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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-2016, January 04, 1912, Image 1

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P~r-1 -Aube
Entered April 23. 1903 at Piekens, S. C. as mecond class mall matter, ande
PICKENS, S. C., JANUARY 4, 1912.
to FianeeCrop off, Good
asos orHoling-Pro
'Washingtens Dec. 27.-COl
rt i. 'onjson, of New
rk, Jii2.of the stadicate
pho edto advance $50,
g the Southern
toi Cw jectiiu the plan,"
So"? uth
~ $o~a~thatTe
~Je id iJect the plan?'
it only
o tan
do nia
willing today to
the scheme which
posed sometime ago to a
ittee from the South, that
New York and discusse&
peposition. We are not en
~aonn to uge the South&
a cep -something it does nIt
ii ant.butif it should send a
7;n6mntteedelus, we would see
that the-plan we suggested was
iti aaim~iiof South
em farmers have expressed the
desti t 1at we bandle their crop
forthem on the plan which we
for the entire South.
test will show the rest of
the South just what we intend
ed; and if it is probablethat that
by next vear others will fall in
with the scheme. -
'The Southern 'farmers this
year will lowe $300,000,000, and
the trouble is that $200,00Od)
of this will go abroad. The en
fire country, not only the South
i-be the loser by the- South's
not acceDting this Plan.
Col. Thompson announced in
- trto The State yesterday,
ftfi~t hehddede'o~6~T
had ot ive upthehope that
the Southern farmers would ac
cept iteventuially and yidifit" by
it. His annourcenet-eleddai
tained the statement, that his
plan was not evolvedby him ias
spedaldtiet; sinde he was not a
'petu1ator and never had abeh.
'This part of Col. Thompson's
leth r follows:
'It was, of conrse, to the ;n
tet esu of many selfishperois to
r i his an, aid ap
eyhveidue the
-. farmer to believe that the plan
is not to hia interfest. I ha e
therefore practically abandoned
the idea of going any ither
with it this year; but if the fir
mers will think over and study.
the plan they will see that in it
lies the power of materially ben
efitting themselves. Once they
decide to use it, they will findi
the cotton merchants ready to~
take-it u'p. Upon you, and mend
like yoff, "rests the duty of" edu-]
caring the South. If they will
adopt t method of marketing
the' ton and handle it pr6p
it iwill be worth $20,000,000
to the South.
'y I add one wor'd-about
GI ami not a speculaor
ave been and never in
be. I'say this because
ave been misrepre
uth, and I care
the good opinion
sens to wish to
ee s
utOl 01 'fw*~rom n]
t he tOU; ews- I
paper of recognized au#hority in 3
commektial and fianc ei
INotin yar1&heeT
beeiir e nar-s
tl! week-to-week sight receipts 01
since -f- tideof first and is
in. Fthe o
week ded 3sigit re-0
eekater en al m was
ended December 15, the weekly a
inoW t W at t row
est level of 625,000 bales. By g
Hnrs wh r , this a
trintmt ;M vwmey o
Is -re le.
e t di *to
lime mes onab5'oneis that P
ibe -ca gre V ive fallen r
on their own resurces, n de
teminai oIlowly and i
market by the heavy crop. They c<
have already parted with 8,500;- S(
000 hales to December 15, or it
somewhat more than half of the cl
crop, Yet prices hold steady U
to a remarkable degree. Janu- S(
andMrh when the grow- t(
crop n yext s e lan pa
needsor must borrow to hold t
are t bnly niths which per- V
sisti ilig u-ier $45 a
NOhe Nower rct
e to-y e l, he *1R
able to hold all the more cotton C
on that account. By selling e
steadily from now on, he may h
yet be able to command the sit- b
uation without the help of much cl
outside flP~i6Ilf. p
The cotton already marketed 3
includes practically all that part si
of the crop that was pledged by rg
smaH farmers for. supplies, the
"rent" Ad tfe, "lien".. d
cAton. i50D bfaes '
remaining (if for the purpose of a
estimagdgFe assume 15,000,000 i
IDS:. witig ;ei46oe'- -- V,
duction) the greater part is in t<
the hands of men who are able
to hold without assistace or a
whosei credif ii sirong.~The a
Wall Street Journal evidently S
believes that decidedly improved a
prices in thesrnf 1912 are a
notit alis lid That li
resirlctim ofaiiie would~ iv
the holder of oxtton a command- p
ing position. -Otfrcontemaporary 11
it will be 'noted, has said so p
uch without having any sys- b~
temiatic plan of.- acreage reduc-,i
tieri in mind and since then the h
Rck Hill piiidiet'etem- ti
ined upon-faiaaf -~il on ii
plain busines1 EI ~~iihtfor
the first time reduces the cur- x
tailment of acreage to definite ii
limits. k
The crop of 1904 caused a si
mre rapid decline in prices than d
bis the crop of 1911 and about se
tepresent period of t at se
prices fell below eight cern 'Ei.
