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Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, January 26, 1921, Image 1

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"TO THINE OWN SELF BE TRUE, AND IT MUST FALLOW AS THE MCHffi
By Steck, Shclur HugliM & Shclor.
WALHALLA, SOUTH CAROLINA, WEDNj
BARGAINS
J-2 lb. Pink Salmon, per can. J Oe.
J lb. Pink Salmon, per can ------ J 5c.
Large Size Beans and Pork,. 15c.
No. 2 Tomatoes,. 10c.
No. 3 Tomatoes,. 15c.
Corned Beef, 40c Cans, per can, ----- 25c
50c Package Star Naptha Powders, - - - - 35c
Try our Special Blend Coffee at
20c. and 25c. per lb.
C. W. & J. E. Bauknight,
WALHALLA, S. C.
IT PAYS TO BUY FOR CASH.
SPECIAL .**
Hosiery Sale
FOR THE IMMEDIATE PRESENT:
Ladies' Hose, IO Cents per Pair,
i Gents* Half Hose, IO Cents per Pair.
Hetrick Hosiery Mills,
Walhalla. S. C.
"AN OPTIMIST PROM 0<'ONTOIO."
Columbia Paper- Does Not Want Mr.
Mason (o Quit South Carolina.
(Columbia Record, .Ian. 17.)
We salute Senator Mason, of Oco
neo county. Ho is a man of a happy
and sound quality of mind. He is pal
pably not a "gloom," and moreover
he is courageous enough to get right
up in meeting and say his little piece
without wiggling or wobbling. That
is always the sort of man to whom
we delight to extend the glad hand
of fellowship.
Senator Mason is tired of listen
ing to the note of distress. Tho
croakings of the ravens of depression
are distressful io him, and ho is at
tempting to choke them off, in the
which commendable enterprise the
Record bids him ,:Ood-spoed." The
Senator knows that if you give a dog
a bad name, every chance passor-by
will give bim a swift kick. Some of
our notable statesmen and theorists
rose up on their hind legs at Wash
ington some month;; ago and howled
in such melancholic fashion that tho
impression is very widespread in the
East and all over tho country that
tho South is "broke." Newspaper
publishers have felt the effects of
this calamity howling on (hat occa
sion in tho reduced volume of adver
tising that is coming down this way
from the manufacturers of the East
and North. Manufacturers konw that
there is no use of wasting money try
ing to sell goods to self-confessed
paupers.
Senator Mason has introduced n
resolution in Hie Senate deprecating
tho continued campaign of depres
sion. He wants tho Senate to resolve
"That no further resolutions of a
depressing and pessimistic nature bo
received in the Senate, but that such
resolutions be forthwith rejected and
not considered."
Dravo! We say it again. Senator
Mason talks Uko a real he-man. Also,
in ordor Hint It may be known that
bo probably has as much cause as any
to feel depressed, we want it known
that he is a farmer, tho son of a
farmer nod (he grandson of a farmer.
Ho says that if we keep on talking
"hard times" bc will have to move
Iiis family to Georgia or North Caro
lina. He shall do no such thing if we
can prevent him; we need him and
people like him right here in South
Carolina too badly to permit him to
desert us.
Endorses J. I?. Kt Holing.
J, P. Stribling. of Richland, has
received the following endorsement
of his recent article in The Courier
in regard to the methods best suited
to the proper meeting of the present
cotton situation:
"Greenville, S. C., Jan. 10, 1921.
"Dear Mr. Stribling:
"Your aritclo In The Courier is
the one sensible suggestion I have
seen for the adjustment of the situ
ation. If carried out in Oconee she
will bo the most independent county
in the State in ten years.
"But how aro we going to keep
down that crop of obligations? Do
that and your plan will work to per
fection.
"I wish you success in your effort
lo reduce the cotton crop for 1021.
"Cordially yours.
"W. P. Anderson."
G. E. OGG WILD PACE TIDAL.
Vining Lieutenant Charged with Im
proper Cse of the Mails.
