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Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, June 01, 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
Oxfords Reduced*
All Queen Quality Oxfords and Pumps, in patent
leather; brown and black, worth from $I2?50 to $8,50,
reduced to.$5.00.
We have only about 100 pairs, so come in and get
a pair while we have your size. Also Men's $12.50
Oxfords at $8.50.
C W. & J. E. Bauknight,
WALHALLA, S. C.
IT PAYS TO BUY FOR CASH.
Horses ? Mules
-I HAVE ABOUT
35 Head of Good Young Horses
and Mules to Sell
and they are worth the money* Will sell for Cash or
GoodoPaperc
kind you will need for the heavy spring work, ?a* Also
have Buggies, Wagons and Harness, Oliver Plows and
Repairs, Chattanooga Plows and Repairs-all to go ?at
right prices. ?* Milk Cows and Beef Cattle, J- Come
and see me,
W. fl. Brown,
WALHALLA, S, C.
J. li. MCLAURIN WILL CONTROL
Federal Patronage in Soul Ii Caro
lina-Conference with Harding.
Columbia^ May 2 7.- Former Sen
ator john L. McLaurln, of Bennetts
ville, will control the patronage for
South Carolina, ile is In Washing
ton now, and yesterday held a con
ference with C. Bascom Slemp, of
Virginia, and President Harding.
Telegraphic advices received in
Columbia to-day state that McLau
rln has been placed in charge of Hie
Republican patronage. Joseph W.
Tolbert, the i osent Republican com
mitteeman for the State, will be al
most a figurehead,
According to Washington advices,
W. H. Andrews, of Georgetown, for
mer State Senator Hanks, of St. Mat
thews, and j. Mortimer, of Bennetts
ville. aro also in Washington with
Mr. McLaurln. It is stated that ap
pointments for this State will proba
bly be held tip for a few weeks, until
after tho Republican committee
meeting on June 8th, when a new
(Republican chairman. John T. Ad
ams, of Iowa, takes charge.
While with the President Mr. Mc
laurin talked colton, and lt is stat
ed that the President indicated to
Mr. McLaurln his entire willingness
to have the administration help the
South in whatever ways aro possi
ble. A lowering of the rediscounts
rates is being sought, it is said.
?Mr. McLaurln is a native of Marl
boro county and ls fil years oi age.
Hie was educated al Swarthmore Col
lege, the Citadel and tho University
of Virginia. Ile was admitted to the
bar in 1 882. In 1800 be was elected
to the General Assembly, and in tho
next year was chosen Attorney Gen
eral. Ile was twice elected to Con
gress. In 1 807 Governor Ellerbe
appointed bim United States Sena
tor to succeed Joseph H. Earle, of
Greenville. Ile waa later elected to
a full term in the Senate, serving un
til 1903. He was a candidate for Gov
ernor In 10 18. lie bas been fl leader
in movements in the interest of the
farmers of Hie State. For some timo
im was State Warehouse Commis
sioner.
THE PIEDMONT LUTHERANS MET
In Conference lu St. John's Church,
Walhalla, Saturday and Sunday.
The Piedmont Lutheran Confer
ence held a very pleasant meeting
in St. John's Walhalla, last Saturday
and Sunday.
The old officers were re-elected for
another year-?-Rev. W. Ii. Aull, pres
ident; Rev. C. L. Miller, of Creen- I
ville, vice president, and Hon. Ken
neth Raker, of 'Greenwood, treasu
rer.
One new congregation has been
organized since the last meeting
St. John's Lutheran church, at Clin
ton, and ono new member lias come
in-Dr. A. J. Howers, pastor of the
church tit Greenwood.
Dr. Dowers preached a very line
sermon Sunday morning from the
text, "The Kingdom of God is With
in You." Dr. Dowers was a student
at Newberry College while it was
localed in Walhalla and recalled
many of our present townsmen who
were "the boys" in those days.
I Messers. iPnysinger and Caugfh
man came over from Greenville in
autos and brought a number of la
dies.
Rev, J. H. Black, president of the
South Carolina Synod, came up and
took part in the discussion of tho
various topics that were up for con
sideration. Ho also stayed over and
preached a very helpful sermon Sun
day night.
