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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-2016, October 22, 1914, Image 2

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T N Picken Seiue
PICKENS,S. 0 101
..O'rO 22, 1914. m
h<
U
Tntered at Plckens Posto~ee as Second Class
MaU Mat4er.
GARY HiT, MANAGER
The Sentinel is not responsible a
for the views of its corres- ti
pondents. it
Cottonsis one of the worst best ul
sellers just now. d(
It will soon be time to start a
buy-a-possum movement. 01
Anyway. thewar has not
raised the price of turnip greens. '
is
The all-cotton farmer of the el
future will receivenosympathy. C
Sherman did not have to say
that "war is hell." It told on w
itself. S1
ni
A buy a barrel of beer move- ei
ment has bpn started in Mil- pi
waukee. ,is
We are sorrv the legislators g
dY~ihnit on:e-.-horse legisli- v;
tures a lis
all right now. The f<
axpt:: say that business is E
~ctng up right along. p
Everybody is entitled to at ti
least three guesses about how to p
solve the cotton problem. t<
t<
"Badly in need of funds," a
reads a headline. That seems
to be the general complaint these
days. n
P]
It takes two pounds of cotton s
now to buy one pound of hog ti
meat. And three pounds to buy ix
one of beef. ti
iic
e editorof the Greenville
olks. not receiyed his S
iron cross vet, judging from the 01
----oitorial page.
tI
"On account of the war" mar
riages are falling off all over this
country. But in the war zone
they are increasing. s
E
Georgia is in luck. There will ti
be no extra session of the legis- u
lature. It is doubtful if South b
Carolina needed one. ' b
If Huerta should be "called"
back to Mexico, wonder if he it
would bring -that salute with ii
him? He owes us one. p
fi
Raise any old thing you want A
to, Mr. Farmer: it's up to you, b
and you only. But quit raising a
so much "sand" about it.
Wonder what Representative I
Gray of-Anderson hasgot against
newspaper men, that he wants
them preferred as office-holders?
Just think a little, Mr. South-s
ern-Farmer; where would you
be " at" with a Republican,
Southern-hating administration di
in power?
Carranza says he has a -well- ot
equiped army of 100,000 men. ofj
Has old whiskers been drinking w
the same kind of likker that th
Huerta consumed? PC
sa
"On account of the war" glass
eyes have also advanced in price.
We will try to worry along with
the eyes the Lord proyided usu
with until after the war, at least, a
ar
A father of two or three little' r
tots has nio need of going toa to
moving picture show down town cb
of an evening.-Anderson In-g
telligencer. How about mamma? anj
na
The suffragists are accumu- cl
lating a war chest. Mrs. Frank 4
Leslie, who died recently, leftn
over $800,000 to be used in the A
-campaign for "votes for women" an
The crop of wild oats is re- ]
ported as a bumper one this Ca
year, as usual. It never fails. to
We know a lot of young fellows toi
it would pay handsomely to sow me
the other variety. pr<
if
War experts are no better than kn
experts in other lines. They hii
said Antwerp could hold out for the
at least sixty days; but fourteen to
>hours of pounding by the Ger- th<
an artillery did the job. col
-'The allies, it is said, will de- wc
and five billioxi dollars indemi thi
iyfrom Germany," says an all
ange. They will, of course, sta
Germany does not make the ha
and from the allies first. pri
ad
y-not divide Mexico in Col
iving Carranza the south
a the northern half? The ]
try is'plenty large enough gal
tof them. And such agi
nmight make for peace his
country. the
got
-account of the-war" the the
eat has quit sendingout cra
~vand weekly weather yel
Thecables have been the
rdup with the war ow
that the weather bureau wo
unable to do much ern
with the weather. tha
hat and extend our be
EdgaorW.W.Smoak tire
' Intelligencer. ing
of finie ability, the
a rea~yge ma
cn
Before the European war be
n our congressmen were anx
is to come home. But since
e war has ruined. the cotton
arket thy are afraid to come
ime, having failed to induce
nle Sam to help the cotton
;uation out.
