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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-2016, February 22, 1912, Image 1

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41s YEAR 19I
offfice a
This Project Wili Be Necessa:y For
- South Carolina in Two Years 3.
cause of the Increased ProductIoP
of the Corn Industry.
Columbia.-The production o; cc
in South Carolina has aivanceud :
the point where a grain elevator 3
be needed within two years," said
F. S. Terry in discussing the inrcs:
in this state.
According to' stetistics prepared by
the state department of agriculture
the corn production for last yr w
about 45,000,000 bushels. Sttist''ce
obtained by the departnem sh1
that about $6,000,000 worth of ccrn
is brought from the West t i
state each year. This means t:U
the farraers buy about TM{.0:.M
els of corn annually. With aver.
conditions it is expected that th.
production will reach 5,0T. .
els this year, which would eliminxi:
the Western corn producers f:e: :ii.
Practically all corn produced ia
state is consumed by South Carelin:
farmers. Little corn is shipped cu!
of the state. Reports have been ie
ceived in Columbia from time tc
time that farmers in various secticn:
of the state experienced trcuble ir
- finding a market for their corn.
First of all, the elevator would b;
erected in Columbia because this is
the logical and gecgraphical puini
A farmer in the Piedmiont or Pee D.
sections, with an elevator here
would have little trouble in dispcsin:
of his crop.
"The elevator should be e r c'
with a view to handling all kinds c'
grain," said Mr. Terry. "Within tw.
years' time this state will be in a 1a
sition to ship corn out."
Study of Rider Spider Goes Or.
Batesburg.-The ulanters of t
section are pleased to learn that Con
gressman Lever has been su
in his efforts to have the red
pest investigation continued.
two years .ago Mr. Lever's at:'-ntio
was called to the existenwoc : h
spider in this section and th- :N
threatened by its presen~ce. Owinv:
to its alarming increase in the vicin:
ties of Batesburg. Leesville and Lex
ington, Mr. Lever was enabled to se
cure an apprepriation for an inve:;!
gation. The work has already cor
ered a period of two years. During
the past season the investigation was
ca~rried on by E. A. McGregor.
Not Much Fertilizer Being Sold.
Yorkville.-Little or no fertilizers
have been shipped to this point this
year up to this time. Inquiry of r
dealer, who is among the largest in
the county, reveals the fact that s
far he has not had exceedin-ed.
en inquiries as to pricesani :n
made a single contract with~ s
The outlook is that farmers thrpoW.
out this section will buy the ino'.:.ei
ents and mix their own fertil:zer>
this year on a larger scale than c v;:
before, and as a result the der.:.
for cotton seed meal is unusuaio
large and will likely continue unles:
there should be an extraordinary a
vance in the price.
Will Give a Freight Bureau He:in
Charleston. -The joint commitme~
of ways and meons and railroa'is G
-city couneil will gi a ite~ri
those busin~ess fian-; wna. :r:y
arguments to stubn: tr
ued operations of tG:e ir.a e
for whose abolishn:rnt a blii B~ :.
introduced in city council by A
man Pinckney.
Charged With Violating Liquor La :
Columbia.--B3il" Pot was arrest.
on a charge of violatingr the disi.
sary ordinance. Bond was put up
the sum cf $40.25 fur his ;:ppeararLc:
at recorder's court. Acfuantity o
beer was seized at the club.
Files Suit Against Szithern.
suit against the Somen :.1=
$2,000 damages ca ' )con fl all
mistreatment he climsui to 1::.
celved aboard a train beween" Gro
ville and Seneea :t the and.
ticket collector, it seesta!v2
-ficulty arose over the rgue~a
. fare between the two 'ic-'" :r i
ey claiming that theagro E:r
tanburg had takenoma ls
book suificient mi!.y
distance to be traveled :: 0th l
auditor claiming that he i nt
Wcmen's Club CoadC d
Greenville.--Thie "om
Julius M. Y b
Charleston: Mrs. \
first vice presid('
Mrs. John Rtussell.
retary, of Gr'm:
Childs. second vir p
lurmbia: Mrs. Fr:.: C
urer, of A bbe v il>
Waterhouse, reerding seretary, .M~rs.
i 0
- J
-r o \iL
* - 1 -
LC- -I
zl!d de.
