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Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, February 02, 1921, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026912/1921-02-02/ed-1/seq-8/

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ONE CENT A WORD
(Small advertisements under
tbls heading Inserted at rate of
one cont a word per insertion.
Four insertions for price of
three.)
(NOTION.-No advertisement nc*
.vp?cd for this column for ljtss than
15 cents, ono Insertion.)
WANTED-Tenant with Stock for
..'-horse farm. W. (). WHITE, Wal
halla, S. C. 5-tf
LOHT-Uluo speckled Hound Pup,
:i months old. Kc wa rd if returned to
FRANK (?linux, at Cash Grocery
Co.. Walhalla. S. C. ii*
FOR RENT-One 2-horso Farm;
new house and barn. Tenant must
furnish stock. Apply at onco to W.
R. CRAIG, Walhalla, S. C. ">0-tf
WANTED-Three Hundred Hush
els Hood White Corn, shelled. Will
pav one dollar pet bushel cash, de
livered to THE NEWRY STORE,
Newry, S. C. 3-G
FOR HA I iE-One Practically Now
$12").00 Patho Talking Machine; tn
use for only three months. Will sell
cheap for cash. See or write R. .1.
SNELQROVE, Walhalla, S. C. 5-tf*
WANTED - Man with Team or I
auto to handle McConnon >Products|
diroct to consumer in this county,
For particulars address McCONNON
& COMPANY. Winona, Minnesota.
Mention this paper. 5-6*
" IiOST.-About Dec. 27, 1920, Lib-1
erty Bond No. 8UT191, for $50.OO]
(3d issue.) All coupons attached;
several pinholes In corner. Finder|
notify W. JOHN SCHRODER, Wal
halla, S. C._4-7
CLERKS.- (Men, Women,) over
17, for Postal Mall Sorvice; $125
month. Examinations February. Ex
perience unnecessary. For froe par
ticulars of instruction, write J.
LEONARD, (former Civil Servio I
Examiner,) li 14 Equitable Building,!
Washington. B^JO._5-6*
NOTICE TO PUBLIC.-Warning!
All .persons arc hereby not!Hod and
warned against harboring, hiring or
shielding JANIE EVAN'S, (colored,)
who is under ago and has left home
without our consent and against our
wishes. Any one harboring or hiring
or taking her in will be prosecuted.
P'OTER and RI LI.A FYANS. Rich-|
1 and, S. C._3-6*
I WI LI J PAY, for an unlimited'
time, 23c. per pound, cash, for all
the Hens 1 can get; other Poultry
and Eggs in proportion. Have Just
received two cars of Bright Yellow
Cotton Seed Meal and some old-fash
ioned Hulls. Prices O. K. Bring your
Poultry and Fggs to the Bauknight
Now Warehouse above Depot, or to
my store, West End. R. D. OELK
ERS, Walhalla, S. C._4-tf
GET BUSY-Keep Busy.-ls your
Job unsafo? Is lt permanent? You
want a lifelong business. You can got
into such a business soiling more
than 137 Watkins Products direct to
farmers if you own auto or team, or
can got one; if you can give bond
with personal sureties. Wo back you
with big selling helps; 52 years in
business; 2 0,000,000 users of our
products. Write for Information
where you can get territory. J. R.
WATKINS CO., Department C, Wi
nona, Minnesota. 1-4*
ST. FRANCIS CATHOLIC CHURCH,
Mauldin Street, Walhalla, S. C.
SERVICES ON THE FOURTH SUN
DAY OF EACH MONTH.
Sacramont of Ponanco. . . .9.30 a. m.
Mass and Sermon.10.00 a. m.
Reverend Thomas J. Mackin,
Rector.
P. O. Box S2. Anderson, S. C.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS.
There will be a Special Meeting
of Walhalla Lodge, No. 67, Knights
of Pythias, at the Masonic Temple
to-morrow (Thursday) night at 7.30
o'clock. Work in Rank of Esquire.
Every member urged to bo present.
CEO. M. ANSEL,
Chancellor Commander.
T. B. SIIKLOR, K. of It. and S.
A Special Communication of Hine
|HM| Ridge Lodge, No. 9 2, A. F.
130c I Mm w,n 1)0 held Frldfty
%n??KD?Li night, February Uh. 1921,
at 8 o'clock.
Installation of officers. Visiting
brothers welcome.