Atlanta, Ga., Jan. 22.-G. H. Ogg,
former lieutenant at 'Camp Cordon,
was brough! here to-day from Colum
bia, S. C., for trial next week on a
charge of misuse of the malls.
Ogg is charged with having written
many alleged improper letters to a
young woman, daughter of a Colum
bia banker, despite the fact that ho
had never met her, and also ls said
to have written various letters to her
father and to A. E. Gonzales, editor
of the Columbia State.
Post office officials said Ogg wrote
as though "under tho delusion that
the girl loved him and that tho men
wero persecuting him." They added
that Ogg's relativos Indicated a plea
of guilty would he made, and that lt
would be Claimed he was unbalanced
mentally.
Ogg was brought here for trial, ns
tho letters are said to have boen
mailed from boro, beginning in 1018.
COL. JOS. x. mtowx IS DEAD.
Noted Citizen of Anderson-Promi
nent Lawyer and Business Man. .
Anderson, Jan. 24.-Col. Joseph
Newton Drown, aged 89, ranking
surviving ollleer of the Confederate
Army In South Carolina, died at his
home hero this morning ut 9 o'clock.
Joseph Newton Brown, lawyoi,
business man and banker, bud been
prominently identified with the prac
tice of law in this part of the State
and with the business interests of
Anderson since the close of the War
Between the States. He was born
near Anderson on Dec. 16. 1832. His
father, Samuel Brown, was a mer
chant and planter, and a solid busi
ness man, though he never held pub
lic office, but made activity and in
tegrity in business his loading nim
in life. His mother, Mrs. Helena T.
(Vandlver) Brown, Uko his father,
had strong religious convltcions and
much of practical benevolence In
life, and they both save religious
training to their son from his earli
est years. His father's father was
John Brown, n native of Baltimore,
Md., and was of English descent. His
mother was a descendant of Jacob
Van der Weer, a Dutch settler of
New York in 1650, who served in
the Dutch army which captured from
the Swedes Fort Christina tnow Wil
mington, Del.,) in 1?5r?, and settled
thore. Edward Vandlver, Col.
Brown's great grandfather was :..
Revolutionary soldier, who fought at
Eu taw Springs, und he had six sons
who were preachers of the Baptist
church, among them Rev. Sanford
Vandlver, Mrs. Brown's father, be
ing prominent.
A hearty, healthy country boy. he
enjoyed the sports of hunting and
fishing, and he early became habit
uated to moderate labor on tho farm
with the negroes who belonged to
his fifher, and this, he always felt,
gave him "health and strength and
the habit of perseverance." Ho at
tended the country schools within
! reach of bis home-the old field
schools, and when an accident to his
father interrupted his attendance at
school, he took a place as clerk In
his father's store. Later he attended
tho classical school of Wesley Lev
erott, at Williamston.
In 1855, when he was 23 years of
a?&J?9 ??JRt^dilJ?.??KoaaUl? JIfe
inTLnurons. Soon afterward he be
gan the study of law in tho office of
Col. J. H. Irby, and was admitted to
the bar In 1858. With his preceptor,
he formed a partnership and the law
firm of Irby & Brown was establish
ed. This was dissolved at the death
of Col. Irby In 1860. A partnership
with Col. P. R. Todd was then form
ed, but in 18G1 both partners entci
ed the Confederate Army. The for
mer attained the rank of lieutenant
colonel of the Third South Carolina
Regiment, while Mr. Brown, by suc
cessive promotions, became colonel
of the Fourteenth South Carolina
Volunteers.
Enlisting as a private in Co. B,
Capt. Janies M. Perrin, Gregg's Reg
iment, on Sullivan's Irland, Jan. 11,
1861, he was transferred March 5th
to Morris Island, where he served
through the bombardment of Fort
Sumter. Returning to Laurens be
organized Co. E, Fourteenth South
Carolina Volunteers, and as captain
of that company, re-enterod the ser
vice on Aug. 16, 186D On Fob. 20,
1863, be was commissioned lieuten
ant colonel of that regiment, and be
came colonel of the regiment on thc
17th of September, 1863, continuing
In that command until the close of
the war. He commanded tho regi
ment in most of the important bat
tles from Chancellorsville until on
April 2, 1 865, when ho was captured
at the fall of Petersburg, and was
held as a prisoner of war at John
son's Island until July, 1865.