citailment agitation dit 3
tike form until the early nigA
of 1905 and its plans had no such
clircut character as that of a
rii Rock Hill scheme. In the n
i1te spring of 1905 the response si
in higher prices was. immense h
reped frine profits. I
The prospect is in every way p
good that 4,000,000 or more bales v
stillin the hands of Southern P
men will fetch fair prices in 1912.
Nscotton gowing the ally of
bthey go hand in
the admirable
re of*4 of K.
the most
ets in our system. On my
iits to the schools all over the
ite during the first three
onths of the current session
have rarely found more than
1 per cent. of. the'annual school
irolbaent in actual attendance.
wnany cases this failure to
Jcbhildren to school does not
LeabtindiAe ence .,to education
i the part of the parents, but
one of the disastrous results
our system of farming.
hristmas day will find thous
ids 6f bales >f cotton still in
ke fields of South CArolina. We
wnot reasonably expect the
idIi' n to -enter school as long
the family resources are yet
harvested in the fields. The
Ahering of the cotton crop is
long and tedious process. A
rn and grain crop is easily
ivested. The present low price
i cotton hs thoroughly im
essed upon us the disastrous
sults of a bumper cotton crop.
Te have not duly considered
ie educational im'portance of
eisified farming. As long as
>tton keeps our children out of
,hool until the first of Jai:uary,
is a curse at any price. The
ildren in other sections of the
nited States have been in
-hool since the middie of -Sep
ber. We cannot hope to
a generation which will
fi4ete with them under a sys.
im of farming which from its
ary nature keeps them in igno
mee. If the people of South
$$,lna will increase the grain
I4 aorn acreage and plant a
ytton crop which can be gath
.ed by November 1st, we wi!l
ave more money and will not
a compelled to sacrifice their
iildren. - Let us hope that the
erfecting of the cotton picker
ill soon enable us to free our
Aves from the incubus of igno
There are thousands of chil
ren.in South Carolina to whom
ifttal ignorance, indifferencE
nd greed are denying even thE
mnplest rudiments of an educa
on. No parent has 'the right
> condemn his children .to be
hewers of wood and, drawerE
E waer'. when opportunities
re fi'eely offered 'by 'the state.
outh Carolina should vouchsafE
11 her children a fair chance
nd a square deal in the race foi
While the mechanical cottor
icker promises to be a success
i the flat or slightly rolling
arts of the country, the likeli
ood is that not for many years,
evr, will it be utilized in the
illy regions, and, for that mat
r, the day of its introduction
ito the low country is iiot closE
t hand. The fact for the peo
le of South Carolina to ponder
that a great acreage in cotton
eeps the boys and girls out of
~hool in the fall months. Tc
eprive a child of three months
~hooling during the brief
ear's period that the schools
~eopen tothe child is to pay a
emendous price for a bale of
As concentration upon cotton
lone perpetuates ignorance, ig
orance in turn increases the
avisness to cotton. To learn
ow to diversify crops one
iould first know how to read.
i exceptional cases illiteratE
ersons overcome obstacles in a
ronderful manner and accom
lsh more than the literate man
es, but, generally, educatioil
as necessary to the successful
armer as to the succeful banker
e lawyer.
lease After Meir Higher Up
Nwberry, Dec. 2.-Governor
lese, who is syendi-ig the day
ee, was 'asked if he had come
a cobclnsien as to.the petition
iesefd for clemency in tehalf
!f'aigon and Young.