The United States has aboul
ve up messing with Mexico,
id it is thought the administra
)m has decided to let them fighi
out among themselves. Eithei
tat or go down there and clear
? the whole bunch and hav
)ne with it.
The Augusta Chronicle insist!
i speaking of "Miss Catt" ii
innection with the suffrag
ovement and Mrs. Leslie',
ill. We have read of Mrs
arrie Chapman Catt; but wh<
the miss?-Newberry Observ
. Maybe it's one of the o1
att's kittens?
To our many exchanges who
ant to be shown a copy of tha
)uthern newspaper which dii
)t give any advice to the farm
s as to how much cotton to
ant next year, we will say i
locked up in a .safety deposi
xult, along with our diamonds
)vernment bonds, and othe
iluables.
While bewailing our own mis
rtunes growing out of th<
uropean war, think once of thi
>or men, women and childrei
L the war-torn countries-of th<
ousands of widows and or
Eans who have been compelle<
> flee from their homes in orde:
> save life itself. Our woe
ce nothing in comparison.
"The Trey 0' Hearts," oui
,w serial story, will soon b(
esented to our readers. It i
dd by those who have reac
is story to be fine-full of hu
an interest, with plenty o1
rills. In order to get the firsi
stallments of this great story
ose who are not now in Tho
mtinel family should join a
ice.
In those western states when
tere was raised an immens
heat crop the farmers did no
'otit by the high price of thei
ain because the wheat wa.
ild or contracted for before th
uropean war broke out, thougl
tey got a fair price. The spec
lators are the ones who profi
r the increase since the wa
agan.____ __
The South Carolina legisla
re, now in special session
ight help the situation b'
ssing a law to prohibit Texal
~om raising cotton next year.
nderson Mail. There woul<
Sabout as much sense in tha
it would be for our solons ti
ss a law to cut the cottor
~reage down in South Caro
a. The only persons wh<
in do that are the farmeri
emselves.
Postmaster-General Burlesor
~ys that the department intendi
'do away with assistant post:
asters,and that hereafter those
ho receive appointments mus'
>the work for-which they are
>poited. In Atlanta there is
>assistant postmaster. Al
hers in the employ of post
ices throughout the countri
i be designated as clerks. II
is thing keeps on some of oum
stmasters will be earning theii
laies soon.
erman-sounding names are
popular in London both from
lcial and business standpoint,
d as a consequence there is a
sh of people with those names
the courts to have them
anged. Some take old En
sh names and some take Irish
d Scotch names. One man
med Kaiser had his name
anged to King, which was
it 'tactful. Another one,
med Kuss, had his changed
Cuss, which was not much of
improvement.
Eow the legislature of South
rolina is going to make a law
prohibit the planting of cot
i, or any other crop, for that
tter, is beyond us. The su
ime court of the United States.
not the state court, would
ock a law of that kind sky
th at the first shot. Besides,
re are ten other cotton states
take into consideration. If
ry should continue to plant
;on as of yore, the totdl elim
tion proposed in this state
uld amount to nothing as to
a price paid for the staple. If
of the eleven cotton-growing
tes would cut the acreage in
If for 1915 it is thought the
ce of the present crop would
vance at once. As it now is,
ton is getting lower every day.
f the poor farmers could only
bher together all the advice
~en them-free-and sell it as
h as the lawyers charge for
ir advice they would get a
> deal more for advice than
y will get for their cotton
p at the present prices. And
,with all the~ advice he gets.
farmer must work out his
n problem. No one else can
rk it out for him. The farm
ows just as well, or better,
n anyone else that to raisei
re grain and less cotton would
bter for him and for the en
country, and yet he is wait
for the other fellow to cut
acreage of cotton first. It
y be that the present gloomy
dition in financial affairs,
sd by the low price of cot
wibrma blessing in disgnise.