- ? (1
* - - n - . - -
- - .' +:
) 1i
- i ci
. . -- -. *e.
* - -.IIr -
- - G ii 4 -
V:. . - - 0
te Atte ndIrt
0 n
.r C
ii Gencra! Assembly Work of the
State of Suth Carolina Told in
Brief Fcr The Week That Has
Just Closed.
C1lonbia .-T-he genc-rl Asse? dlly
rd a specil muess:gL fre:o Gocv.
i:11 in wh1h. he transili tted a copy
of1 a le1thyI letter be sent to Sena to
1. Car ie. ciniernan of the di:
in'.estigaLing conmmittee, in
S oan invitaton to come before
ttea and give any informa
i. h i'.-:t have which woud sub
si'~antt the insinuations in his mes i
8:.0t, th- f,, neral isscnmbly durin,
the~01 sto fr1911.
The"' gvrer signed the anti-racing
i in:in its ratification by the
; 7::1 ;-ly. The meaiure ua,
pes ~l by the legislature ater bA1ing
:- so as to eiminato thei
junction feature, and is designcd tc
pt -n ond to bettin:t on horse raci
in South arefl na. Th provision o
the bili b~-a effective on July 1
Two *:niartant measures relating tc
the 1n.tnes of the state have bre
I:ssei - tIh house and -enate and
0:-deired cm-olled. %Ir-. Browning's billi
for the th
bro0wnl Taeits and bonds by ,he s
i r roamd %;lmss;Oin when they fal
ICe:t .T::aotry L 191:1 was one of the
* . ..erdered enrolled. The other
was ' icnft reso~ltion of the ways
:v as emmiteo. proividin- foi
n o the I aeople at the ne'::
: (:1 elcion th questli of h:nd
!;- r asy lum property for ,.
: w:.I to develop the nr-v
O 19 acts of state-wide and locad
I ::ve been sent to the seere
f by the governor. A
juiy o th'-se do lict contin the:s
natur~ of the governor, they havin;
h Wrmeia atomatically. In sev ra
iamaces th govc'nor miade note-~
, i -:ism'es,. e-xpresing his opin
i* n 1-n her merits. An examiattin
e: tr- assof acts in the secr-etary of
o 'oice shows that abiout three
N: 'f(ver four Ia':> riot beCil gtvci
1 n i:1 signature by the governor
o i: - a te.
I1 th house and senate adlopted
01 ato the commiritt(. of free
er~atr ::e 0:1 a bill to createI andi
r~eaeastate v:arehouse system1 fol
naiac-tton and other commfloditier
.:!1 measure was ordered enrolil
n mortant amendment r.ddedl by
t ( -e onferenc.' cmmitte rc
va ' * the atto:ney g-neral shd
- roceeI:li4 aga lst the ct
'''.euse coa~ isin Cre-ate bO
Iiand deteiinIa the constitun
of the act before any of th
fa In propriated to put the v 0tre
im e* cvy em in operat ion.
Ti rprt of the legislative et mf
r:i''''ee perual anad charit;.ble nhr
htns has been sent to the general
-:s- 1b y A number of reea)Icenu'ia
:1:n1are(nad. The ecmiVttee~l i1
vmw~nthe state hositai for th:
tInac we pen IICuiary. Lex~ingten
ramary, Southi Cairoiin:' ist it:'
S:i ithe (eonfn!--r: - homeii. The
e ne aof th ee::o ;iteaeG
Tp.: -Se-nate.
ci i\~ bro .-.t t'
d b -'
- - . hll -
T ek
L i'. . (."- . fel
r - ehin iIebars
- K - K:de. cc-eral days
:1:: ::- .a:: c':er since.
Sc-':'ral C:..- cg e jalmped ona
- 1.:r. anmi n honi vy a
ig Court
and Mak
ty. The mttr was presented to the
-;enate by Senat-or Cal i-l.