-I am -waiting," said he, "for
-rplyrom theSerran'~ole trus
iege i~ei'es', which I sup
Swill be forthcoming before
I1uary 1st; but with the pres
tiight before me, I shall not
I~?fere with the selitence of
' eo~it. While my deepesi
paili . goes out to these
g i.en and their families,
iii I ser satisfied that they are
mcealng iiiers which belong
>the pu'bic, anid I do not think
iy are eiititled to clemency for
iemselves as long as they con
the offenses of others."
to the statement Garling
ade to him, Gov. BleasE
am satisfied Garlingtor
ea good deal of tiuth.]
v well satisfied tha1
led more thn he told.
Government Work on the Pine
Beetle to be Continued from
Headquarters for the represen
tatives of the U. S. Department
of Agriculture who have been
demonstrating the methods of.
combating the Southern pine
beetle, from Forest Ins et Field
Station 7, located at Spartan
burg, S. C.. were transferred to
Washington, D. C.. on Decem
ber 15.
A field agent who has bEen
left in the south is instructed in
the practical details of locating
the trees in which the beetle is
spending the winter, and meth
ods of ecntrol necessary for its
destruction. His servire will be
available in localities where a
majority of pine timber owners
are desirous of instruction in the
A widespread interest has been
manifested by thousands of far
mers and timber owners through
out the South, in checking the
devastation caused by this pest.
The methods of control advised
by the expert on forest insects
of .the Bureau of Entomology
are being put into' active prac
tice in nearly every community
either thr,.ugh the formation of
pine beetle associations or by a
combination of individual and
community effort which should
go far to check the possible wide
spread dying of pine which
threatens during the coming
The Mecklenburg Pine Beetle
Association has been formed at
Charlotte, N, C., with ithe back
ing of the Greater Charlotte
Club and the North Carolina
Geological and Economic Sur
vey, for the purpose of fighting
the beetle.
The Gaston County Forest
Association has been formed at
Gastonia. N. C., also with the
backing of t - " lina
Geological a
vey, for thef
The Fult(1)7M roo ;
'Iro ~Sq iq
Beetle Assoc if ' '/
at Atlanta, Ga., with
pose of an immediate and ac
tive campaign against the bee
It should be borne in mind
that the present apparent: cessa
tion in the activity of the beetle
is deceptive, in that its presence
at this time of the year is dot so
clearly indicated by the fading
of the needles. This is dtue to
fact that the needles fade more
slowly in winter than in sum
mer. Timber owners should
bear this in mind and would do
well to keep a careful watch for
the fading of trees from now
until the middle of May, and in
form themselves as to the spe
cific methods of control.
Circulars and a special Farm
ers Bulletin concerning the
southern pine beetle are being
sent out by the Department of
Agriculture to persons who ap
ply for them.
Anderson Man Killed
Anderson, Dec. 28.-Jesse
Simpson, aged 19, son of Mr.
Will Simpson, died here today
from injuries received last Fri
day at Irving,- Tenn,, where he
was en route from Coal Fields,
Va., to Anderson to spend the
Young Simpson arrived .in
Anderson Saturday with the
right side of his face and head
badly bruised. The injuries af
fected his mind and he could
not give an intelligent account
of his trouble. From his discon
nected talks, it seems that he was
changing trains at Irving when
some one struck him on the
head with a blunt instrument.
He says that when he regained
consciousness he was in the of
fie of an Irving physician
where he had been taken. He
was placed aboard the train and
came to Anderson. An autopsy
was held today, and it was dis
covered that Simpson's ekull
had been fractured by the lick
and that an abscess had formed
beneath the skull.
The coroner held an inquest
and the verdict was that the de
ceased came to his death at the
hands of unknown parties. It
is presumed that efforts'kvill be
made to locate the guilty party.
Souhwest Georgia Farm and Pe
can Lands for Sale.
Anysize zract diesired. Ou lans are rer
*ede tis a to g et o a U' round floor
Flower-Paeker Realty Comnpany,
.... e aThniapy111a,'Ga.
Another Lick at Cotton.
Manchester, Eng., Decemb
27.-The refusal of one man ai
two women to join a trade u
ion, coupled with the decision
the master cotton spinners
close their mills three days
the week, 'caused a comrfe
stoppage of a great portion i
the cotton mills in No:thea
Lancashire tonight. Efforts al
afoot to bring about a settli
ment, but as one woman, wf
left the union after 20 years b
cause she believed the benefi
are not commensurate with fe<
persists in her attitude, and tI
master spinners insist upon tI
right to maintain open shop
a long and bitter strugele is pri
icted. There is danger, too,
the fight spreading to other Ii
The lockout involves 100,(
iveavers, and nearly as man
pinners reduced to half pal
There are already indications
aroi able complications throug
the introduction of a new isst
in the troublesome question 4
wages. It is estimated that ti
weekly loss to weavers and a
ied spinners and cazd-room en
proyees, will amount to $1,400
000. The weavers will receiv,
roughly $325.000 lockout pa
from the union.,
An Awful Crime.
