Newspaper Page Text
}**? heard that Mr. Tiger Swallowtail
was boasting the other day," enid Mr.
Zebra Swallowtail, "or If he wasn't
poubdng he was telling 'some of the
habits of the family.
"I'd like to do that, too. I'd like to
show that I was like a tine animal
and that I had un Interesting family
name and a still.more Interesting fam
"We really do look like zebras. Yes,
we really do. Of course, most people
know that zebras are something like
horses and that they have black and
white stripes und long flowing tulls.
"The zebras IOOK '?ke that, not the
horses. The zebras nra simply like
the horses. In general Shape, though
they nre much* smaller than horses.
"Now of course we don't look like
horses nt all. Not at nil.
"Rut sye do look something like
zebras, Just as Mr. Tiger Swallowtail
looks Uko a tiger In his markings.
"Wo have green und black stripes
and long, long tails. Of courso we
haven't tails such ns animals have,
but, if you luke n look at us you'll see
the kinds of tails we have, and that
they're tails nil right, even If they
don't look like the tails of animals, .
"And why should they look like the
the tails of animals? We aren't ani
mals and so there ls no reason why
we should have tails as they have.
"Rut still I did say that we had tails
something like the tull of a zebra as
far as having a good long tall was
"Of course, our tails amount to noth
ing when compured to theirs, but we
couldn't go along through life with
tails the length of zebras' tails.
"There would be no butterfly left but
we'd simply be all tails If we did any
thing like that. *
"And that would never do. lt would
most certainly never do to have all
lt Is Fine to Be Striped."
tails and no butterflies 1 It would
never do nt all.
"But It Is Uno to be striped and to
look an interesting animal.
'"Gracious, goodness, mercy me, wo'
don't want lo let people think that the
Tiger Swallowtail ls the only butter
fly with u line animal name.
"And we don't want people to think
that the Tiger Swallowtail Is thc only
creature with markings like nu Animal.
"One thing ls pleasant though to
think about. And that ls that no one
cnn mistake us for any other kind ot
butterfly. Once they know a zebra
butterfly, It Is easy to know one the
"We aro certainly clearly marked,
and thnt ls tho way we like to be. We
don't care for quiet, dull shades of
wing dress. Wo care for bright and
"And distinct m?uns what one
cnn see clenrly.
, "Yes, every time one sees a Zebra
Butterfly und knows that there Is such
a butterfly ns a Zebra Butterfly one
knows' a Zebra Butterfly the next time
one sees a Zebra Butterfly.
"And Mr. Tiger Swallowtail mustn't
think he ls the only crentu.re with a
nnmc like an animal. I don't believe
he does really think so, but ho imiBtn't
be the only one allowed to tell his
story, for I want to tell the story of
the Zebra Butterfly who looks like the
"We have scent organs with which
to protect ourselves when we oro
younger than we nre now.
"These scent organs give forth
scent which ls not pleasant. So Mr.
Skunk needn't feel that he Is tho only
creature with that kind of way of
protecting himself. The caterpillars
have this way too, yes, Indeed, most of
"We each look like the ground and
the surrounding country In color when
we nre In our chrysalis state as wo
want to be. safe then, too.
"You see we're pretty wise ns well
as so tine as to our family name.
"Yes, the Zebra Butterfly ls a pretty
wise butt ter fly and knows quite a lot
about getting on In the world.
"But I must bc off now or I'll be
late for a party to which I nm In
In a Different Class.
Little Elnore-What does your pnpa
Little Florence- He's a lwrso doc
Little Elnore-Then I guess I'd bet
ter not play with you; I'm afraid you
don't belong (o our set.
Little Florence-I don't see why.
WhP.? yriltr fVipft d??
Little Einort?-He's u veterinary
eu ry con.
For Constipated Bowe
The nicest cathartic-laxative to
physio your Dowels wheo you have
Dizziness Sour Stomach
ls candy-like Cascarete. One or two
BAPTISTS PREPARING TO SEND
I/urge Delegation to (?rent South-'
wide Convention in Mobile.
Columbia, Jan. 7*-Organised Bi
ble cl LI s He 8 in tho Baptist 'Sunday
schools of South Carolina are ar
ranging to send a large delegation
to Mobile, Ala., Fen. 7, 8 and 9, for
the first South-wide Convention of
Bible Class Representatives ever
held, lt is~ announced by the Baptist
headquarters In this city. The rail
roads have granted reduced rates
for "the occasion, und Rev?, T. J.