The members of the local congre
gation appreciated very much tho
addition of a number of good voices
In tho Sunday school service, tho
voices being those of friends in
town.
Tho next, meeting of Conference
will bo with tho Greenwood church
on tho Inst Sunday in September.
This meeting will also take in all of
Sa'urday.
Subscribe for Tho Courier. (Rest) I
CHAUTAUQUA COMES TO C1XKS1C
1J)21 Programa Equalled Those of
1020-?Permanent Hereafter.
The Redpa'h Chautauqua closed |
a successful five-day engagement in
Walhalla last night (Tuesday.) ?Too
much cannot be said in commenda
tion of this excellent institution, and |
it would be a pleasure for us to give,
had we tho space at our disposal at
the moment, full details of each of
the splendid attractions presented
each day.
On the opening day, last Thurs
day, tho Hippie Concert Company
gave a beautiful program. This com
pany had been in Walhalla before,
and they were greeted as ohl^iends.
Ceo. 1,. McXtitt's lecture"rhurs
day night was forceful and full of
food for thought.
On Friday afternoon the Crotchet!
Cox Company rendered a charming
program.
Friday night Harry L. Fogleman
gave his famous lecture, "Success or
Failure." mid ho made il very plain
that it lies with us whether we suc
ceed or. fail. His manner of deliv
ering this lecture is unique, his rapid
How of words being well chosen and
clearly enunciated. Ile has been very
appropriately called "Gattung Own
Fe glenian."
"Saturday afternoon there was a
prelude by the White Hussars Hand
and readings by Beulah Huck. Miss
Huck in private life is Mrs. Harry
Fogleman. We had the pleasure of
meeting Mrs. Fogleman personally,
and found her very charming. Her
rendition of "The Man in the Sha
dow" was wonderful; in fact, her
whole program was charming and
entertaining. We heard one lady re
mark that in this one entertainment
alone she had gotten the price of
her season ticket.
The Grand Concert of the White
Hussars Band Saturday night was as
line a performance as it has ever
been our good fortune to bear. Wo
would like to mention Individually
each member of this wonderful ag
gregation, but our space is too lim
ited. Suffice it to say that each was
indeed an artist in his particular
line.
'Monday afternoon J)r. E. 3$Sljtofik
l?ffTmTn^f?ct?ftra^olf^ nie ^PPrW
Live In." lt would be well for us
if we would lake his words homo
and ponder them seriously-"mark,
learn and inwardly digest them."
His lecture was listened" to,, atten
tively by an appreciative audience.
"Nothing bul the Truth," a spark
ling American comedy, was presented
Monday night to a crowded tent. The
continuous applause and laughter
attested to the excellence of the
performance.
Last, but by no means least, on
Tuesday were Groebockor's Swiss
Yodlers. in the afternoon, and that
inimitable humorist. Alton Packard.
Tuesday night. We have had Yod
lers here before, but nothing that
surpassed and few that equalled this
wonderful company. Humorists and
cartoonists we have silso had with
us, but to Alton Packard we give
first place. His entertainment was
without doubt the cleverest of its
kind that has ever been presented
In Walhalla.
We want to say a word in praise
of the excellent work willoh has been
done by Miss Pearson, "The Story
Hour Girl." Miss Pearson so en
deared herself to the littlfi folks, hy
ber sweet and charming manners,
that it was with deep regret that
they bade her good-bye.
Everybody regretted that Super
intendent Cass was indisposed almost
tho entire live days of his stay, and
the people of Walhalla were de
prived of the pleasure of becoming
as well acquainted with him as they
did with Superintendent. Hughs last
year. We hope that Mr. Gass will
he returned with the Chautauqua
next year, thus giving us an oppor
tunity of knowing him better.
The people of Walhalla and com
munity are indeed to 'he congratu
lated upon securing such entertain
ments as the Redpath Hurea> sends
Dut, and il is with groat pleasure
that we are able to an nott nco that
lt will be a permanent thing for
Walhalla in the future.
A Great Gathering Sunday.