C. A. HETRICK, W. M.
W. O. WHITE, Secretary. (ad.)
Brick
WHEN YOU WANT GOOD BRICK FOR
ANY PURPOSE, WRITE OR CALL ON
US. WE MAKE GOOD BRICK- THAT
TELLS THE WHOLE STORY- AND
PRICES RIGHT
Pendleton Brick Co.,
PENDLETON, S. C.
r> o -1 o *
?4> LOCAL AND PERSONAL. <fr
*H***M?*H***M* 4M^*M?****
-Tho best is the Cheapest, and
that ls the Willard. Hughs Garage,
Walhalla.--adv.
-Tho Oconoe Teachers' Associa
tion will moot next Saturday, In tho
High School Auditorium, at the usual
hour for their sessions. Dr. J. L.
Mann, well known lo tho people of
Walhalla and Oconce, will lecture.
Those atending aro requested to
bring their lunches. Hot coffee will
bo served by the local member? of
the association.
"I
-AU makes standard sewing ma
chine needles at Moss & Ansol's.Wal
halla.-adv.-24-tf.
-Tho Tamas8oe school opened Its
session on Monday, Jan. 24th. Miles
Gason is In charge of tho school as
principal.
-The Parsonage Aid Society of
the Wathala Methodist church will
meet with Mrs. J, L. Davis on Thurs
day afternoon (io-inorrow,) Feb.
ut o'clock.
- Head tho advertisements of the
Whitmire-Mnrett Hardware Company
ol Walhalla and Westminster and
the Ballengor Hardware Company, of
Se?era. These enterprising linns
ure prepared to meet all your needs
in hardware and allied lines.
-Ttlgaloo Tribune: Mr. J. M.
Henderson, of Buford. Qa., has rout
ed Mr. W. L. England's store room,
just across Hie street from Tribuno
omeo, and he is going to open up an
up-to-date shoe and harness repair
shop. Ile will install machinery for
this work. Mr. Henderson has been
with Bona Allen for years and is a
good workman.-adv.-5*
- Mr. and Mrs C. Fred Brown and\
young son left last week for their
home in Washington, D. C. Mr. and
Mrs. Brown have boon spending sev
eral months in and near Walhalla,
Mr. Brown looking after his exten
sive farm operations In various sec
tions of Oconee. He will resume his
business operations at tho National
Capital within a short time.
-You have had trouble with your
battery, but it was not a Willard. One
Willard will end your battery trou
bles. Hughs Garage, Walhalla.-adv
- H. F. L. Hoff meyer, of Clemson
College, spent the week-end in Wal
halla with his uncle and aunt. Mr.
an! Mrs. ll. C. Melburg. Mr. lloff
ineyer was still enjoying his partici
pation in what he termed the finest
banquet he had over attended, this
having been a "feed" tendered by
the college authorities to the "lire
flghters of Clemson," the student
body, who did wonderful work in the
saving of property at the recent lire
at the college.
-Miss Sno Sloan, of Charleston,
has boen quite sick for some time,
but her many friends in the upper
part of South Carolina will b? glad
to learn that reports from her are
very encouraging at present. Miss
Sloan is at present In tho Hoper Hos
pital, Charleston, where she has un
dergone several minor operations,
all of which have resulted satisfac
torily. We hope to learn soon that
she lins been entirely restored to her
usual robust health.
-Others have been tried and
found wanting. Tho Willard battery
never fails. Hughs Garage, Walhal
la.-adv.
- We regret to learn that Mrs. C.
G. Strong suffered quite painful in
jury last Sunday afternoon while
walking in her yard. The loose roots
of a vine, covered up in leaves and
not noticed by Mrs. Strong, caught
her foot as she stepped forward, and
this threw her to the ground. She
fell in such manner that several of
lier ribs were broken, and'though
lier injuries are not considered dan
gerous, the aged patient ls suffering
a great deal. There aro hosts of
friends here and elsewhere who will
join with us In the hope that she
may be soon restored to her usual
good health.
-On last Monday, Jan. 31, Miss
Lillie Moldau, of Charleston, and
John William Hulbert, of Highland
Park, Mich., were united in mar
riage at the office of the Clerk of
[Court, Clerk Will J. Schroder por
I forming the ceremony. The bride ls
[ft daughter of George Moldau, of
I Charleston, who has made his home
in Walhalla for the past several
years. The groom is a promising
young business man of Highland
Park, Mich., and is a machinist hy
occupation. The young couple will
111 ?tie near future KO to Highland
Park to make their home, unless,
(hiring a brief period of observation
of this part of the country. Mr. Hul
bert decides to locate in the South.
The Courier Joins with others in ex
tending to the young couple the best
of good wishes for a long, happy and
prosperous Journey through lifo.