A Letter That Does
Us Good
Editor Pickens Sentinel:
Your letter to hand, stating you
could not send your paper any longer
without cash in advance; that your
paper and raw material was advanc
ing every day. I am aware of the
fact that you are following the law
and doing your duty. I can't do
without your paper if it cost me $5,
so I enclose you a brand-fire new $1
bill that Uncle Sam has just made
out of the high raw material. I sold
14 pounds of cotton to get this pa
per, while last year I only had to sell
8 pounds pay for my paper, so you
see it has cost about twice as much
this year as it did last.
This is a mighty pretty one dollar
billand I hate to see you leave me
so bad, but I want to put this hard
money where it will do the most
good. The dear old Sentinel has
come to my home so long I wil say
good-bye, dollar bill, go and bring
me The Sentinel another year.
Yours truly,
Y t J. A. RoBINSON.
- Easley, S. C., Oct. 13.
Warehouse Bill
Passes Senate
Columbia. Oct. 14.-The Mc
Laurin bill providing for a
state system of warehouses for
the storing of cottbn and valida
tion of the cotton warehouse
receipt passed the Senate this
afternoon by a vote of 27 to 11
and was ordered sent to the
House. The bill provides for
one commissioner at a salary of
$3,000 per year to be elected by
the General Assembly for a
term of two years to handle the
warehouse system. The bill
carries an appropriation of $15,
000 for salaries and expense of
putting the plan into operation.
The warehouse commissioner to
have the power to acquire ware
house by lease or condemnation
and to aDpoint such subordinates
as necessary. He is to give bond
in the sum of $50,000.
The bill rovides for state val
idation of the warehouse receipt,
the receipt to carry absolu
title to the cotton and to gua -
antee the weight and grade.
The Senate adopted the House
concurrent resolution providing
for one member of the house to
be appointed by the speaker and
one member of the Senate to be
appointed by the Senate to ac
company Governor Blease to
the conference of governors of
the cotton growing states to be
held in Memphis, Tenn., on Fri
day, expenses to be paid out of
Sthe governor's contingent fund.
The police regulations com
Imittee reported that under the
blimitation of the activities of
)the session they vere unable to
Ireport on the resolution of Sen
-ator Lawson, providing for all
dispensaries in the state to be
closed until the end of the
European war. On request of
the Darlington senator his reso
lution went on the calendar.
The House refusod emphatic
ally to accept less than full pay
for the extr~a session when it
killed this morning the resolu
tion from the Senate fixing $5 a
day and mileage as compensa
tion for members of the legisla
ture.
The administration bills on
the House calenner to postpone
the payment of taxes for 1914
were all killed this morning by
an overwhelming vote. The
resolution providing for refer
ring (he issuing of $10,000,000 in
bonds to the qualified voters at
the next election -was defeated.
Rev. D. W. Hiott in Belton
Rev. D. W. Hiott of Easley
was in town Saturday en route
to Neal's Creek and Prospect,
twd of his churches. The hour
of service at Neal's Creek Sun
day at 11 a. m. and at Prospect
4 in the afternoon. Baptism at
both places Sunday-il candi
dates at each church. Rev. Mr.
Hiott closed a meeting at Mount
Pisgah September 22, and at the
close of the meeting baptized 34.
He was ably assisted ~in this
meeting by Rev. J. F. Vines of
Anderson. The meeting was a
ery successful one spiritually.
Mr. Hiott has been pastor of Mt.
Pisgah since 1876, with the ex
ception of a few years. He has
filled this charge 2(- years. There
are only-four members at Mt.
Pisgah who were there in 1876.
Some died and others changed
their membership.
Mr. Hiott is 62 years old; was
born and raised in Colleton mun
ty and has been preaching 44
years and is still a young look
ing man. He has hundreds of
friends throughout South Caro
lina. He is at home anywhere
in the state, and most especially
is this true in old Colleton, the
home of his childh ood.-Belton
Journal.
A Coincidence
That is a coincidence about
the people at the first Philadel
phia game of the world series as
compared with the first Phila
delphia game of 1913.
Last year. the opening game
was played at the Polo Grounds
and the second game at Phila
delphia.
