Newspaper Page Text
"TO THINE OWN SELF BE TRUE, ANO IT MUST FOLLOW AS THE NIGHT THB HAY: THOU OANST NOT THEN BE FALSE TO ANY MAN."
By STECK, SHELOR & SCHRODER.
WALHALLA, SOUTH CAROLINA, .WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 12, 1010.
No? 3 Cans Tomatoes
No. 3 Cans Beans, 3 i
No, 3 Cans Peeled Pe
No? 2 Cans Okra and
2-pound Cans Pork ar
1 -pound Cans Salmon
These goods are fir;
loaded on Canned Goods, s
It Pays to Buy for Ci
Nearly everybody is ta
on prospects for the new ye
most important things is to
for the year. If you incre
over last year you will he
made last year and with th?
all probable. Keep a Bani
up. with expenses easily au
figuring you will have this j
checks and you can tell tc
trim expenses down and wh
along without keeping an a
no shape to figure on how
your money and check it a
month whether you are gai
count in the
?j* ?j? ?j? ?j? ?j? ?j? ?|? ?j? ?|? ?|? ?j?
.J. CONSIDER CATTLE. .$.
.I? .?. -.' *|?? . ?I?, ?I?. ?I?'*.$..!.. ?j? ?..?.. ?!?
QCOI?CC county, being in like ex
treme northern cotton belt and con
taining some rolling land too steep to
cultivate profitably, is favorably sit
uated for live stock, especially when
we consider the co-operative creamery
so near and the beef cattle markets
established in different parts of tho
It ls genorally conceded that three
things are necessary In making the
live stock industry profitable, namely:
Good stock, homo raised feed and pro
per attention (not necessarily expen
sive buildings). It ls generally more
profitable to market surplus feed
through cattle, returning tho manure
to the land, than to sell the feed.
Good pasturage ls ono of the re
quirements of a permanent, profitable
live Btock industry. One man says:
"The average pasture consists of I
three loosely stretched barbed wires
around the head of a branch, taking
in the neighboring hillsides and gul
llos, growing briars and old-field
pines-a fine place to have a good
animal starve." To bo sure, the
waste la/id should be put to pas
tures, but trees and good grass do
not grow In the same place. The
trees should be cut and the land put
In Bermuda grass (our best pasture
grass, but not desirable In the culti
vated field.) G. M. Barnett,
Engineer Crushed Under Engine.
(Atlanta Constitution, 3d.)
Southern raliway passenger train
No, 7 ran Into a 25-foot rock slide at
Barker Crock, N. C., Sunday and the
, 3 for ? . ? 25c.
or , . . . . 25c,
aches, 3 for . ? 25c,
Tomatoes, 3 for 25c,
id Beans, 3 for . 25c,
, 3 for ? ? . . 25c.
st quality. We are pver
o have made this low price.
LLA, S. C.
iking stock now and figuring
;ar. In figuring, one of the
figure on probable expenses
ase your expenses this year
ive to make more than you
; majority of tts this is not at
: account and you can keep
d next year when you go to
gear's expenses before you in
? a cent just where you can
y you can. Anyone running
ccount of expenditures is in
to get ahead. Deposit all
ll out and you can tell every
ning or losing. Try an ac
ster, S. C.
engine and baggage car toppled over
into the creek, resulting in the death
of Engineer J. J. Clarke, of Asheville,
N. C. Clarke's body was burled in
the creek with the debris of his en
gine mid was not found for hours af
ter the crash.
Knox Christopher, the fireman, and
Mrs. W. J. Woods, of Whittler, N. C.,
were reported seriously Injured in
dispatches received by Southern offi
IN FIVE MINUTES! NO
INDIGESTI?N, OAS OK
SOUK, ACID STOMACH.
j The Moment 'Tape's Dinpcp.sln"
Reaches tho Stomach All Dis
"Really does" put bad stomach in
order-"really does" overcome Indi
gestion, dyspepsia, gas, heartburn
and sourness In five minutes-that
just that-makes Pape's Dlapepsin
tho largest selling stomach regulator
In the world. If what you eat fer
ments Into stubborn lumps, you belch
gas and erucfate sour, undigested
fool and acid;,. Ijend ls dizgy and
achesj. breath? foul; tongue coated;
your'insides Ulled with bile and un
digested waste, remember the mo
m?nt "Pape's jpiapepsln" comes In
contact' with the stomach all such
distress vanishes. It's truly aston
ishing--.-^almost marvelous, and the
Joy ls ^Its^arnileosness.