By. a uln:nimous vote and ..a
. - ate, the s(nam ! :C; . :
' IJ i- T i llg Iill and *: 1g :,ji0
u01ase for concuirne in w .
nents. There are two amendments,
ans eliminating th.e injunetion fea
.ure and one making the bill take ef
'ect July 1, 1M12. The race bill has
)een in the legislature several weeks
ind has caused ge.eral intere.st. It
s the chief matter of legislation at
.his term.
The bill to provide for auditing the
books of the state otficials that was
sent to the senate with the governors
veto and his reasons iherefor and re
.erred to the judiciary committee was
ipheld by it and so reported to the
:enate. The senate then concuired
n the veto.
The senate took up all unccwnested
natters on the 'calendar and rapidly
:lisposed of it. The debate on the'
racing bill was the principal feature
-f the evening. Many senators par
tiepated im it. and the injunction fea
ture of the bill was killed i,y a vote
>f 33 to 2.
The bill to allow the Columbia Elee
.ric, Gas an,! Power Company to
build a power dam across the Con
garee river just below the eti-uenc
:f the Broad ad Saluda rivers vas
killed on third readin., but th- sen
ate reconsidered its action and ad
jourgd debate cn the; meaur .
The introduction in the s natte of
the bill to place the c itice of -h.. coni
missioner of ag;ieulture. cOMmm'rce
and industies 1:recipiiat a onof ',I
liveliest fights of the present s:-siun.
It was finally passed to third reading
After considerable debate the scn
ate passed the joint resolu te provid
ing for the investigation of* the rates
for the water used by the state from
the city of Columbia.
The senate passed the su.,;iy bill,
after having adopted many amend
ments, and it was sent to the huse
for concurrence in the amendntt.
The joint resolution to in'eaignte
the so-called Parker mili mercer that
was recalled from the sente uns
killed in the senate a vote of 16
to 9. This resolution the ut
come of a message frorr
in which he charged i, I i..r
interests had consolid't : cut
ton mills in viointion of th luvi:. This
-esolution ha"; previou'ly "e ic
perted unfavorably by the judiciary
committee, but was later adopted and
sent to the house.
The House of Rcpresentatives.
The house tock up the Crosson
bill creating the oliee of state hi::h
way commissioner. The house ad
journed without taking any diefinite
action on the bill. Numerous amend
ments have been offered.
Mr. llitt's h)i:1 to pirovide for a :-x
an standing timber w;as passed to
third reading in the house.
By a vote cef 57 to 45, the house
killed the judiciary commnittee's joint
resolution prcviding for an men:
ment to the constitution providin~
for biennial sessions of the generai
Mr. Dobson's bill was taken up i
the house. The bill providecs ta
the tenure of the county superinteni
ents of education expiire in .iuly v
ther than in .January. The coutics
were being..rapidly exemnpted v:n
Dr. Sawyer moved to indefhnit:!
postpone the bill and this vwa.,ls
The bill. a fter mnanyv trials anad tri'
latiens, was~ pa:-sed and goes toth
senate for coan-arrence- inl the am-:-ad
Tihe Cr-oss-.a bi creatin-' s:
ighrnway com'iss iont vwas tab hed
vote' of 2'? t Ni theho) n
ionong debat". Th :ne'-mre. w
ro:al contrai 6. n ts o
Thie house c::::7l .e ''
a~rck's ane nso 'm o
f:'atuire of -h c 'i":nal I........h.'
-ther pr.:rides th: i a t I'hall ' 1: ' e
On li 0 In1 1n of-17 E 1a a
bc use acet--aI i hrtai amta~ (i
uth hill W:a crereLsitqln
Is To Become Corvvention Cty.
1e chamber.j of c'~1on'iere-. jeel
7111om7 th piterile !ir:-t coli,'.en
r.;/nize Tiouirit and (''venan
a:ue sting forth: th.- nIw V lo
i" the effort to 1b:comec a gr: : con
\ ention cit -and 1. resenltng int comt
pact erm : aument designed to
-Gw hythe plict in genetral
Ini be wvillI::0 to 1 ssi;st inI enttr
'::nin tie OnveChilon dl:'lerates; who
vil -ome- lhee in 1912 and 191:3
Telephone Company Loses Suit.