On Sunday last there was a great
Sunday school gathering at thc
Chautauqua tent, the seating capa
city of the tent hoing moro thnn
occupied, and many were forced to
Lake seats on the outside on tho
{round and on chairs that were pro
vided for as many as possible.
There were a number of splendid
alka made by speakers from other
Places and from among ftie local
Sunday school workers. Altogether
he meeting was considered one of
be best ever bold in the county.
The actual seating capacity of the
ont proper is twelve hundred, and,
aklng into consideration the num
>er of peoplo on tho outside, it ls
?afc to estimate the crowd in nt
endnnce around 1,300 to l.fiOO.
Reports from earnest workers In
ho Sunday schools indicate that the
croat meeting last Sunday will bear
;ood fruit in the future In the way
>f stimulated interest In this very
mportant branch of church work.
Permanently Organized.
Before the Chautauqua bad begun
o close Its program in Walhalla this
'ear a new contract bad been drawn
NEWS ?ffpS FROM CONEROSS.
Homo ?f^jl,- 8. Abbott Destroyed by
FiralfOthcr Doral News.
Conerp? May 30.-Special: T. D.
Aloxandeijtpf Greenville, was among
relatives 'Kro last week.
The frwnls of J. S. Abbott ami
family, OKthis community, will bo
sorry tojjjarn that that bis pretty
home wasfBestroyed by Are one day
last weojtlftmt we are glad to learn
that thoyjperc successful in saving
all tho QOgents of the main part of
the houselfl?nd some of the kitchen
furnitiire{ft\Ve are glad to learn that
Mr. Abboll'carried insurance on bis
homo, i?ej?ml his family have moved
into tho lWhie of his son. Ennis Ab
bott, neaft;where the house stood,
until theJfibuse. can be rebuilt.
Miss OHve Talley and brother,
Clarence] Salem, wove in our vi
cinity rocfintly.
Mesdnnjps Oro Dilworth and .lohn
Durham, pi Westminster, were re
cent gu08fiB.of Mrs. Mary Dilworth.
The many friends of (Jrover Hub
bard aro. larry to learn thal he ls
suffering Ifom an attack .of typhoid
fever. Wi?'hopo lo hear of his early
recovery. i\
Blake Ganthrell. of Birmingham,
who is Oft an extended visit to his
parents,'Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Gam
broil, of West I'nion, attended tho
B. Y. P. Where Sunday night. His
many friends were delighted to seo
him agalnV.
Mr. anfl> Mrs. R. H. Dilworth, of
Newry, were guests of Mr.DlIworth's
mother, Mrs. Mary Dilworth, yester
day.
Miss Daisie Hesse, of Greenville,
spent the* /past week-end with her
mother, Mrs. Nettie Hesso, here.
Quite $ number of our people at
tended abd enjoyed the Sunday
School Convention at Westminster
Saturday jand Sunday.
R. B. polworth, of Martin, Ga.,
was in our1'section recently.
John Hunslnger,- of Greenville, ls
in this s?atlbrt to-day visiting among
relatives m? friends.
Mr. awtfMrB. J. H. Julian and
son, AveKrjjjand wife, of Return, vis
ited at tlie iome o? Mr. and Mrs En
nis Abbottfeoently. Jj
oross last Sdnday evening. We were
glad to have them meet with us and
Invite thom back again.
Mr. and Mrs. AV. H. Arve are with
Mr. Arve's brother near Long Creek.
The loller ls quite ill.
Misses Cecil Singleton and Cath
erine Todd and Melton Lu sk, who
are attending the summer school ?tl
Walhalla, attended the picnic of the
Baracoa and Philathea Classes last
Moodily.
Miss Ada Keith left Sunday for
Greenville, where she has accepted
a position.
Cornelius Davis and wife and
daughter. Willie Mae, were in this
section recently.
'Several from here are attending
the Chautauqua at Walhalla and re
port it very entertaining and in
structive.
Misses Hattie and Virginia Dil
worth and Miss Darallia Martin and
sister, of Westminster, spent last
Tuesday with J. V. Dilworth here.
DEATH OF JOH X WHITEHEAD.
Voting Man of Flat Shoals Section
Succumbs to Typhoid Fever.