A largo fifty-cent case of Pape's
; Dlapepsin will g"lve you a hundred
dollars' worth of satisfaction or your
druggist hands you your money back.
It's worth its weight In gold! to
. /non and women who can't get their
stomachs regulated. It belongs in
your home-should always be kept
handy In case of a sick, sour, upset
stomach during the day or night, lt's
the quickest, surest and most harm
less stomach r?gualtor In the. world.
Keoweo Courlor, Progressive Far
mer and Housewife, one year $1 .BO.
MOWS FROM WESTMINSTER.
Di'. R. F. Brown Take? Greenwood
Bride-Other Local Matters.
Westminster, Jan. 4.-Special:
Mrs. J. H. Stonecypher returned last
Tuesday from a visit tvi relatives at
Athens and Comer, Ga.
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Glenn; of Lib
erty, were visitors here lasjt week.
Mrs. Koiffer Poore and little babe
visited relatives at Piedmont last
Mrs. W. S. McCurdy and little
daughter Virginia returned to their
home in Atlanta Friday .after spend
ing several days here with relatives.
Mrs. Lula Hall, of Atlanta, visited
lier grandmother, Mrs. "M. J. Johns,
the latter part of last week.
Miss Bertie Lawrence visited her
friend, Miss Bertie Mae Rhyne, at
Lavonla, during the holidays.
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Breazeale were
called to Lenoir, N. C., last Friday on
account of the Illness of Mrs. Brea
zeale's sister, Mrs. Fred Gardner.
Mrs. Gardner has many friends here
who will hope for her early restora
tion to health.
Miss Zoa Poore returned Friday
from a visit to her sister, Mrs. J. F.
Geer, at Anderson.
Miss Maude Burley, of Walhalla,
was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. L.
O'Kelloy last week.
After spending the holidays here
with relatives, D. A. York, Jr., re
turned last Friday to Atlanta, where
he will resume his studies in the med
Mrs. W. L. Sanders and little Lu
cile Sanders, of Walhalla, were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Cross
the latter part of last week.
Miss Kate McClanahan is visiting
Miss Lynn Vernor at Richland.
'Miss Ethel Melissa Still and Dr.
'Rufus Freeman Blown were married
at the home of the bride, at Green
wood, last Wednesday morning, De
cember '2 9, the marriage ceremony be
ing performed by Rev. John O. Will
son, president of Lander College.
Only relatives and Intimate friends
were present. After a short wed
ding trip the young couple arrived
here last Saturday, where they will
be at home to their many friends.
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Hunt were
called to Gainesville, Ga., last Friday
on account of the death of Mr. Hunt's
mother, Mrs. F. C. "Hunt' which oc
curred at a sanatorium in Gaines
ville. Mr. Hunt has many friends
here who sympathize deeply with him
in fhe loss of his mother.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Mitchell and
children, of Birmingham, Ala., are
spending some time here with rela
Miss Marnte Nelson returned to her
home at Cross Hill Monday, after
spending several days with hor
friend, Mrs. J. D. Witherspoon.
Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Kelter, of Clem
son College'are'sponding a few days
here with Mrs. Kellor's mother, Mrs.
S. E. Brown. .
A good many changes are being
made just now. C. J. Mulkey has
moved into tho house belonging to
A. W. Leathers. Rev. Sublett ls oc
cupying the house vacated by Mr,
Mulkey. B. D. Breazealo has moved
Into the house vacated by Rev. Sub
lett. J. T. Bryant ls moving back to
his farm below town. J. F. Single
ton has moved to his farm on
Miss Carolyn Carter left Tuesday
morning for Greensboro, N. C., to
resume her studies in tho State Nor
Miss Marion Pitts entertained sev
eral of her friends last Thursday
evening. , t .'
Friday evening the, you.ig people
enjoyed a New Year's party at the
home of 'Miss Mildred Rearden.
Saturday evening MlssjitRt'e Simp
son was given a surprise party by the
i91B graduating class of 'the West
minster High School.