--"Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm, '
with tho popular t tar, Mary Pick
ford, in the leading role as Rebecca,
was shown at The Rex Theatre, Wal
halla, last week by the ladies of the
Civic League, for the benefit of the
starving children of Europe. This
was a decided success. More than ">00
people saw the picture, and the sum
of $108 was taken in. The Civic
wom?n wish to thank each one for
lils and her hearty co-operation, and
especially to thank .lames Wilson,
manager of The Rex. for his gene
rosity and uniform kindness In re
gard to putting on (lie picture. No
charge was made for the use of the
theatre or operating tho picture, tho
only expense Incurred by the Indies
hoing for the cost of tho "Sunny
brook" reels.
-Mitchell & Reeder, of Westmin
ster, have Inaugurated a groat sale,
which will begin to-morrow (Thurs
day) morning, Feb. 3d, and last for
sixteen business days, closing on
Monday, Feb. 21st. TT. - promises to
ho ono of the greaten '.urgutn offer- j
ings that has ever cc .ie before the |
people of Oconco, and tho business j
methods and truthfulness of the linn |
Of Mitchell & Reeder aro too well
known to need any bolstering ap by
us. Read their page announcement
on the fifth page this week, ami give
their store a visit on the opening dav
(to-morrow.) An interesting feature
of this sale is that, In addition to the
slaughter in prices, the railroad faro
of all customers whose purchases
amount to as much as $25.00. This
offer embraces the fare to Westmin
ster and back to the homo of Ibo
customer. Read tho announcement
carefully and take advantage of this
wonderful money-saving opportunity.
-There aro many who will lett rn
with regret of the death of Mrs. .los.
Kerr, who passed away at her home
In the upper part of tho county .about
five miles above Walhalla, last Sat
urday evening. Mrs. Korr had not
boon sick, but about a year ago had
suffered a stroke of paralysis, from
which she had never entirely recov
ered. She was sitting in a rocking
chair, holding a grandchild Satur
day evening when she became sud
denly Ul, sinking almost helpless in
I her chair. Members of the. family,
noticing at once her condition, put
her to bed. but she never regained
full consciousness, and shortly pass
1 ed away. She is survived by her
husband, Joseph Kerr, and by sev
eral children, whoso names wc aro.
unable to get. Resides these the fol
lowing brothers survive: Thomas
and Joseph McCall, John McCall, Mrs
John Miller, Mrs. John Kelley and
Mrs. Lucy Boston. Mrs. Kerr was a
consistent and life-long member of
the Methodist church, and was a
woman of splendid character and
many Christian virtuos. She will be
greatly missed by many close friends,
and especially in the home. Funeral
I services were held Monday about 12
o'clock, conducted by Rev. L. M.
Lyda, of the Baptist church. The in
terment took place at the Neville
burying ground, above Walhalla.-the
sad rites being held in the presence
of a large number of sorrowing rela
tives and friends. Tho deceased was
about G2 or 63 years of age. The
sympathy of many goes out to the
bereaved ones In their sorrow. (Since
the above was written and put into
type we learn that the survivirig'chil
dren are R. IL, B. George and Joseph
Kerr., Jr., and Mrs. Fssle Morton, all
of Walhalla. The deceased was 65
years of age.)
- Mrs. James O. Armstrong died
I suddenly at her home near Richland
last Sunday afternoon, in her seven
ty-sixth year. She had been in poor
health for months, but for several
weeks had been able to be up and tu
go about the home. While her death
wtis not unexpected, yet her sudden
call was a severe shock to her fam
ily and friends. Her funeral services
were hold from her home Monday af
ternoon at 2 o'clock, conducted b>
her pastor, Rev. H. H. Hardy, of tho
Methodist church, assisted by Rev. 1.
ES. Wallace, of the Presbyterian
church. lier remains were laid te
rest in Rock Springs cemetery, In tho
presenco of many relatives and
friends. Mrs. Armstrong is survived
by her husband, James O. Armsl -ong,
two daughters, Mrs. Henry W. Mc
Donald, of Westminster, and Mrs. W.
B. Brown, of Seneca; two sons, W.
II. and J. P. Armstrong, of Rich
land, sind nine grandchildren. Be
sides these she leavos many relative.:
throughout the Piedmont section.