The announced paid admission
at Friday's game was 20,562.
The receipts were $49,639.
In the first game in Philadel
phia last year, the attendance
was 20,563; the .receiall t18?40.
It will bes
there was o
mre dnllne:
A True Indictment
A good friend of ours, once
resident of Gaffney and there
fore an admirer of her peopl,
and the people of the South in
general, who now lives in Phila
delphia, sent us the other day
clipping from the Philadelphi
Inquirer. which. in our jude
ment, hits the nail on the head
Our friend evidently is arouse
over the matter, as his letter it
dicates that he does not agre
with the sentiments expresse
in the article, but we are here t
admit that the indictment i
true-every' word of it. W
are really ashamed of our pec
ple that they should plead wit'
the people of other sections fo
aid in the manner in whic.
they have when there is no n(
cessity to do so. Cotton ha
sold for a less price than is b(
ing offered for it today and w
'did not bez and whiue to b
taken care of. We have bee
in a thousand times worse shap
financially and otherwise tha
we are today and we scorned t
ask our friends in the North an
East to come to our rescue. A
a matter of fact The Ledger d(
sires that the farmers of th
South obtain every penny the
can for their cotton crop, bu
we want them to obtain it in
manly manner and nbt be d<
pendent upon any one. Ou
people are too proud and sell
reliant to appeal to the people C
any other section of this grez
country of ours for help unles
some real calamity overtake
us, and this has not been tb
case as yet. We submit the r<
marks of the Inquirer:
"Appeals from all parts of th
South have come to the Nort
and many a Philadelphian ask
ing that cotton be bought fo
ten cents a pound and held fo
a rise while planters ' -e makin
their annual settlements. Othe
wise we are assured the Sout
will be bankrupt.
"When we consider that fc
generations the South has ha
the best cash crop in the worl
and that for ten years cotto
has been raised at a great profi
the impotence of Souther
financial institutions to care fc
the crop is significant. It shoN%
that the South has not well cot
served its resources. The We4
has not sent appeals for help i
caring for its wheat and cor
crops because the thrifty farn
ers have managed to get int
good position, and Wester
financial institutions rival thos
of the East in banking powe:
The South has ever lived on th
come easy go easy plan an
never has accumulated a so
plus for emergencies.
"It is quite true that wheat
up and cotton is down on a<
count of the war, but it is
nevertheless, no credit to th
South that it is in such poc
strategic position. All the tim
the Southern statesmen hay
been railing at the financial ir
stitutions of the East and cor
demning Wall street to perd
tion, there has been no effort t
do anything but raise cottor
Now the South can raise almo
everything that grows, has con
and iron and plenty of nature
resources. The plain truthi
that the average Southerner
not a constructive financie:
N'ow he appeals to the formerl
derided financial centres for ai
not in the ordinary manner, br
begs, hat in hand,: for dribs c
money f r o m individuals."
Gaffrrey Ledger.
Letter From bonnie Jennings
Following isa letter receive
by Mrs. J. C. Jennings, of Picli
ens, from her son, who joine
the United States army a fes
weeks ago:
Angel Island, Cal., Sept. 28.
Dear Mamma:-Arrived her
this afternoon and it was sure
fine trip. We were four day
and four nights on the road
We left Columbus barracks las
Thursday morning and arrive<
in San Francisco today (Mon
day) at 5 p. m. We didn't stal
but a few minutes in Frisco
but caught a boat and cam
right over here. This place il
just four miles from Frisco an<
is on a high mountain, so yoi
can see Frisco good from here
Will try to describe my trip t
you. We were on a specia
train of twelve coaches, all pull
man cars, and two dining cars
so you see they sent us away il
good style.
Will write you the differen
states we were in at meal time
so you can see how fast w
were traveling. We ate s~ppe
in Ohio Thursday; breakfast i1
Illinois Friday; dinner in Mis
souri Friday; suoper th Kansa
Friday; breakfast in Colorad<
Saturday; dinner and supper i1
New Mexico Saturday; break
fast, dinner and supper in Arn
zona Sunday, breakfast an<
dinner in California Monday.