Misses Mald? Watkins. Nell Mul
key, Annie Belle Watkins, Emily
Strlbling and Edna Mitchell have left
for Rock HUI to resurti? their studies
in Winthrop College.
O. W. Pitts, of the University of
South Carolina, . is" spending a few
days with homefolks.
Miss Christine Anderson, of Rich
land, was the^uest df the Misses
Haley last week.'
Miss Gladys Carter returned to
Shorter College, Rome, Ga., Tuesday
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Harrison and j
little BOU. Charles Robert, have re
turned to their home at Duluth after
spending the holidays here with rela
W. P. Anderson was a visitor here
Seneca Local Nows.
Seneca, Jan. 4.-Special: 'Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Sllgh have been interest
ing visitors to Seneca the past week.
In their honor. Mrs. Sallie Holleman
entertained a number of the young
people on Friday evening last.
J. It. Wright, who has been with
ibo Livingston Wholesale Company
for some years, has accepted a posi
tion with h firm in Gainesville, Ga.,
and bogan work on the 1st. Mr.
Wright's family will remain in Sen
oca for some time.
Mrs. W. M. Neill and daughter
Mice were guests of friends in Sen
eca last week. Mr. Neill joined
thom for the week-end, returning
with then to Gainesville on Sunday,
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Thompson will
return to Atlanta Wednesday after a
visit through tho holidays to Mr. and
Mrs. H. I<\ Alexander.
J. S. Robinson, Sunday school ex
tension secretary, visited the Retreat
school last Sunday. >
Rov. and Mrs. W. 'H.,Hamilton, of
Nlhety-Slx, are visiting Mr. and Mrs.
li. A. Lowry.
Our school boys and girls are re
turning to their various schools, and
Seneca feels their absence.
Mr?. Louisa Osborne, of Spartan
burg, is visiting her sister, Mrs. J.
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Smith returned
to Lula on Monday after spending
the holidays with Mr. and Mrs. W. O.
iMie friends, of W. S. Hunter are
pleased to learn of hts improvement
aftlr an Illness of several weeks. Mr,
Hunter ls sitting up and hopes to be
out soon. j
Joe Byrd was host to n party of
his rriends last Wednesday evening,
celebrating his birthday.
Misses Mary Hines and Louise
Dendy entertained the younger set
Jointly at the home of the former last
W. K. Livingston returned to Son
oca on Saturday from Savannah,
whore he was called on account of an
accidont to J. K. Livingston's young
son, in which he was painfully and
seriously injured. Their friends here
aro glad to learn, however, that
the little fellow is Improving, and
hopes are now entertained for his re
During tho lull in business, our
merchants ar? taking stock.
Mrs. S. IC. Dendy has been con
fined to her room with grip for a
The aid society of the Presbyterian
church met. with Mrs. Sallie ,Holle
mon on Monday afternoon.
Here's wishing for the readers of.
Tho Courier, far and near, a happy
and prosperous New*Yeai! . .,
Townville', Jan. l.-Special: The
marriage of Miss Beatrice Bruc? and
Henry L. Black mon was solemnifceu
at tho bride's home, near Townville,
on Wednesday, December 29. Rev.
J. 13. Cf 1m, pastor ot the bride,- offi
ciated, using the beautiful ring core?
mony. The marriage was a very,
quiet one, no one hoing present but
the Immediate family.
Tho bride is the youngest daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. L. O. Bruce. Possess
ing almost amiable disposition, she
is a favorite wherever she goes. She
waB educated at Limestone College,
and ls a brilliant young woman of
sterling -worth. The groom is the
eldest son of Jas. W. 'Blackmon, of
Lancaster, and is a very prominent
merchant. He is a graduate of tho
College of Virginia and ie an exceed
ingly intelligent young man< having
won many honors during his college
Immediately after the, coromoAy
Mr. and Mrs. Blackmon boarded No.
38 at Seneca for Interesting point? in
We join with many others In wish
ing for the young couple a long and
happy future. /
Mr. and Mrs. Z. G. Odom, of
Blackville, spont the holidays <with
the latter's parents. Mr. and Mrs.
L. O. Bruce, and attended the Bruce
Blackmon marriage. Mrs. Odom ls
pleasantly remembered hero as Miss
Elizabeth Bruce, and we are ?ivV?ys
glad to have her back In our midst.