Mrs. Armstrong was Miss Mollie
Robertson before her marriage, and
was born and roared at the Robert
son homestead on Keoweo river. She
was the last of a family of ten to
survive. On July 30, 1S73, she and
Mr. Armstrong wore married, and
they resided continuously nt their
home near Richland since. She was
a woman of the highest Christian
character, having been ti member ol
the Methodist church for moro than
sixty years. She possessed a most
cheerful disposition, and always
kept an open house, where she de
lighted to entertain her friends. Tte
sympathy of many relativos and
friends is extended to the bereaved
family, especially to the aged hus
band 111 the loss of his dear com
panion. A good woman has been
called to her reward, which is sure,
and to that blessed sloop which is
waiting for those whoso lives have
boon lived as was that of this now
sainted "mother in Israel."
Baby Smothered to Death.
Dawson. Ga., Jan. 3o.- Parents In
searching for Dorothy Reno, two
years old. found her body last night,
head downward, In a throe-foot hole
that children had dug in tho roar of
tho Reno home. The bolo was Jus'
big enough to receive tho body and
the child smothered lo death,
?
TANLAC PROVED
REMEDY HEEDED.
.'For a Year I Was l imbic to (io,"
McClellan Hecla ros.
FF A UKI) THF FUTI HF.
William.'ton Man (Jives Tanbie Cre
dit for 1'uttlilg Him Hack on
His Feet. j
.'Tanbie got md back on my feet'
and proved Just the medicine thai
1 needed."
In that sentence J L .McClellan, of
Williamston, S C, summed up bis ex
perience with Tanbie.
"When I began taking Tanbie I
was in a very weak condition, and
I was told that I was threatened
with paralysis I beca mo so weak 1
could not get about at all, and for
one year 1 was unable to go. I bad
no appetite, and 1 novel felt well.
Sven though I was under treatment
I got no bettor to amount to any
thing, and I had begun to fear I
would not be able to get myself back
in good shape again.
"I took seven or eight bottles of
Tanlao, and I am In fine shape now.
My strength has increased a groat
deal, and 1 nm working regularly at
night. I have a very fine appetite,
and soon after I began, taking Tan
lac I began to fatton up right along.
The Tanlac got me back on my foot
and proved just the medicine I need
ed, and 1 am glad to recommend lt "
Innlac. the master medicine, is
sold'exclusively by Bell's Drug Storo,
Walhalla; J. C. Cain, Oakway; Sa
lem Drug Co., Salem; Seneca Phar
macy, Seneca; Stonecypher Drug
Co., Westminster; Hughs & Dendy,
Richland.-adv.-f?&7.
I.deal Notes from Coiieross.
Coneross, Jan. 30.-Special: Miss
Anna DuBose has returned from a
visit of some length to relatives lu
Creen ville and Greer.
Miss Daisy Hesse, who is working
with the clerical force at Camp Sev
ier, spent tho week-end with home
folks here.
Miss Nina Abbott,one of the teach
ers of the Issaquecna school, near
High Falls, was with her homefolks
Saturday and Sunday.
Miss Lucy Patterson, who has
been for some time with lier sister,
Mrs. 13. M. Gumbrell, at Blue Ridge
Hotel, West Union, ls now visiting
Mrs. T. L. Alexander and other
frlonds in this place.
Every one is invited to attend
the prayer services of our church
here on Thursday evening of each
week at 7. l l o'clock. Special atten
tion is also called to the meeting of
the H. Y. P. IJ. on each Sunday even
ing. The time for this meeting is
6.30. All the young people are cor
dially urged to attend.
Fred M. Davis, of Toccoa, ls the
guest of J. D. and Henry Hesse hero.
Mr. Davis is a very talented musi
cian, both In popular and sacred se
lections, and has made many friends
during former visits, who aro al
ways glad to welcome him to this
placo.
The Baracca Class will hold its
regular business meeting at the home
of the teacher, Miss Bewley Hunsln
ger. Tho Hmo of meeting ls 7.30 on
Monday, Fob. 7. A full attendance is
desired.
The news of the death of Mrs. J.
O. Armstrong was received in this
community with deep sadness. She
was highly esteemed by a wide cir
cle of friends in thc Coneross section,
and In her passing a good woman,
a devoted wife and loving mother
has gone to her reward.
HORSES AND MULES SMOTHER.
Government Animals Were Headed
Into Closed Box Cars.
Haleigh. X. C., .lan. 3 0. - -Thirty
three horses and mules, property of
the. United States government, were
removed from box cars here to-day,
having smothered to death between
Xorlina and Raleigh, while they were
en route from Camp Lee to Camp
.(ackson, at Columbia, S. C.