Flat Shoals, May 30.-Special: A
pall of gloom and sadness was cast
over tho Flat Shoals community on
May li!, when tho death angel vis
ited the home of Mr. and Mrs. ll. H.
Whitehead and bore away the spirit
of their second son, John. He had
been a sufferer from typhoid fever
for only a few weeks. He was in lils
18th year and had been a consistent
member of tho Flat Shoals Baptist
church for tho past tv/o years. Ile
will he sadly missed in the church
and Sunday school, tis well as in Ibo
social activities of tho community.
The interment was made on Hie
following day at Salem, tho funeral
services being held at the Salem
Baptist church. The high esteem in
which he was hold by his friends was
shown In tho many beautiful lierai
offerings.
Young Mr. Whitehead leaves to
mourn his death his father and mo
tlier and several sisters and broth
ers, to whom tlie sincere sympathy
of tho entire community goos out in
their sore bereavement.
and signed up, tho guarantors mak
ing their agreement permanent, and
from this on Walhalla ls a regular
Chautauqua point. Tho Redpa t hs
will he hore in Walhalla next May
to furnish, if possible, a series of at
tractions better thnn the 1?I21 pro
grams afforded. Be that as it may,
the people of Oeonee may be assured
that next year they can find Instruc
tion, amusoment, elevation when th<
Redpath people appear before them
next year and in the years to come.
Their motto is "Nothing is too good
for the people who attend the Red
path Chautauqua." and they hnve
certainly proved, last year and this,
that they are giving the very best
entertainments possible. That is our
opinion of them, and wo doubt not
hut that wo in this caso voice tho
sentiment of practically the entire
community, without a dissenting
voico or discordant note.
Trucks i
I have several Trucks <
new and second-hand, to
purchaser. Thc price is '
shall be just whatever yoi
You can haul cheaper a
any other way in the wor
Parts for Maxwell Cars
cost, can be had from me
Havoline Motor Oil (he
lots, 60 cents a gallon.
I will save you money i
Arthur
Wa|hal
NI/ACKElt 11101? ?DO I <1 AS ESTATE
ls Taken Over by Allen Property
Custodian by Harding's Order.
Washington, May 27.--President
1 larding 'Friday ordered the seizure
hy the government of tho property
belonging to Grover Cleveland Berg
doll, wealthy Philadelphia draft
dodger, who escaped from prison
and is sojourning nt a health resort
in Germany.
Tbos. W. Miller, alien property
custodian, left here for Philadelphia
to put the President's order into ef
fect. The allen property custodian
will administer the property under
war-time powers until such time as
Congress dooid?s/what disposition is
to - be m ad o- o f a ll on -pi oporly- hoid-by
tho government.
Estimates of the value of Berg
doll's personal holdings in this coun
try vary. 'Mrs. Bergdoll, mother of
Grover Bergdoll, testified before a
Congressional committee some days
ago that Grover was worth approxi
mately half a million dollars.
The alien property custodian is
sued the following statement:
"At the personal direction of the
President of the United ?tatos, and
in accordance with an opinion of thc
attorney general, I have gone lo
Philadelphia lo seize such property
belonging to Grover Cleveland Berg
doll as has been reported to the alien
property custodian as being bis own
property, or in which he has any ln
teresl whatsoever, whether owned
and administered directly by him or
through power of attorney given to
any member of his family.
"This move has been in contem
plation several weeks and lias been
the subject of conferences between
the President, the attorney general
and the allen properly custodian.
The State Department has amended
thc general war trade board license]
of Oct. 2, 1920, which permitted
Bergdoll to enjoy the benefits of lils
property in Ibis country.
"Bergdoll, in addition to his other
crimes against this country by rea
son of his evasion of Hie draft laws
and subsequent escape, is an 'en
emy' under the trading with the en
emy act.
"The intention of the alien prop
erty custodian ls to administer and
operate tho property seized from
Bergdoll as that of any other enemy
held by him until Congress directs
what disposition is to be made of the
enemy property In the hands of the
custodian."
"Mama" Bergdoll Xot Alarmed.
Philadelphia. May 27.-The dras
tic action against tho notorious draft
dodger, Grover Bergdoll, who lied lo
Germany, was taken by Col. Tbos.