As senior colonel of McGowan s
Brigade he commanded tho brigade
in the hattie of the Bloody Angle,
Spottsylvania Court House. Va, on
May 12, 186-1. Ile bad command of
this regiment tn the Battle of Gettys
burg, July 1, 1S63, and with the
First Regiment, Col. McCrary's, his
men were the first troops to enter
Gettysburg. Ile was severe \v wound
ed nt Gaines' Mill, June 27, 1862,
and at Gettysburg on July 3, 1863.
Ho participated in most of the bat
tles of Stonewall Jackson's Corps,
his military record appearing in
Caldwell's "History of McGowan's
Brigade."
After his release at the close of
the war. Col. Brown removed to An
derson, and in October. 1866, formed
a partnership with the Hon. J. P.
Reid, then solicitor of the Western
Circuit, which continued until in
187-1. For the succeeding six years
bo practiced bis profession nlono,
while from 1 880 to 1 888 he was In
partnership with .L L. Tribblo and
William S. Brown. In 1 888 ho virtu
ally retired from the practice of his
profession, having acquired from a
large and lucrative practice a hand
some competence.
In his political relations, always
a Democrat, be voted tho regular
ticket, even for Wm. J. Brynn, al
though bo differed from him on fi
nancial questions, Yet ho was not
willing to be a "bolter."
In 1886 and 1887 he was a mem
ber of tho House of Representatives,
and lt was he who drew up the bill
for Hie refunding of tho State debt,
and be took an active part in advo
cating tho sale of the Columbia
Canal by tho State of South Carolina
'? j
Saw Mills 1 Farms!
jl have yet three complete Saw Mill Outfits. I will
?sell any o all of these mills anrl take lumber in ex
'change. To those who contemplate th,e purchase
jOf a mill soon this a chance of a life time. Lumber
its now a good price. Better act quick. j
M FAl^MB TO RENT. **
?Have some splendid Farms yet to rent. Will
furnish the right parties if they have good force.
ARTHUR BROWN, Walhalla.
to th?' city of Columbia. Ho was a
director'in both the Anderson Cotton
Mill and the Cluck Mill. He was a
publioj. spirited citizen, and contrib
uted largely to the various manufac
turing] interests of the city, Ills con
tributions to the Anderson Public
Library totalled $10,000. In 1872
bo toqtk a leading part in organiz
ing tho State Savings and Insurance
Bank bf Anderson, as he also did in
forming the National Bank of An
derson, in January, 1873-a bank
which'* "paid good dividends for 19
years, (and closed up the business in
September, 1891, paying the stock
holders $-170.00 per share on each
$100 invested." Throughout this
period ; Col. Brown was president of
tho bink. Col. Brown and the other
ofllcqrS of the bank often recalled
with pride the fact that when that
bankiwas closed it stood eighth In
point pf ! success In tho United States
and t?|3 Jn the South. It was for
e?yW?r^wrp tho pioneer-in mukluk
small ' Kiana ? to farmers to enable
them to purchase their supplies for
cash, and lt was a strong factor In
beginning to make Southern plant
ers and farmers financiers by teach
ing them the value of ready money.
On Feb. 28, I860. Col. Brown mar
ried Miss Lizzie Louisa Bruce, of
Anderson. One daughter, Miss Verina
D, Brown, was born to this union.
Col. Brown had been a member of
the Baptist church for many years,
and for more than thirty years he
was a deacon in that church. Ile was
a consistent church member and tho
rough Christian.
"Whatever success I have attained
In my profession and in business,"
he was accustomed to tell his Inti
mate friends, "I attribute to indus
try, perseverance and the exercise of
strong will power." "Diligence," ho
would continue, "ensures success."
ills was a successful life in the
broadest sense of the word. He was
known and loved by many, and his
name and memory will bc revered by
all those who knew him personally
and by reputation. He was a clean
man, an honest, upright citizen, and
South Carolina has lndeod suffered
a loss in his passing from our midst. |
Local Notes from Concross.