MR. V?m> TALKS i>V .I'EACK
On Ret?m to Amcrien-^'The'^
Resans!bio for War." \
New Ypfc-k. Jah< .2*-Henry Ford,
who led the ?peace'^exj^ltlon^ whioh
lett here December 4 on the steamer
Oscar II for Copenhagen lu the hope |
of bringing about a conference of
neutral nations thai would end the
.war, arrived hore, to-day on tho
steamship; BorgonsfJord, He con
firmed cable reports that his return
had been has tened-by, illness, but said
he intended' when h? left to come
back this month.
Mr. Ford declared his vlov/s re-i
garding the cause of the wai* haye
undergone a marked chango. When'
he left he said ho was of the opinion
that, bankers and manufacturers of
munitions and armament were re
sponsible, b?t he returns with the,b$;
lief that it ia tho people themselves,
those being slaughtered, who are re
sponsible. The men doing the fight
ing haye been too content to let''those
who rule them do their thinking, and
I they have not taken advantage of
their divine right to say for them-'
pelves what they shall dp^ ana> think,
the pacificist asserted.
"Republics are no better t lian mon
archies In this respect," he said.
"Even In the United States we let
those whom we have elected to office
bo swerved from their duty. We do |
not assert ourselves. Personally, I
have been a voter 31 years, and in all
that time I have voted only six times,
and then because my wife made me."
Relieves Mission Will Succeed?
Of the eventual success of . the
peace mission Mr. Ford declared he
had no doubt. "The movement is
now organized and under way?" hp
said. "People are talking absout ')t?
and, while some criticise when people
talk, they think, and when,they ihInk
they think right." , '
Mr. Ford's future plans with re
spect to the peace expedition were
uncertain, he said. He left the party
in chargo of Gaston 'Plantlff, he stat
ed? in accordance with his original
plans, and, despite all reports to the
countrary, when tho party left the
Oscar II, it was as harmonious ag.
could bo desired.
"The main Idea of the mission,"
con tinned Mr, Ford, "was to crystal
lize Into concrete form, If possible,,
tho various ideas and hopes for peace
which prevail all over the world. The
nations doing the fighting would be.
glad to stop If they could, 1 believe,
but they are afraid to let go,
"Those who accompanied me on
the Oscar ll were as fine a body?ojp,
people.fprjHiat particular, mission as
I could ask," And, Hie interested dole*,
gates that met us at-.Christiana were
all good men. I am simply financing
and carrying out as far as possible,
the work set underway last year at
I the meeting'nt The-Hague'of .the -Wo?
I men's International Peace Congress'.
This work ultimately will bring Hu
rope to Its 3enses and stop the way.
I "If what I have done, will, bring'
peace only one. day'nenreh I ?hall be
more than repaid. Every, day the
var ls shortened wlH save 30,000
.lives, and 30,000/lives will moan
much.^oward restoring order and nor
Bpi No Advertising Scheme, , '
Rp "If necessary f will go to Europe,,
and if it will help matters I will char
ter another ship.;' ? am not dplng lt
for : personal glory, gain ,or advertis
ing. I have more money ifow Chan T
can use, And.I feel I am simply custo
dian pf what,t I have. It was entrust
ed to me by % the people, some ot
whom aro to-day fighting In the
Commenting on thejpreparedn?BS
Issiie in (President Wilson's message
Mr. Ford said: ?
"1 am agalriBt preparedness, as pre
paredness means war. No wan will
arm himself unlesV he mean? to at
tack; Even when ho take? ? Mrk in
bis hand he Is "reparisto attack at.
oyster or & beefsteak. }
'.It would bo bettor for tho admin
istration to find out first If the pppp?p
themselves want armament, ir they.
dp, they will eventually ?et wh'?t lffiu?J
rope ls getting now. As to other foci '
tures of President Wilson's' g<
especially wR'h. referen?e' to ^rado a
a grentptf merchant marino, wo aro ai
with bini on that." ; '%
Mr. Ford, a member df tho rijtvntcon
?ulttng ] bearii', to .'bb takeK/off../-the
Wnp CpUaliX lot,-.itqtitf? ?m?to U
'? ' Or jjpj^, of' *U^? sf?pph;.