Greenville, Dec. 27.-In or
of the mill villages of Greenvil
tonight the coroner is holdir
an inquest into the death of
woman who was found in hi
bed at daybreak with her hea
split open with an axe and hi
two-year-old baby in a pool i
blood by her side. The woman
husband is locked in the coun
jail, with finger nails bearit
blood stains, uncleansed by w
ter used in erasing other allegi
tracts of the foul crime, are r
A hy Authorities as poi
lit man.
c e pa
's crin
nal hs years.
their thr. artment t]
sheriff dis vred Mrs. Ali<
Campbell, wife of- Lafayef
Campbell, grovelling in a po
of blood in her bed. Her bei
had been mutilated during ti
night with some blunt instr
ment, a huge gash laying opt
the skull oyer the temple.
horrible bruise on the cheek ai
other wounds about the face a
most blotted out her identity.
The woman was not dead ai
by her slde lay her babe ai
harmed. Physicians were calle
and, after removing a portion
her skull, she died shortly.
Attorney General Weds.
Columbia, S. 0.-The -me
riage of J. Frazer Lyon, attc
ney geneial of South Carolin
to Miss Kathleen Green wo<
occurred at noon Wednesde
in St. Helena church in Bea
You Won't Get "Stuck".
if you "stick" to us. Our business is
"~piease,"' and not ' stick" you. When we 01
Pins of All
we imake a bold bid for your trade, by off
ing you best selection we could get of
remarkable in beauty, variety and lowness
price. Buy some.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bougi
Bears the
Signature of CaJ~7vS
Liberty, S...
Pri m t6
lets, rbealf talx m
- felt very qickly t
0 s
- Makes rich, red, pure 1boodl-dea t
system -clears the brain-strengthens sfliq-q'
A positive specific for Blood o
Drives out-Rheumnuteind stops tfe. M
is a wonderful tonic afd body-buildei .M
F. V. f..PPnj
R. L. Davis Proprietor
Acres--7 miles noti-es
2 5 0 good 2-sory -room r
:utbuildings small tenant house 7too acre?in
some good bottom larid 3o,.acres. in pasture se
on place, 2 miles from church, this i a good
foot hills of the mountains and a bargain at a p re on
good terms.
I have farms in all sections of the conn67
meROW your.wants in the real estatelin 5
- ?
Box 264. ' PFickeSC4
Pickens Bank Building. -
Let me write your fire insurance; I'll place you in -g~ . -
liable companies.
N above everything
nHappy mhi t:
- ThenlIwant to remind you;
thatIwill still be doing'budi -
ness at the "old stand"diik -
9T2 wth everyt~ingfl~If~
home comfortable and hjj~
The iowest prices an4 cour
teous attention shall-always be
given my customers.
West End Grenll.~
- Fertilizers yeld enormous rt~f
truck crops provrided you use~
kin'd.- A truck fertilizer shoi44 is'
10 Ito12 per cent. -
lb or about twice as mu'ch
Potash imnprov.3 the
ping quality.
If your dealer won't
fertilizers rich enough
prices. We will scl
lb. bag up. w;
Annual Meeting
e Notice Is hereby given that the Annual
Id Meeting of the Board of County Com
. miners for Pickens County ..will be
held in the office of the Supervisor a
Pickens ,S. 0.con Vbusdayafter the
first Eoiidajiki'anuary~next,~the same
, being the 4th day of January 191i
be A5 'persois holding claims against
ckens Udmity, rin preeiouslypesent
ed to the Board, must file the same
Swith the Clerkof the board on or before
-the Arst day of January next so that
' they may be examined and ordered
paid. , Jm C. CARM,
Dee14t C .
Notice to Teacers.
e There will be a special teach
,d ers examinati6n on January 12,
1912, commencing at 9 o'clock.
The examination will be held in
the Court House.