Conero8s, Jan. 24.-Special: The
friends <? Keith Alexander will re
gret to learn that he has been indis
posed for tho past week. Ills con
dition is now considerably Improved,
howover.
Miss Bewley Hunsinger returned
Saturday from Long Creek Academy,
Mountain Rest, where she spent sev
eral days. She reports a very pleas
ant trip and was delighted with the
progress tho school is making. The
enrollment of tho school is larger
than ever before, and the spirit of
pupils of both the girls' and hoys'
homos is like that of brothers and
sisters -a happy family Rev. L. H.
Raines, the principal, has as his ef
ficient assistant Prof. Ogle, of Ten
nessee, and there are several lady
teachers. The 7T> million campaign
bas given some needed improvemen
and better equipment for tho school
and Long Creek Academy has before
it i bright future. Fortunate Indeed
ls the hoy or girl whoso prlvllego P
is to he in the Christian atmosphero
of this grand Institution. Too ninth
cannot be said for Rev. Raines, who,
undaunted by many discouragements
and reverses, stood by the school in
its darkest hours, and now, in the
name of tho Croat King, is leading
Long Creek Academy to certain vic
tory.
Services at Fairview Church.
Tho weather permitting, there will
be preaching nt Fairview church next
Sunday morning, tho ttOth, at ll
o'clock. Owing to so much rain on
the past preaching days, lt is hoped
to have a largo congregation on ibis
fifth Sunday morning.
H. B. Hardy,
Pastor Methodist Church.
Subscribo for Tho Courlor. (Boat.)
FA TA li AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENT
Automobiles Collide-Ono Lady was
Killed, Another Seriously Hurt.
(News and Courier, .lan. 2 4.)
As a result of (he overturning of
an automobile on the road to Folly
Beach yesterday afternoon, Mrs. .las.
Lovett was killed and her daughter,
Mrs. C. R. Minson, was seriously in
jured. Others in the car escaped
without Injury.
The automobile overturned after
it was in collision with u car driven
by Jas. B. Ileyward, in what is de
clared to have been an unavoidable
collision. The fenders of the two cars
came together ar.d one was projected
off the road into tho marsh, where
it came to rest in about two feet of
water. J. S. Minson, a passenger
in the overturned car, managed to
open a door and get out of the car,
?and, with tho assistance of persons
? from other automobiles,'h?'remof?d
tlie other passengers. They were^Virs.
Lovett, who was dead; Airs. C. R.
Minson, who is seriously injured;
Clyde Moore and Mr. and Mrs. C. L.
Sherrin. Mr. Sherrin was driving (he
car which overturned.
Dr. A. E. Raker, who happened to
be returning from Folly Island, ar
rived at tho scene of the accident
shortly after it occured and imme
diately rendered medical aid. Tho
body of Mrs. Lovet was brought to
the city and left at an undertaking
establishment, while Mrs. Minson was
taken to the Raker Sanatorium.
According to J. S. Hinson's state
ment last, night, the collision be
tween the cars was accidental. Doth
cars are stated to have been going at
moderate rates of speed.
Mrs. Lovett was about 7 2 yours of
age and was the mother of Mrs. Min
son and the grandmother of Mrs.
Sherrin and J. S. Minson. Tho acci
dent occurred close to the last bridge
before reaching Folly Island. Mr.
Sherrin was proceeding to the resort,
while the other car was coming to
ward tho city.
BISHOP MADE MASON AT SIGHT.
Unusual Ceremony - Bishop Guerry
Deceives Honor.
Columbia, S. C., .lan. li).- In cere
monies extending over a period of
six hours tho Rt. Rev. William A.
Querry, of Charleston, bishop of the
Episcopal Diocese of South Carolina,
was made a "Mason at sight" in Co
lumbia Tuesday afternoon and night,
Grand Master Samuel T. Lanham, of
Spartanburg, being assisted by nine
of the Past Grand Masters of South
Carolina and the (?rand Master of
Georgia.
lt is believed to bo the ilrst time
in the history of tho fraternity in
South Carolina that a man has been
given tlie three degress of Masonry
in one day, and one of the compara
tively few such cases on record in the
United States. The Entered Appren
tice and Followrraft degrees were
conferred in the afternoon, while (he
evening was devoted to the Master's
degree. Most of the important posts
in the ritualistic work were lilied by
(?rand Masters.