?i ^Vn?hfngion, Jun; 2. Joseph
ftuckoV\UUuarf A?seolato JuatS?e o? .
the Supreme 'Court of the . United,
$|afe!j^ to- \
night; after an illness of several
Vnotnhs. Ho was 58 years old ana ?
had beim on'the ;Buinx?irfe bench live
A year "ago' Justice Lain ar suff ered
a sh'qko of paralysie, but wasIpiprov
lng nicely uutn just -before 'the' hoil
^day?, When ho took a severe c?ht .
which fettled oh; 'hie lungs. srn lils :
weakened condition tho attack proved
particularly severe and he had-prac
tically boen at death's door, for seve
ral days. -
He Wa? limul Work>d.
Tp-t?orr?V-Vj?)vho' the *ftfth: anni
versary P^JnstlceLar^r'a &?yatU>n
tp tho Su promo Cpu rt. \ Ho .wfts 'apr
pointed December .ia", ?!$p, by. I1 rea J
dent Taft and took the q'ath of pince
o;n January 8 following. .Justice, ha
mar, until :hfa attack of > paierais,
contended with justice Houfifh?B> or
New York, for tho deB'tiooiUouVof1 ho
ing ono of tho ,moBt vlgorens' jurjata
on the bonph, ^one,v;woyk?a any
harder. . He aleo had tho distinction,
of being one of tiie few members of
the court appointed by a P^ldent
of opposite political faith.. President
Tatt appointed him in 1910 with ohly
two pr^ed?nt,p,f?or such action,'those
of" Justices Jnck?.pn and Lurfcpn,
Justice Lamar was boi'n In Ruck
ersville, Elbert county," Qeprgla. Oe-,
tober 14, 1857. He a?end^d tho '
University of Georgia and liqthany ;
College, whore ho was graduated ih?i;:/'f
1877. Ho attended the law school at
Washington ?nd Lee University, and ,
was admitted to the bar at Augusta,/
Ga., in 1 $78?. HeUived at Augusta
$?1)1 appointed i^o t^o Supremo Court
Coming from distinguished South
ern stock, he was one of the'few mon,
whose family had previously had u
representativo on the bench. Tho
justice Was a cousin to Associate Jus
tice, L. Q. C. Lamar, of Mississippi,
who served on the. bench from 1888
to 1893. v '";
Honored by Georgia.
He was honored by. hl/J State by
many positions for which,his,learning
and ability as a lawyer il^ed him.) .
First, be was.a men\bpr of /the Geois
gla House of Ropresei?atlvea, and lu '
1892 was ap pol ntod by ibo, Supremo
Court of Georgia ?8 'one'.-o'f' ?the'-.?b'm- '
missioners to prepare a code of law?
for. the State, w:hic)i Pod<>-was *ndqi)t
ed by tlie Goneml A?sembly ln %?0?}.
He was again honoredonJanuary,' 1,
19 Ol, by appoiufyhpnt to nil ; o[n;imex- ?
.ptrediterm'?s As'sp?late Justice .of tho!
Georgia , Supre^n^ Cpuv't ; and, , wa?':
elected, lo tho san^e posiUo'iv ?t ^lits. '
ensuing, flection, 'in ilO-or?'. he-; .'re-, :
In tho prn'ctlce of 'Ui?^W;.^e?R^'
ly represen tedrrariroaifls a |\d(? M?e r' h lg. '
corporations, ?nd .yet,'ip. the: 4*y>;o? ..
an ti path y- to. cor ppration tayvyoW^.h I s (
integrity, was sp. highly'Vegardpd:that
the Renate, wfthpuV^^^ !
his iiominaHpi). ,
Corning , i& Washington'. - ?
.)lttle;kn<>w'n b?yprid his ^tat?^^tlfitc*.^ .
in putj?iV efttiihation> as a -mp^b'?V; ot/'.;
the Court lediPresident W-lh on lo >f?
lecthim as the-principal o6:nhi??Hlon,- '
er for the United ?tates in -dh*. A. '??, i
C. m?diation at Niagara.,/.*.^
,19i4> betweon th?; United Staj^^aWl .
Mexico over conditions; in, thp/0o?^lv-' ,
ern: republic. In this .po^i%n\;h?^?c-t
quitted1 hlmsoi? with: dl?Ht?n'.
^Wgen^tjbVd 'oh, ?a ^ftcia? cuRtorqm