W. Miller, alien property custodian,
by authority of President Harding
to-day. Summarized briefly, the
seizure means:
1. All of Borgdoll's property, in
cluding his share in tho Bergdoll
brewery, will bo administered 'by tho
government instead of hy bis mo
ther, Mrs. Emma C. Bergdoll.
2. All of bis funds on deposit in
banks are to bo administered by the
government.
3. iBorgdoll will bo deprived of
financial nsaistanco. His mother will
bo powerless to send him money un
less lt is from hor own funds.
A. Mrs. Bergdoll and hor 83-ycar
old mother must vacato "Castle
ind Passenger Cars, both
sell on terms to suit thc
very low and the terms
ir requirements are.
ind quicker by truck than
Id.
, at one half thc factory
without delay.
*avy) in ?0 and 30-gallon
f you need anything I sell.
Brown,
la, S. C.
KliYKN liOHM LIVES WU ION l?l i A Mi
Fulls-Ambulance Airplane Oumol
ahed in Storm Non?- Washington.
"Washington, May '?ii-Soven mon,
ilvo of tho army and two civilians,
wore killed in tho wreck of an army
Curtiss-'Iiaglo ambulance airplane
r near Indian Head, Md., 4 0 mles to
the southeast of Washington, yester
day evening in a terrine wind and
electrical storm. The dead aro Lieut.
.Col. Archie Miller, U. S. A., M. H.,
Washington; Maurice Connolly, of
Dubuque, Iowa, former member of
tho House of Representativos; A. G.
iBacholder, of Washington, chairman
of tho board of the Automobile As
sociation of, Ainorloa; >Lie?u,t. ?tan\ey
^iy^tjtfMfefiitf ?utloatja?^^^Jat^ot. ; t
wrecked planoT Lient. Ci?yoltfn'd W:
'McDermott, 'Langloy Field, Va.;
Lieut, .lohn M. Penncwill, Langley
Field; Sorgt. Mechanic 'Richard
Blumenkranz, Washington.
Army air service officers said tho
accident was the worst in tho his
tory of aviation in the United Slatos,
either military or civil, and that it
was one of the few in winch all of
tho. passengers in a falling planchad
been killed almost instantly. Tho
ship struck (he ground nose. Ural, and
tho forco of the impact was so groat
that Ute big 100-horse-power Lib
erty motor in tho front ond of tho
craft was torn from its chasis and
1 brown hack into the cockpit on top
of tho pilot and the passengers. All
of the bodies were badly mutilated.
Tho Cause Not, Known.
Tho Curtlss-Bagle was returning
from a trip to Langley Field, noar
Newport News, Va., and bad Just
crossed tho Potomac river when it
ran into Ibo storm which had passed
over Washington an hour before. Tho
oxact cayso of the accident probably
never will bo known, as those in
tho machine were dead when wit
nesses from Morgantown, a village
near Indian Head, reached tho scene.
An official investigation of tho acci
dent will bo ordered. At that inves
tigation it is possible an inquiry will
be made into the general design and
practical nf.? by thc army of such
ti machino, the only one of its typo
In Ibo army air service. Air service
Officers said to-day that when tho
pitt no left Lttngley Field it was ap
parently in perfect running condi
tion, and had been functioning prop
erly during several hours in tho
morning and afternoon. Capt. Do La
VergnOj, air attache of thc French
embassy, who made tho trip in tho
Eaglo from Washington, said to
night that, In his opinion, tho ICaglo
was unbalanced.
Until 177C cotton spinning was
performed by tho hand-spinning
wheel.
Bergdoll," drover's home at 52d and
Wynnefield avenues, from where ho
escaped "May 21, 1920, when ho was
brought here to search for the "pot
of gold" he said had boen buriod.
"Mama" (Bergdoll, seated in tat
tered garmonts on tho front porch
of "Castlo Horgdoll," after a hard
morning's work in bor garment,
philosophically received tho notico
that sho must vacate tho premises,
and that hor slacker son's estate had
seiezd. ??
"Well, when do 1 hnvo to move?"
was all she asked.

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