solve and assimilate with the soil be
re fore it becomes a plant food, just as
hwhen you plant a grain of corn it ha:
at to germinate before it comes up. Tank
se age come in next and then blood;
R- which lasts until the crop is matured
8 and ready to be gathered. So by tak
ing the different kinds of amnmoniate:
in the proper proportion, one coing
in as one exhausts, we have a fertili.
"zer that will feed and nourish the
plant from the time it sprouts until i
is ready to be gathered. That is
complete fertilizar and unrles it doo
that it is not a cmplete fertiliz.r.
it does niot madtter where you get it,
it is not a complete fertilizr unles
it feeds and nourishes the plant from
the time it sprouts untIl the crop i
ready to be gathered. These amme,
niates are very expe~nsive. that is whym
ammoniated gvoods c' st more thar
acids. Ttke sulphrate of amurionia; it
cos5ts $01 pelr ton laid down at thei
f actory. We have bought qui.e a 1J1
of this and are using it in fertilizeri
- that will sell for less than $80 per toni
just because we want to make the
right kind of goods; goods that wil
3make the crop grow and keep growing
anid w il make a man take a pride it
his crop. Our aimmoniated goods used
on lands that are prepared and culti.
vated, as the farmers in this sectior
usually prepare and cultivate their
lands, wvill get all out of the land that
there is in it and a farmer should not
be satisfied with making the land d(
less than that. The trouble about us.
ing a chea;. fertilizer is just this: by
the time you find out it is no account
you have lost as crop and you have lost
a year's wvork and the only thing yo
can do is to wait until next y'ear and
try again to fertilize right.
Every sample of our goods that has
been analyzed at Clemson College ran
way above our analysis wvhichr shows
that we are making the right kind of
. goods. T1here is absolutely no adulter
ation in the fertilizers we are making.
SThey are made of bone phosphlate of
lime ammoniates and nothing else.
There is nothing better nmade. Our
Sgoods nill feed and nourish the plait
from the time it sprouts until it is ready
to be gathered andl that is the kind of
goods your land ncedls: that is the kind
of goods your land must have to mrake
first class croj-s. If you want goods of
gthis sort, we have them and they are
efor sale. They are hrome-miade and they
are made right: they are dry arnd wvel!
Spulverized and we want you to try
}I them. Seour agenlts.
ciend sei andobeanyth ar
1om es a lu u
.E airto its YoutifLul cobr.
Ii Achie,
Anybody canp
show you the c
a live me'n that
You don't
is made to fit a
I The Modc
From the w
our clothing rej
I ~ skill, backed bi
I ~ return for ever
11< ~ At $1!
All we as]
please you, an<
who wants a "a
Handlers of thei Famous SCHLoss BROS.
Taluable Lots for Sale.
State oIf -outh Cm olina,
Pickensi couP y. d
By virtue of .he authority of an Act Ii houh
Iof the Gen~er: ' ssemably of this State., gh
approved - ,y of I4eiruary, 19(09, wemany as
wit! 3.-4l to t:. best bidder at Pickens. I am
South ('ar'., i, on soleday in April. I has
next being i b-5th dayv, at 11 o'clock( taefni
m. three lo'w, the. s one biga p arf i
th No.r Iause :+luare, as follows: customer
LtN.1fronting ont M:uin Street :;5 fit jthinkroiigs~.l la or Iar tr
House Syquare or Pendleton A ve., 208 ft Ta
9 mnches. thence west 43 ft. 7 inches to Ta
line of Hlollinigsworth lot. thence with take min
ue said H-ollingsworth lot 207 ft. Dont
3 inches to Main Street, anid contains glasswari
-19-00 of an acre, shingl
ILot No. 2 adjoins Lot No. 1 on North, gl
fronting 72 feet 10 inches on Court and do 1
Hous-? Square, or Pendleton Avenue and pays stor
runs to Parso~ns' coiner, bein.: 45 feet
7 inches on North end and 4S feet 5
inches on South end and contains 9-100
of an acre.
Lot No. 3 adjoins lot No. 2 on the .______
North, fronting on Court Square or Pen
dlleton Avenue. 136 feet 10i inches to,
Cedar Rock street, thence along said
street to B. F. Parsons' corner 54 feet
and contains 1 o.100 of an acre
Terms Cash. E. F. LOOPER,
N. B. 3M00RE,.8
County Comm issioners, i
Pickens County.
Notice of Final Settlement And
NOIEis herey given that we will
makeO pic ato to J. B. Newberry
Esq, ude o Pobtefor Pickens re
:ounty, in the State of South Carolina,
n the 15th day of April 1909, at 11 you
clock in the forenoon. or as soon there- nect
aft r as said application c in be heard,
for leave to make fina' settlement of the "I pl
es:ate of B. M. Clarke deceasedl, and jculti
tibtin discharge as aliministraters of lina
said estate. hund
W. E. Clark, Carc
Emelhine Clark,
Aidhm in istrator s. from
_____ ____ ___ -. -will
-. Sout
WANTED- A lot of good
hickory timber for axe handles.
Just in round sticks, clear of
knots and 34 feet long. I will
pay from $4 to $6 per cord forc
same, owing to grade. I will be A
in the market for one month.
. W GARRETT,.Six Mile,.S.C.i
5 0
nts the Highest Possible
mTemlent in Clothes Making.
rint clever illustrations of clothing, but we can
lothing itself-clothing that will look even better on
i it does in the illustration.
have to fit our clothing-our clothing fits you. It
nd is full of character, snap and style. - -
%Is this season are si&r
eaving of the cloth to the ma -n of the garments,
)resents the highest endeavor o human brains and
r our determination to g e the public full, honest
y penny invested.
We honestly believe we c. - .
LLJ the best Clothing values e~
c is an inspection of our stock-the c
our manner of business will appeal toe :i -
;quare deal"
s line of high-grade wares.
not buy from the first man that come around, result,
at my price, you can have them at 4ic. one plow, or as
you want.
saving other people money on flour, why not you.
n't had a kick, any my black peper at 10c lbs and they
ig out my nutmeg 20 for a nickle are not wood, and my
s who buy my oil regularly at 15c gal. say they dont
)ut water in it, fact is good oil like mine wont mix with
y it some time.
good sun cured tobacca of mine is well worth ten cents,
e for five cents 20 for a dollar.
forget the elegent line of underwear, or the china and
3. I most always have anything you call for, including
sap and heart, and am satisfied with just a little profit,
>usiness at verry little expense, did you ever think, who
e expenses.? Poduce wanted.
ailing More Money Out ofA
Cotton Crops
nerely a question of using enough of the right
d of fertilizers.
irginia- Carolina
the right kind.
The cotton plant cannot feed on barren land. Study
r soil. Find out what it lacks. Then apply the
:ssary fertilization and the results will surprise you.
See what Mr. W. C. Hays of Smith Station, Ala., did. He says:
anted about 30 acres of some 'gray sandy land' that had been in
vation for over 20 years, and used 300 pounds of Virginia-Caro
Pertilizers per acre, and I exrpect to gather 30 bales from
30 acres." This is why we say it is the right kind. We have
rds ofletters like this, and even stronger, in praise of Virginia
your ferilizer dealer, owrte our nearest sales office and a op
be sent you free. It contains pictures of the capitols of all the
Virginia-Carolina Chemical Co.
Sales Offiees Sales Offies
ichmond, va. Durham, N. C.
emba, a c- ola-Caroll Btimoread.
tlanta, Ga. Chest Columbus, Ga.
Lvaz1D2~,Ga. ~Montgomery, Ala

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