By order State Board Educa
Co. Supt. Edioation.
T Notice of Final Settlement and
NOTICE is- herely given that I wil
m e aplication to J. B. Newberry
eEq.,Judge of Probate forPickens coun
ty, in theState of South Carolina, on
the 15th day of Jan. 1911. at 11
I 'clock in the forenoon, or as soon there
eafter -as said aplication -can be - beard,
1- for leave to make-final settlement of
the estate of David B. Sloiuf, deceased
1 and obtain discharge as Administratrix
- of said estate.
g)ec 14t4 Nannie P. Sloau~
State of South Carolina,
County of Pickens,
By J. B. Newbery, Probate Judgec
Whereas, J. R. J, Anthouy made suit
te to me to granthim letters of Administra
le tion of the Estate and effects-.of Co
lumbus Griffin,
Lg These are therefore, to cite and ad
a monish all and singular the kindred and
creditors of the said ColumbusGrffin
)r deceased, that they be and appear before
me in the Court of Probate to be held
at Pickens on the 18th day of Jan.
3r 1912 next. after publication hereof, at 11
'clock in the forenoon, to show cause,
if any they have, why the said adminis
s tration should not be granted.
Given under my hand this 29 day of
;Y Dec. Anno Domini1911.
Jan 4t2 J. B. Newbery,
J. P. P. C.:
d Notice of Final Settlement and
Notice is hereby given that- I will
make application to J. B. Newberry,
Esq. Judge of Probate for Pickens coun
ty in the State of South Carolina, on the
MA day f FebruaiyI1912 at 11 o'clock
'n the forenoon . or as soon
the as said appication can be
heard, for to mske fmalsettlement
of the estate of eith deceased
and obtain dischdie As f Said
estate. W . ] Keitti --
ti- Admnistrator.
ie Notice of Final Settlement and
e Discharge.
SNOTICE, is hereby given that I wil
Smake application to 3.B. Newberry
ol Esq , Judge of Probate for Pidkens
county, in the State of South iarolina,
Son the 81 day of Jan. 1912, at 11 o'clock
ie an the forenoon, oi- as soon thereafter a
said application can be heard, f<-r leave
11- to'make fiel settlement of the estate
an of C M. Miller deceased, and obtain dis
chi'wge as admrt. of said estate.
E. D. Miller,
d Administrator,
a - 'Lawyers ~
f Pickens, S. C.
Offce over Pickens bank.
r Constipafin, if Neglected,
r- desses Ser$ous Illness
a Constipation,' if neglected, leads
to amostinnumerable complica
tions affe ting the general health.
Many cases of
typhoid fever,
-1 appendicitis a n d
-other severe dis
1 -eases are trace
able to prolonged
clogging of the
bowels. Regard
t he effects o f
constipation, C.
E. Ayers, 6 Sabin
St., Montpelier,
Vt., says:
"I was afflicted
\Vf M gmy/Mwith constipation
'UE Mi"MMand biliousness for
yecr~ and at times became so bad I
wvoddt become unconscious. I have been
found in that condition many times.
Physicians did not seem to be able to
do me any good. I would become
wenk and for days at a time could do
no work. Not long ago I got a box
of Dr. Miles' Iaxative Tablets, and
after using them found I had never
tied anything that acted in such a
mild and effective manner. I believe
I have at last foiund the remedy that
to suits my case."
rer Thousands of people are sufferers
from habitual constipation and
while possibly realizing something
of the danger of this condition, yet
er- neglect too long to employ proper
curative. .rnessures utlserious il
nets often results. 'The advice of
all physicians is, "keep your bowels
clean," and it's good advic.
ef Dr. Miles'. Laxative Tablets are
sold by all- druggist., at 25 cents a
box containing 25 doses. If niot,
found satisfactory, yebr money is
1 MILES MEDICAL CO,, gikhart, lnd.
House and Lot for Sale.
1 will sell to the highest bidder at the
Court house on Saleeday in January
192,drigthe legal hours for sale, the
All that lotof land in the town of
~'Pickens, on Hagood Stiet, containing
one and one-third.(1Iacres more or less.
_Has 6 room dwelling, barn, pasture
with water ind'othie improvements,
known as the J. W.'$1ieriff house and
Teg.is: One third cash, terms on
iaise -.b iTH
YS Wyssc lwhen ,yucsmle ter

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