The .country sure is prett:
out here. If I live to get out o:
the army I intend to make tha
west my honme. New Mexic<
is a pretty country. We stoppe<
over for two hours in Kansa:
City, Mo., and they let us lool
the town over. It is a fint
pace. They also stopped ove:
three hours in Chicago, Ill. Now
believe me, that is some town.
We also stopped over in Las
Vegas, New Mexico. We crossec
the Rocky mountains in Arizone
nd passed through fourteer
tunnels one six miles long.
San Francisco is a big town.
It is the finest place I ever -was
in. It is nice and warm ovei
here. I saw lots of prairie dogs
n the prairies of Kansas and
olorado. They are little dogs
just about the size of a-big rat.
cowboys and Mexicans. In
fact, it. was a fine trip all thE
way round. I wouldn't take
- $500 for it. We leave here next
a Monday for the Philippine Is
. lands, so don't write to me -un
- til vou hear from me again. Ii
will take us 30 days toget there.
e as it is 11,000 miles from here.
This is a pretty place. It i,
on a large Island by the nam(
j of Angel Island. Well, my pa
per has e-ive out so will close
e With much love to all.
Your son,
SLONNIE.
s
e Prizes For Rural Schools
State Superintendent of Edu
r cation Sweringen has set apar
$1,250 to be awarded by thi
School Improvement association
s and it has been arranged to di
I
I vide the amount into ten firs
e prizes of $50 each and thirt
e second prizes of $25 each. Thi
n awards are to be made for im
e provement achieved betweel
2 October 1, 1913 and December 1
0 1914. Only rural schools ari
eligible for the competition, an'
S all who propose to compete mus
first secure permission throug]
e the county superintendent o
y education, who will furnisl
t such blanks as maybe necessary
including score cards and th
like. The prize money is to b
paid out in checks to be depos
ited to the credit of the winnin
districts and to be used fo
further improvements.
e When Colonel Bryan want
- anything he knows how to ge
it, as note the manner in whici
e he got the consent of the owne
h of Monticello, Jefferson's home
to sell, it to the government
r The eloquent and patrioti<
r tongue and pen of the "Peerles
g Leader" accomplished tha
which many others failed to do
h --
r One good result of the war ha:
d shown itself in Russia, where ii
d the past two months the Jewisl
n people have been authorized t
become army and navy officer
and the highest grades are ac
r cessible to them. It is believe<
s that more important decision
will be made, and it is propose<
in high Russian circles to annu
all other restrictions affecting
the Hebraic community. Th
Russian Bear must be gettini
short of fighting material.
e r- $100 Reward, $100
.The readers of this paper will 1
e Ieased to lear that there Is at east o
Catarrh. uHal s Catarrh ure Is the oni
fternity. Catarrh bein a constitution
disease, requires a constitutional treat
s ment. Haln's Catarrh Cure Is taken In
ternally, acting directly upon -the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system, there
by destroying the foundation of the dis
ease, and giving the patient strength b:
C building up the constitution and assistini
nature In doing its work. The proprietor
r have so much faith in Its curative pow
eers that they" offer. One Hundred Dlollar
for any casa that it fails to cure. Send
eAddress . 3.E Y & CO., Toledo, Ohic
Take Has amiyPlsfr constipation.
SNOTHING BEliER
FOR EAK WOM
7 "~I Never Spent Any Money
t :That Did Me So Muct
f Good as That I Spent foi
- Vinol."
Bellefontaine,Ohio.-"I wish everg
tired, weak, nervous woman could have
Vinol for I never spent any moneyi
my life that did me so much good as
d that I spent for Vinol. My nerves were
in a very bad condition, making me very
weak, tired, and worn out and ofter
i drowsy headaches. I had tried cod
Sliver oil, doctor's medicines, and othei
preparations without benefit
"One day a friend asked me to tr3
Vinol. I did and soon my appetite in.