According to railroad officials, Hie
dead animals wore in a shipment of
I.S.'? horses and mules loaded into
closed box cars hy direction of a cap
lain In the Quartermaster Corps, U.
S. A., who is said to have expressed
the desire that the animals be kept
warm. The shipment left Petersburg
Saturday night in charge of Private
H. Adams, accompanied by another
soldier and two civilians. Examina
tion of thc cais en route, lt ls said,
revealed the fact that tho animals
were suffering. An attempt to un
load tho cars was made at Norlina,
but the shipment wa? continued lo
Raleigh with car doors portly open
when it was found that lhere wnro
no facilities for unloading tit Xor
lina.
Subscribe for The Courier. (Host.j
WHAT is Thrift any way? It is
not the hoarding of money. It is not less
buying and less selling. It does not mean
that you should tighten your purse strings
forever. You should not close your purse
and refuse to buy such merchandise that
you would make your conditions better.
Thc Thrifty Man will not allow
his house or barn to rot down for need of
roofing; nor will he allow hts farm to wash
away for the want of good Implements.
Good Tools and good Farm Imple
ments are very assential to good living.
jt. To Make Money You MUST Invest Money. *?*
Our stocks of good Tools, Farm Im
plements and Building Material are com
plete, and wc will appreciate your patron
age.
Whitmire-Marett Hardware Co.
Westminster, Walhalla,
South Carolina.
a*
331 lo Off for Cash
. LADIES* COATS.
$50.00 COATS AT $34.50.
45.00
35.00
30.00
50.00 "
45.00 44
40,00 "
35.00 41
HART SCHAFFNER
& MARX
Men's Clothing.
SUITS AT $50.00.
30.00,
" \23.50.
20.00,
LADIES' COAT SUITS.
$60.00 Coat Suits at $40.00.
44 44 34,50.
30.00.
27.50.
23.50.
$75.00
70.00
65.00
60.00
55.00
50.00
45.00
40.00
<<
ti
14
44
47.00. ? .
44.00.
40,00.
37,00.
34.50,
30.00,
27,50.
BOYS' SUITS.
$20.00 Boys' Suits at $14.00.
18.00 44 " " 12.00.
12.50 " " 44 8.50.
10.00 " " 44 7.50.
"4
-FOJR CASH.
C. W. Pitchford,
Walhalla, S. C.
Wannamaker's
Cleveland Big Boll
Cotton Seed.
Ono and two years, from pedigree.
Grown and improved on the strong
est typo of farm Jami in Oconeo
County, limier our personal super
vision, and nuder scientific methods,
for bleeding planting seed and
trueness to type.
NO INKKKIOlt OK TOP
CHOP PICKED.
Chined on private gin for maxi
mum purity. Cleaned, screened and
selected for planting purposes.
Heroin mended by Clemson College
and our County Agent, in preference
to all other varieties for fighting the
boll weevil, and for good yields.
SEE US AT ONCE FOR
PACTS AND PRICES.
Marett Farm and Seed Co.,
WESTMINSTER, S. C.
Keb. 2 102 1
J. C. KING,
AUCTIONEER,
WALHALLA, S. C.
COURT HOUSE.
Feb. 2, 1921. f>-6*
Not Surprised ut Cood Work.
Greenwood, S. C., Route 1, Jan.
28, 1021.-Editor Keowee Courier:
I have watched tho columns of your
paper to sec what Oconee, and espe
cially the women of Oconee, are do
ing for the sufferers in Europe; ml
was pleaaed to read the article writ
ten by Mrs. Shanklin. However, 1
was not surprised to know that she
was busy in Ibis work, having
known of the numerous garments
she has been sending to the Orient
for several years.
I would like for tho school im
provement associations of Oconee to
know of the work oi one association
at least In Greenwood county, which
recently sent a check for $14 to the
European Relief Council, and two
boxes of clothing valued at $100.00
(soventy-odd garments) to tho Near
East Relief Association. I will quote
Ibis Utile verse from the "i'ersby
torlan Progress:" \
"If it hurls you to give in Christ's
name, just give until it quits hurt
ing, and then keep on giving, and it
will become a pleasure."
Mrs. J. It. Wright.
Oconeo Cotton Statistics.
A tabulation of the cotton ginning
reports for Oconeo county shown that
there were 21,77-1 bales ginned in
Oconee, from the crop of 1020, prior
to Jan. 16, 1021, ns eomparod with
23,611 bales ginned to Jan. 16, 1020.
John C. Sanders,
Statistician for Oconoe.
1
El sh nels made from sea grass are
both strong and cheap.

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