The- jury in the case of Mrs. Min
ni C. Lttn'IY against the Souttheri.
ell-I Toirph ane Cempany rendered e
':erdict of $2.000 for tile piantfr
The suit was for $50),000, growin out
,f the dea:-th of Mrs. Lundy's hlusb:an
Charie:! Lu.ndiy, in the northern par
of Columbia in 1909t. The case wa:
prevously heard in May, 1910, and:
verdict for the same amount a
awarded this time was rentde1red. Ti.
case was previously appe-al-d by -.
defendant and a new trial was gran.L
L O-'N TXT-Mark 2:-13;.
tE i -101,Y Vf-:ltSEI-S-3[ratt. 4:2-4.
GIr-:N TE-XT- r that Ile Him
SelIf hafth szuC~red being temp*ed. He- is
ale- to suc(-cor ti~em that are! teunp.ed.
He-b. 2:1S.
Three things deserve special notics
in cnnection with the scene of" the
baptism of Christ: The bapt-iism it
self. the dcEcendi'rngtt dove, and the
hreavenly -voice.
The baptism of Christ is connected
with the fact that Christ was thirty
years old. T.Is v.%ss the age when Le
vitical priest; were set apart and con
scerated to their o'ice. The baptism.
thIrcore. 1 a.s rcf%: ene to the priestly
oflcee of 7rivt. Ty submitting to ba
tism'. JeTsus idcntiies hims.elf with the
worl's sin.
Christ's b:. pti' th:n xas not per
sonal-for h- hi:nsclf was sinless.
The lesson tclls us that while others.
after their bapti:m. stood confessing
their sins in the Jordan. he im.edi
ately went up cut cf the water, for
-e had no Eins to confess-but oflicial
and representative. Christ submitted
to the same baptt ism-n which the gern era
tion of vipers had received. not be
cause he was one of them, but because
he was their representative, and had
come to tal:e upon himself their sins.
Christ, in srbritting to John's bap
tism. set his scal upon the divinely
appointed ministry of John as the ful
filn'ment of the Old Testamen
prophecy. He recognized in John's
baptisr Cod's pian for him, and he
submaitted to it vithout questioning.
If aiy man in his own right did not
need baptini. it was Chri-t. By this
act. Jesut set hi --a( upon the rite
of baptism. a rite which m* n-y be aban
do.necd or.y whon it no longer teaches
any truth. R'llion a.gain.st customs
and rites for rebIlion's 6:e is vicious
Th:e dee-t:o th' T ' fpirit indi
caica Christ'. cfrmpmic-nt for his serv
ice. in :i sermon in t'ie synagogue
he referred to thir truth when he said.
the spirit of the ..ord Cod is rerting
upon me. hecause he hath auointed
me to preach the gospel. Even Christ
could not accomriplish his life work
without the aid of the divine spirit.
Nor can vwe.
Tho voice from heaven could scarce
ly have been heaird by Christ without
his es.-ocating it vwith the identifica
tion of himself with the r-ervant of the
Lord in the prophecy of Isaiah (chap
ters 42 to e..
The temptation is~ closely allied to
ihe ba~disma of Christ; irnleed, it is
:::1on the proclaimed sonship of
he baputvim. Fronm this we learn that
t egreatest ter';'intions ofitin~es. in
- "''d genY'eraily fo!!cer the groatest
The~ temph1tation wass a rea.1 event,
-'nd not a mtere m.-Jl or co:i strug
gl e eroa!yf Sata"n is as
evdnis the petrsoe~. of Christ
intenraie Abr .s there' any
*hn in he st ory ti in:ct that it
c-:tc:- a rcn!7
All ci the imai- were &-br4
- 13. of Chr.i'"s i"::2 nti to cstab
li:h th Xingdon: of God in the~ world.