The Jewels used in the ceremony
wore the emblems presented to Spar
tan Lodge No. 70, of Spartanburg, by
the New York (?rand Lodge, in ap
preciation of courtesies shown New
York Masons while at Camp Wads
worth when tho 27th division was in
training Micro.
The famous Lafayette trowel,
the corner-stone of (ho DeKalb mon
ument at Camdon, March ?), 182?,
was also used, as was tho gavel made
from parts of trees planted by George
Washington at Mount Vernon.
A distinguished guest at tho after
noon and nigh? sessions was tho Rev.
Charles L. Bass, D. I)., of Atlanta,
Grand Master of Masons In Georgia.
In Ontario towns and cities with
populations of over 15,000 may por
mlt tho operation of street railways
on Sunday, provided tho residents
voto favorably on such operation.
.J? ?J? ?J? ?J? ?J? oj? ?J? ?J? ?J? ?J? ?I? ?J? ?J? ?J?
.J. COUNTY AGENT'S NOTES. .U
.J? ?J? ?J? ?J? ?J? ?J? ?fr ?J? ?J? ?J? ?J? A ?J? ?J?
Bee Keepers' Meeting.
There will he an important moot
ing of the bee-keeper? of Oconeo
county at Seneca in the Chamber ot
Commerce Hall at 1 o'clock Thurs
day (to-morrow,) Jan, 27th, for the
purpose of completing tho organiza
tion of tho Oconee County Bee-Keep
ers' Association, which organization
was started at the mooting last Wed
nosday.
At tho meeting held on the 19th
the following officers wore elected,
after those present at tho meeting
had votod in favor of forming un or
ganization: J. Wade Dickson,Wost-.,
minster,-president; \V. T. Hubbard,
Seneca, vice president; Mr. Knox,
Seneca, secretary-treasurer.
This organization will havo as its
object the promotion of bee-keeping
in Oconee county, some of tho spocific
aims being the buying of supplies and
the selling of honey co-operatively;
the standardization of products; the
use of modern, ellicient methods in
production; the exchange of ideas
among experienced men; helpful
talks by the bee specialist; timoly
articles mailed to members at the
proper time, giving proper methods
of handling; and prnctical field dem
onstrations.
Tho members shall individually
and collectively urge the abolition of
tho box gum forever and tho replace
ment of modern frame hives.
All be-keepers should attend this
meeting.
I>o Not Forgot
the orchard Held meetings over tho
county this week. Dook in tho last
week's paper. Geo. ll. Briggs,
County Agent.
Union Meeting at Full Creek.
The union meeting of the second
division of the Twelve-Mile Uiver As
sociation will be held with tho Full
Creek Baptist church on Saturday,
Jan. 29th, at 10 o'clock a. m., for a
two days' session. Queries carried
over from the last union meeting will
be discussed, and others will be ar
ranged to occupy Gie time, lt ki
hoped that all the churches will send
delegates and that all committees
will be present, us this ls the meet
ing at which ofllcers will bo elected
for the year.
Kev. W. H. Nicholson. Moderator.
Two Years for Killing with Auto.
Aiken, S. C., Jan. 22.--Thomas
Carpentor, a young white man, who
was charged with killing James Creed
on Dec. 27, while In an intoxicated
condition, driving an automobile,was
sentenced to serve two years and six
months on tho public works yostorday
by Judge Mauldin In Court of Gen
eral Sessions. Much indignation was
aroused ovor the killing of young
Creod, who was crushed to death on
tho Aiken highway by Carpenter's
car when it struck tho Creod auto
mobile near Dangloy, In tho Dorso
Creek Valloy.
. .-. -
lt ls estimated that moro than 20,
000 worth of eggs aro accidentally
broken in New York ovory week.

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