Walts, Baptist headquarters, Colum
bia, -Stute Sunday school secretary,
has been named transportation man
ager for South Carolina. Dr. John
E. White, president of Andersbn Col
lege, Anderson, and pastor of the
First Baptist church of that city,
will represent tho State on that
-Tho immediate aim of the conven- '
tlon is to more ""fully enlist all tho
Baptist forces of the South in per-1
?ional soul-wfnning and all other
Christian work in the local churches.
While there wore practically 250,
000 baptisms among Southern Bap
tists last year, this convention will
seek to arouse the local Bible classes !
in the task of enrolling 500,000 j
Baptists in winning at least one soul j
to Christ during 1922.
At present there are thousands of i
unenllsted Baptists In the Sou th, I
and there wiH be projected at the
convention a movement to conduct
during the fall a complete survey
in every community in the South
that will reveal the unchurched Bap
tists and the possibilities for .evan
gelism among the unsaved, this sur
vey to be conducted by the members
of the1 orpnnised p>h'io classes.
The most exporiencod und success
ful Sn nd:1 y school workers o? the
South have bean engaged to address
tho con YOU lion and discuss class
methods, while some of the special
speakers are William Jennings Bry
an, Roger W. Bauson, tho noted sta
tistician, and. John 'D. Sage, presi
dent of the Union Central Life In
surance Company. Secretnry of La
bor John J. Davis has tentatively ac
cepted an invitation to deliver an
Time le the test of truth. And
Doan's Kidney Pills have stood the
test in Walhalla. No Walhalla rest
dent who suffers backache, or annoy
ing urinary Ills can ' remain uncon
vinced by this twice-told testimony.
W. S. Grah'l, blacksmith, Spring St.,
Walhalla, says: "I hurt my back
many years ago and since then 1
have been troubled 1th kidney com
plaint. When I have one of these
attacks, severe pains shoot through
my kidneys and these organs do not
act as they should. . I havo drzBj
spells and severe pains in the baok
of my hoad. I hava used Doan's Kid.
ney Pills whenever an attack comos
on and they have never failed tc
quickly relieve me. I think Doa.n'i
aro a wonderful medicine." (State
ment given Dec 17, 1M4.)
On April 9. 1913, Mr. Grahl said:
"I am glad of another opportunity to
Say a good word for Doan's Kidney
Pll'lr. and believe DOT S have affected
a cure. I advise anyone suffe&ng
from kidney complaint to give thlt
remedy a trial"
60e. a' aP dealers. Foster-Mllburn
Co.. Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y.
.18,000,000 Gallons IJquor Stored.
'Washington, Jan. 4. - Approxi
mately 38,000,000 gallons of whis
key are stored in warehouses over
this country, according to testimony
of Millard F. West, deputy commis
sioner of Internal revenue, at recent
hearings of tho 'House appropria
tions committee, vorbatlm reports of
which were made available to-day.
ffho reports showed, 'Mr. West
estimated,'that on July 1, last,'there
were In distilleries and general bond
ed warehouses 39,961,000 gallons of
whiskey, 399,000 gallons of rum,
885,000 gallons of gin, 200,170 gal
lons of high wines, 640,940 gallons
of alcohol and 360,000 gallons of
neutral or cologne spirits-a total of
42,257,116 gallons. ,
fte Quinine That Does Not Affect tte Head
Etcstiss ci ?tr. i..end iasativc effect* LAX A*
Ti v it BROMO QU IN i N ic is bettei than ordinary
Quinine and doe? not cause nervousnes not
tin ?I n? In head. Keinem her the lull name and
look for the aignature of M. W. ono vi?. 30c.
to-night will empty your bowels com
pletely by morning and you will feel
splendid. "They work while you
sleep." Cascarete never stir you up
or gripe like Balts, pills, calomel, or
oil, and they cost only ten cents n
box. Children love Cascareis, too.
>VN1>I0KS()X SALE? FOL JANUARY.
Property of I^ate J. Bl. Anderson Sold
in 'Winding UP Estate.