0 creased, I slept better and now I an
a strong, vigorous and well and can do m3
s housework with pleasure."-Mrs. J. F
LAMBORN, Bollefontaine, Ohio.
tNervous, weak, tired, worn-out wo
jmen should take Mrs. Lamirborn's advici
and try Vinol for there are literall3
thousands of men and women who were
Sformerly run-down, weak and nervous,
who owe their good health to Vinol.
S It is the medicinal, tissue building ele
3 ments of the cod's-livers, aided by the
I blood making, strengthening influenc<
1of tonic iron, contained in Vinol, whici
makes it so efficient in all such cases.
Pickens Drug Co., Pickens. S. C.
Sheriff's Sale
State of South Carolina,
1 County,of Pickens,
In Common Pleas Court.
t J. S. Fowler. Plaintiff,
vs.
S- Mrs. J. T. Welborn, Defendant.
SIn pursuance of a decretal order ir
r the above stated case by Hon. S. W. G.
1 Shipp, dated September 30, 1914, and or
-file in the Clerk's office, I will sell t<
~the highest bidder on Salesday in No.
S vemiber, 1914, during the legal hours for
) sale, at Pickens C. H., S. C., the fol
Slowing described tract of land, to-wit
-All that certain piece. parcel or traci
~of land, containing forty-four and four
-fifths (44 4-5) acres, more or less, situ
Iated, lying and being in Liberty town
ship, Pickens county, South Carolina,
rbounded by lands now or formerly of -
- Congers. Mrs.N. L. Williams, Luther
Hill and others, and being the same
3 t.iact of land conveyed to the said Mrs.
y J. L. Welborn, by J. S. Fowler, by deed
dated Octobet 23. 1911.
Terms cash. Purchaser to pay foi
papers and for recording the same.
Terms of sale must be complied with iri
Sone hour after sale or the piremises will
be resold at the risk of the former pur
chaser. R. R. ROARK,
Sheriff Pickens County.
Notice of Final Settlement and
Discharge
Notee is. hereby given that I will
make application to J. B. Newbery,
Esq., Judge of Probate for Pickens
county, in the State of South Carolina,
on the 12th day of November, 1914, at
11 o'clock in the forenoon, or as soon
thereafter as said application can be
heard, for leave to make final settle
ment of the estate of Joseph Gilliland,
deceased, and obtain discharge as ad
ministratrix of said estate.
UnRS. RLE.InxLIAmD
FOLGER,
FALL
+ Strouse & Broti
Stetson H
+Cl
A large and completo
+ $15.oo, all styles and colors
The largest and most
I have ever shown. Childrei
to $15.00. Men's Suits frc
We are so'e agents fo
if you want style, fit and <
than Strouse & Brothers.
Call on us for anything
accordance with the low pri
You will always find th
and the best merchandise tl
FOLGER
Clothing, Shoes,
Sole Agents for Walk-Ovei
+ Machines, Iron King Stoves,
4 Mitchell Automobiles.
Tax Notice
Office of County Treasurer, Pickens County.
Pickens, S. C., October 1, 1914.
The books for the collection of State and
County taxes will be open from October V),
1914, to December 31. 1914.
Those who prefer to do so can pay in Janu
ary, 1915, with I per cent additional. Those
who prefer paying in February, 1915, can do so
with 2 per cent additional. Those who prefer
paying in March, 1915, to the 15th of said month
canido So by paving an additional 7 per cent.
A fter said date the books will close.
y N. 1t.-Taxpayers owning property or paying
taxes for others will please ask for tax receipt
In each township or special school district in
which he or they may own property. This Is
very important, as there are so many school
districts. Those who do not whh to come to
the office can write me, not later than the 20th
of December, and I will furnish them with the
amotnt due and they can pay me by check,
money order or registered mail. If stamps are
sent do not send above 2-cent denomination. as
* I can not use them. Please do not send me cash
a without registering same. as it Is liable to get
a lost: if sent otherwise it must be at sender's
5 risk.