taic a. shc'' (ut 1.0o- thebt:'ingo of
ask Christ 'to d'o a si::" wrona
mtive . Th'e - nothig v~cng in
hat it is sinf':-u:n to r c lm-tre
to . 1ai-f ev n !o :"'ha i: n a tp a:
Nor is i v -o~ tou tr. X i s v-id
t2po C': - ' a' of wo o dvrnce
war- v * find x rr )lvsb:in :tavthnof
dangee-;.r, nti swo: to ')nnet".- ~esr
i:y pla:ce !'. ev n ec~ r-ii
postica. Ietos -of-: -c"-i'-s
thec-:::c:. ad i~n pe~nnetor1
up ' the p:oie ffedt xret
us fom aposiionintowhic v~chav
the:: y-n bongs. et is n-a
act f f~ti..butof pesa~tio--it is
y this
at. Home
Regiment Had Many Interesting Ex
periences During War-Senator
Davis Served as Lieuterant.
The Twenty-eighth Wisconsin W:5
composed almost wholly of VaueS
and Walworth county men. Large
numbers were recruited frc:n among
the farin er boys, though e. y village
in the cou'lti2s made generous cOn
tributions. The regnent completed
its 0r1nizatier. tC Wa~Lhburn,
Milwaulee, n in
about tho m ; ( Ot-:
Dr. Janalc 0. '
was the first colo: ' ite:, CUl. .
Watro;s, U. S. A.. in th 'Iliwa'
On Decem!:cr 2!. reganent
left MilwaulCe withr to re-crt
at Colun'.bus. Ky., reching l o
days late. It w::s -t once sent to
Union City, where it was expected i
would be called u;pon to go into a
'ight, but retu:ned to Colurmbus the
next day, the enemy having taker his.
flight. Euriy in J::ary, 16:,-, it went
to Helena, Ark., whr-re it became a
part of the Thirtecnth army corps, al
nenber of the Second brigade. From
this point it went on transports to,
St. Char-es, Ark., where, with a fo.rcel
of cavalry and artillery, al1 underi
comn~iand of Colonel Lewis, it tooki
charge of the place. It returned to1
Helena two weeks later and rcmaned
in camp there until Februarv
V., /V.
- Ji
r e - gi11
or ofJ an rAa t reiat it os
onfedronraN batt wae betere par
ofa cny It'prtcae in the ad~: oucn
su-cctisgful atc o: 'crt Pem en,
the 'lier tty returneda to telea Inp
portic of ailleyimnandeda by ~a
uacer thare fre ofcvar and ae
Itroyied cant ia quan tter sts
Apri a, 1863, uniJtil July~ 4, the reg
mn wasc th cpat rct:;i!~ elena and
gae 0nvaluae ad in corrlryind th
plcelI Lwsour tht tdmear
ectionarg ofCoe Pot cAry. Lde
G en. Feici aida:tor wo e.ad
enterd~ te service astu clone.l oth
Nit sco~d, ni Tu 4,sp he i co- -
mant o sthe force at la, anda
which nal very le aI esing the e
ty-e It aisonduing GeneaitSalman
wasentied to anerediton in. throug
te btle whic Cet s Pojut onr ulk 4
is smallfrc, aot3,00n, wash3
fate wellpoedd the t oown oas te
Nisntially fotile ha hae hel it
inanpit of the forpeate light, ofa an
whnch o 15,y000L Conderats andde
fet-dihe Wicnn, Gnelig gatc~
sughldtor h Tren!itty-ethroeived
praiseationi thet gea feen its brav
and bstlendicnducft.gIt ocuie 4
umpotantal otinc ar.hlt agaeldis
*etdth enalniciggreat ods
snAugst. T 5 he Twlh ecey- ed
accor:.par.ied Geni. Fred Ste en tt
Ltil ock canmpn:gn- Co~re
had ecmniand or the Secco ;
aas Lic-utenant ColonllG~ o
n:::nded the regiment. it nanedi at
i at'. liock fromt Spe~rr 10 Un.~
Cct.e'' :. arnd then p rie'p.ted .in
-li -ace ailter Genera! .'tarmad.-'.
- eY, bt turned hack atcr :ca:d
-Lr - At aou,?.t t e t
c( ,
by " : ,
T-he C . *,c
eat lcss.

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