Anderdon, Jan. 2.-A.t the first
public snlesday in the year 1922
til ere were many important transac
tions. The property of tho late John
R. Anderson was sold to-day. Th-3
house and lot on North Main street
was sold ,to J.H. Anderson for
000, and a/vacant lot 'on tho samo
street was also bought by Mr. Ander
son for $0,000. Mrs. J.? R. (Anderson
widow of .Capt. Anderson, bought a
one-sixth Interest in tho 2,039-acro
farm in \pronee county for the sum
of $1,000, and 385 acres of land, in
Kahlin county, (leorgia, for $1,400.
IThe Lee G. Ho?leman Ifarm of 284
acres was sold to J. Fun wer Watson
J. J. Rogers ^purchased, for the
sum of $10,000, a tract of land oort
taining 112 acres from the estate of
G. IM, Rogers.
FOR INDIGESTION, GAS,
SOUR, ACID STOMACH,
"Pape*^ Diapepsin" ls thu quick
est, surest relief for' indigestion,
gases, flatulence, heartburn, sour
ness, fermentation or stomach' dis
tress caused by acidity. A few tab
lets give almost immediate stomach
relief and shortly the stomach is cor
rected so you can eat favorite foods
without fear. Large case costs only
few cents at drug store. Millions
News Items.from Ebenezer.
Ebenezer, Jan. 1.- (Delayed;.
Special: Mr and Mrs. Will Huff, Mr.
and Mrs. Ware Huff, of Piedmont,'
Were recent visitors to rotatives in
R. ?. schr?dor, of SummeryllUi,
wno has charge of tho SCho?l at
this place, spent the holidays with
'Miss Lydia A. Smith, who has been
teaching nt this place, returned to
her home In Charleston for the hol
idays. iShe will engage in teaching
in her homo schools. We regret ex
ceedingly to lose her from the fac
ulty of our school, but wish hor con
tinued success. Mrs. Robert H. Kel
ler accompanied her to Charleston,
.where she .will spend several weeks
among relatives and friends.
'Miss Maud Watson spent the hol
idays, with homefblks at Newry. '
.Miss Beatrix-Gribble spent the hol
idays with her sister in Abbeville.
'Mr. and Mrs. Joe CaSon and little
daughter spent the holidays with the
former's parents in Greenville.
The following program was suc
cessfully carried out at the school
Prayer by Rev. W. B. Aull.
Song, "Joy to the World," by tho
(Story of the First Christmas-By
.Recitation - "Christmas Night,"
by Rivby Powell.
ISong, "O, Little Town of Bethle
Declamation - "Christmas," by
-iBy Louise Hunnicutt.
(Christmas Talk-By Rev. W. B.
* (Song, "Silent Night," by school.
(Dialogue - "Christmas Wishes,"
by ten children.
Habitual Constipation Cured
in 14 to 21 Days
.LAX-FOS WITH PEPSIN" ls a specially
preparedSyrup Tonic-Laxative for Habit?a!
Constipation. It relieves promptly but
should bo taken regularly for 14 to 21 days
to induco regular action. It Stimulates and
Regulates. Very Pleasant to Take. GOc
Methodist Minister, OO, Dies.
Nownan, Ga., Jan. 5.-4tev. J. W.
Cotton, aged 09 years, who was said
to bo the oldest Methodist minister
in Georgia, died at His home here
to-day. Ho was born in Hall county,
this State, Nov. 18, 1823, joined tho
North Georgia Conference in 1844,
and, it is said of him, that he never
missed a roll-call until two or three
Uhe ruinous river Jordan ls only
*n winding,- dirty crook and can be
forded oasily at ordinary stages.
To bring before the country In vlsi
to oolvo, the American Red Cross .ha
Nov. 1 ! to 24, a poster showing how
World War veterans entitled to Feder
Service to these mon Is costing $10,000,1
RED CROSS WORKING
FOR HEALTHIER U. S,
Thousatuls Aided by Instruction
in Care, of the SiokF Food Se
lection and First Aid.
How tho American Hod Gross guides
thousands of persons to health ls
hh'own In u summary of the society's
octivltloK lu the health field based
upon the annual report for the last fis
cal year. Through its Nursing Service,
tte Home Hygiene and Gare of the
Slob courses, nutrition classes, First
ct: i, Life-Saving classes and
.?.?"?v:-A??.tiU'8 and lu numerous other
ways 'dosignod to acquaint mausen of
citizens With propdr methods of living,
the Hod press carried, its message of
health into all parts of the country.