I Levy for State tax....... ......... 6 mills
I Levy for Constitutional school tax .. 3 mills.
1 Levy for ordinary county tax. ...6 mIlls
-Levy for past Indebtedness .... .. ...% milil
....evy for Chain Gang...... ....... 2% mills!
1 Levy for Constabulary..............'M mill
Total levy.......... ...... ...l18% mills
SCHOOL TA.\
I Special levies for the following districts:
SSchooil District No. I...... ... . ..2 mIlls
School-District No. 2...... ....... 2 mills
School District No. 3 ............ 4 mills,
School District No. 4.e...... ..4 mills'
School District No. 5. ... .. ..... 8 mills
School District No. 6.............6 mills
School District No. 7.............4 mills
School District No. S...... ...... 2 mills
School Disirict No. 9 ......... ..12 mills
School District No. 10........ .... 2' mills
School District No. 11...... ..... 75 mills
School District No. 12..........2 mills
School Distuct No. 13 ........... 8 mills
School District No. 14...... ... ..4 mills
School District No. 16............6 mills
School District No. 17....... ....11 mills
School Distriet No. 18.......... .2 mills.
School District No. 19...... ..... 2 mills
School District No. 20.....2 mills
School District No. 21.... . ...... 4 mills
School District No. 22...... .....8 mills
School District No 23............6 mills
Sohool District No. 24...... .... .2% mills
School District No. 25 ..... ......2%4 mills
Scoo District No. 26.. ......... 3 mills
School District No. 27...... .....2 mills
aSchool District No. 28. .......... 4 mills
SSchool District No 29.............3 mills
School Distit No. 31..... ..... 15 mills
School District No. 32...... .... .4 mills
School District No. 33.. ... ....2 mIlls
School District No. 36 .... .......4 mills
School District No. 37..... ....... 4 mills
School District No. 318........... 2 mills,
School District No. 40...... .....4 mills i
ISchool District No 41...... ..... 4 mills
pSchool District No. 42...... ...... 2 mills
School District No. 45..... ..... .4 millsi
School District No. 46 .... ...... 4 mills .
School District No. 47....... .. .. mills
School District No. 48........... 3 mills .
School District No. 49 .... .......2 mills
School District No. ............. mills
School District No. 5.. .. ....2 mills
School District No. 55 . .......... 4 mills
School District No. 56....... ..... 4 mills
Levy for Interest of Pickenis R. R. bonds:
Hurricane township............... 2 mills
Eastatoe township ................ 2% mills
Pickens township............ ..... 2 mills
Poll tax one dollar ($1 00). Every male citi
zen from 21 to 60 years of age are liable except
those excused by law.
Commutation road tax, one dollar and fifty
cents (SI.50). All male persons from 21 to 50
are liable except those excused by law.
Capitation Dog Tax.-All persons ownmng
dogs are required to pay a capitation tax of
tifty cents per capita.
Those writing for statements of their tax will
please Include postage.
TAYL'OR IH. STEWART,
County Treasurer.
DON'T INJURE YOURSELF (
By taking Calomel and Mercury. Try a
few bottles of Blood Tone for Rhenma- i
tisrm, Indigestion, Constipation, Bilious -
ness and all Liver Troubles. Guaranteed J
by the Blood Tone Medicine Co., Easley,'
S3. C. For sale by Pickens Drug Co.,j
Pickens. S. C. 24
DR. R. A. ALLGOOD 14
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON i
-Office ovet Keowee Pharmacy. Resi
dence, Attaway House.
Office Phone 24 -:- Residence Phone 59
Sheriff's Sale
State of South Carolina, -
County of Pickens,
In Court of Common Pleas
A. J. Boggs, Plaintiff,
vs.
T. D. McWhorter and T. J. Mauldin,
Defendants.
In pursuance of a decretal order in
the above stated case by His Honor, S.
W. G. Shipp, presiding judge, dated
October 7,1914, and on file mnthe Clerk's
office, I will sell to the highest bidder,
on Salesday in November, 1914, during
the legal hours for sale, at Pickens C.