The work of the Red Cross during
the war In its traditional field of nurs
ing, furnishing the military and naval
establishments of the nation with 19,
877 nurses, ls wall known. And there
are today 37,787 nurses registered with
the American Red Cross and subject
to call In emergency. During the fis
cal year, 1,551 Red Cross nurses were
accepted for assignment to Govern
ment service, 888 by the Army and
Navy and, 1,103 by the United States
Public Health Service.
In addition to the nurses enrolled
by the Red Cross for Government serv
ice, the Red Cross Itself employed s
total of 1,848 public health nurses in
the United States and Europe. By far
the greatest number was employed in
the United States, 1,257, while 81 were
In foreign service.
Home Hygiene and Care of the Sick
classes, giving thorough Instruction in
the proper care of the sick In instances
where the illness is not so serious ns to
require professional nursing cure, dur*
lng the fiscal year numbered 5,179. A
statistical picture of the Red Cross
operations In this field follows :
New classes formed during
"year . 5,170
Classes completed during year. 6,299
Now students enrolled .101,008
Students completing course.... 78,482
What the Red Cross accomplished
in giving proper Instruction through
its Nutrition Service Is Indicated by
the following table :
New classes formed during
year .... 142
Classes completed during year.. 186
Now students enrolled. 2,841
Students completing course.... 2,013
In addition to the above, a total of
22,000 children were given Instruction
in the proper selection aud prepara
tion of foods.
Through its 260 Health Centers, the
Red Cross reached 90,252 persons. In
these Health Centers, 4,015 health lec
tures were given and 780 health ex
In the United States last year, 75,
482 persons were killed and 8,500,000
Injured in industrial accidents. To
prevent this enormous woste the Red
Cross held 5,100 first aid classes with
a total of 104,000 students enrolled.
Hall's Catarrh Medicine
Those who are in n "run down" con
dition will notice that Catarrh bothers
them much more than when they are
In good henlth. This fact provos that
while Catarrh is n local disease, lt ls
greatly influenced by constitutional
conditions. HALL'S CATARRH
MEDICINE is n Tonic nnd Blood Puri
fier, and acts through the blood upon
the mucous surfaces of the body, thus
reducing the inflammation and restor
ing normal conditions.
AH druggists. Circulars free.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio,
Dollars a Year
e ex-service mar*;;
?al form the vast problem lt is helping
s prepared for Its Annual Rod Call,
rather than diminishing the total of
al aid continues to qrow Red Croea
WO a year.
ANNUAL DUlES IN THE
AMERICAN RED CROSS
MAKES YOU A
RELIEF WORK FOR
TJIE HELPLESS THAT
GIRDLES THE GLOBE.
RED CROSS ROLL CALL
NOVEMBER 11-24, 1921.
Rub It In for
Colds in the Chest,
Sore Throat, Grippe and
Inflammation pf Any Kind
The pure oils in Mexican Mustang Lini
ment soothe instantly, penetrate quickly
bites, Cuts. Burns, Piles-all ailments that
can possibly be reached by an external
remedy. Contains no alcohol-DOES
NOT SMART OR STING. 73 years' sue
ceas. No home should be without it.
Doctors Pr etc rib o lt -Read Thia
Dr. J. C. Compton, Ratliff, Miss., writes:
I have prescribed your Mexican Mustang
Liniment for Sore Throat, Chilblains, etc.,
and the results were entirely satisfactory.
I think very highly of it."
FREE TOP 2?&TR'AL BOTTLE
^5"^ . A .olldbr?M"P?t-?n(i.T.k.' ' TODDlS
Sold by Drug and General Stor?a
, "Th* Good Old Standby Sine? 1848 "
Ll N I M EN
Heartless Couple Desert. Habe.
Augusta, Ga., Jan. 4-Aiken comi
ty ofllcers aro working to-day to as
certain the Identity of a man and
woman who stopped their closed au
tomobile near Bath, C., shortly
after midnight and left a fancy
wicker baskot containing- an Infant
girl baby by the sido of the road
and tped on in the direction of Au
I'neuiuomia and ' broken Ann.
lAugUSta, Jan. 5.-Although, phy
sicians attending the baby left by
the roadsido at Bath, S. C., Tuesday
night announced yesterday that tho
child was only slightly'bruised and
would probably rapidly recover, fur
Ihor examination by thom to-day re
vealed tho fact that tho baby's arm
is broken and that it is suffering
San Francisco's foreign - exports
for tho fiscal year ending Juno 30,
1921, wore valued at $151,008,433.
Nearly two hundred alphabots,
ancient and modern, are known, ol
which flfty aro now in use.
HIGHWAY MAINTENANCE COST.
$3t2 lV>r Mlle is Hhown as Cost for
oe Miles in AndTersoai OouMty.
? i :'?CV
A dispatch from Columbia gives
tho following facto regurding cost of
highway maintenance on some of
the State highways in our State:
The cost of tho maintenance sys
tem on tho State highways of South
Carolina averaged for last year $251
per mile, with a* total coBt of $271,
913 for ma Int nilling 1,119 miles.
This is shown in the annual report
of the State Highway Department aa
, prepared for the Legislature by C.
H. Moorefield, chief engineer of the
The ronds maintained under the
maintenance system are mostly no v.
The maintenance ls handled , with
several methods, different In various
: counties-the patrol system In some,
the gang system In others. The fact
that many of the highways are new
accounts for the low average main
.The report of Mr. Moorefield
?hows that tho roads of the State
which'show tho best results of the
maintenance work are In (J/oenville
county. Under tho system 104 milos
in Greehyille wore maintained at an
hveragO cost of $503. The cost is
largo because of tho very heavy traf
fic over tho roads. W. II. willlmon
is superintendent of maintenance for
in Richland county 18 miles wero
maintained at an average Cost of
$398. Robert King ls superintendent
of .maintenance. Tho report shows
that tho ronds aro in good condi
tion. ' ,
.In Spartanburg the average coat
was $.385 and the mileage 78. In
Greenwood the cost was $307 and
tho mileage 57. lr Anderson the
cost was $312 and the miloage 96.
In York tho averagb cost wah $268
and the mileage 58. in Oraiigeburg
the cost averaged $304 per mlle for
The maintenance work is sup
ported by part of tho proceeds of the
Tho Empty Pulpit*.
Thlrty-jfive thousand Churches in
tho United States aro without pas
tors, and only 1,450 new ministers
were graduated this year. This sum
in arithmetic ls not answora'hlei In
Fgures. We must think il out., lili
th Ol the law of supply and demand
ls r.ru infilling or there ls an unknown
element uneasily il witting elucida
The church ls not confounded. The
age is not degenerate. Tearful pity
need not yet sit with sorrow. Fat
sinners aro not eating tho feast
while lost souls nibble tho scraps of
divinity. Nevertheless, pulpiteering
ls unpopulnr because it Is unprofit
able. "Fame and wealth, the two
spurs to human action, are plcko'l
up eleewhore. Tho Influence of
wages ls inexorable, whether in phi
landering for pleasure or in grand
marshaling the processional through
tho sapphire gates. The saintliest
mon have early needs and every al
tar should have an exchequer.
Two Naval Aviators Killed
.Pensacola, Fla., Jan. 4.-(Lleuts.'
Frank Slom)an and Elton C. Hors
man, aviators from the naval air sta
tion hero, are dead as the result df
a plane crash off Fort Barrancas
wharf this afternoon at 4 o'clock.
The aviators were flying in an
N-10 seaplane, Lieut. Sloman acting
as Instructor, and Lieut. Horsman
mnkLng his first flight at tills sta
tion, having arrived here this morn
When at an nltltirdo of about ono
thousand feet the plano bonded Into
a nose dive and failed to riso.
Lieut. Sloman was 28 years old
and his home was In Oakland, Cal.,
where ho was murrled about three
years ago. Ho leaves a wife and a
ten-months-old baby, who are living
fLl?ut. .Horsman canto from Wes
I ton, W. Va., wfcore his father, W. F.
Wu it i I ca BOOKLET OK MOTHERMOOD mo T m BABY. MM
BRADFIELD RIQULATOR co., Oin. 9 o. ATLANTA. GA.
Many traveJlers*de<ciaro the Arabs
to be the handsomest pfople of tho
Subsorlbe for The Courier. (Beit,?
y';'\;'y-.1'I, '. ' - ',' ' .;? . .' ' ,vV<l?>>-'.
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