H., S. C., the following tract of land,
to-wit:
All that piece, parcel- or plantation of
land situated irn the county af Pickens,
in Liberty township, on Golden creek
and ad'oining lands of B. F. Boggs, E.
S. Griffn, M. F. Ansel, Ida J. Smith
and T. H. McWhortercontaining forty
and three-fourths (M)acres, more or
less, being the sz6tract of land con
veyed to T. D. MWhorter by his fath
er, L. H. McWho 'r, on the 9th day of
November, 1912.
Terms, eas Purchaser to pay for
all papers and for recording the same.
Terms of sale ust be complied with in
one hour or the remises will be resold
ath + ka of1 t+ mmr uh
['HORNLEY & COMPANY'S
SSHOWINGQ
ers High Art Clothing. John B.
ats. Ladies' and Children's
oaks and Coat Suits.
a line of Cloaks for ladies and children, from $1 .50 to
and Coat Suits in latest styles from $10.00 to $25.00.
complete line of boys', youth's and men's Clothing we
is Suits from $1.50 to $7.50. Youth's Seits from $3.50 +
Im $5.00 to $25.00.
r Strouse & Brothers' celebrated High Art Clothing, and
iurability in a suit, you can find no better line on earth
you may need this fall and you will find our prices in
ce of cotton.
ree things at our store:-A warm welcome, right prices,
tat money can buy. -
Yours truly,
THORNLEY & CO.
Hats and Gents' Furnishing Goods a Specialty
Shoes, Hawes Hats, Carhart Overalls, New Home Sewing
Chase City and Babcock Buggies, Mitchell Wagons and ' +
PICKENS BANK
PICKENS, S. C.
Capital & Surplus $60,000
Interest Paid on Deposits
J. McD. BRUCE, FRANK McFALL
President Cashier
We have just received direct from England a
shipment of Johnson Bros.
Pure White Crockery WareA
This line of goods is a little higher in price . than our
\merican made goods but much better in quality. It is guar
tnteed not to craze. We' shall be glad to show you these goods.I
We also have a nice line of trunks and suit cases.
Come to see us.
DRAIG BROTHERS COMPANY
Pickens, S. C.
Goods to Meet
l'E CHEAP PRICE OF COTTON
loys' Suits from $1.25 to--___ --___...---$ 7.50 -
len's Suits from $8.00) to--_..._ ---_-_--_-15.00
fats from 25c to_--_-__-___..._-_-_-_-_-_-_-3.50
t lot of $1.25 Hats for....--_--_-_--......--50
Lll 50c Shirts for 45 .........
16ic per pound for frying chickens up 35c; Hens,lc
er-pound up to 40c. 25c paid for eggs.
A lot of Chattanooga Plows' and Points.
Yours for trade
J. W. Hendricks
BUY A BED!
)r a Suite of Furniture, is the slogan
vith us. We have joined the Buy-a
3ale- Club. Now we want everybody
;o join our Buy-~Aed Club.
We have the largest stock of Furniture in the county to se
act from. Cook Stoves, Organs and Sewing Machines. We sell
be best Sewing Machine made, "New Wilson," with' a lifetime
uarantee. Come in and let us show it to you. You'll like it
die "Sit Straight" kind. Agents for the
Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets
And the "Ornole" Go-Basket for the Baby.
Ve selI everything in the Furniture line, from the cradle to the
E. L. & G. B. HAMILTON
Easley, S. C.
Our Neighbor's R ooster
-- T,' Carolina, the
*L'' ou.d, to-wit: All
ir tract of land
\~~.d}J., the County and
-- Eighteen Mile
4g.> ands of F. V. Clay
h4ter, W. V. Clayton
--- containing thirty
e or less.
... -purchaser to pay for
~'for recording the -
..f sale must be comn
Sone hour after the sale
-_______________ kill be resold at the risk
A OOJTER t$ A V'OOSTBR BECAU5E HE 9-OOSTS' purchaser.

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