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Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, February 01, 1922, Image 2

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BOLL WEEVIL POISONING, 1022.
Prof. Conradl, of clemson, Gives Out
Plan that Will Benefit AH.
(Clemson Bulletin.)
Poisoning cotton with calcium or
eenate may he expectod to pay
1. When used on high yielding
land.
2. When the weevil infestation is
heavy.
3. When the poison ls properly
applied, according to tl correct sched
ule.
4. When woather conditions aro
reasonably favorable for poisoning.
Farmers planning to poison this
sonson should secure a copy of Cir
cular 16f. II S. Department of Agri
culture, "Poisoning tho Cotton boll j
Weevil/' which may be obtained
from tho Extension'Service, Clemson
College; the Delta Laboratory, Tal
lulah, La., or tho U. S. Department
of Agriculture, Washington, D. C. ad
vises Prof. A. ?P. Conradl, entomolo
gist. The circular contains loss than
I bree pages of print, but the informa
tion is to tho point, and no farmer
should undertake poisoning before
studying lt and making sure that ho
understands thoroughly every step
In the operation. Farmers aro cau
tioned that poisoning is a serious
and complicated operation, and timi
no one should ndertake lt unless he
has determined to do it correctly.
Many failures result from Improper j
application, due to the lack of ef
fort on tho part ol* thc farmer to in
form himself.
Xo one Should he disappointed al j
failure the llrst year, because poison
ing must be learned just as we have
had to learn other processes in farm
ing. Those having had no experience
are cautioned to go oasy and not
undertake too much the first season.
Poisoning, like most farm operations,
is not fool-proof. While lt has beon
demonstra'jd that the weevil can be
poisoned profitably with proper meth
ods and machines and under favor
able weather conditions for poison
ing, the farmer is also cautioned Mint
unfavorable conditions and Improper
methods will undoubtedly cause com
plete failure.
Regardless of how much poisoning
the farmer intends to do, soil build
ing should be kept up vigorously.
Any successful poisoning program ls
dependent on high yielding land.
lt ls no more expensive to poison an
acre of high-yielding land than to
r?o'"nr -i T.^r- nf poor land
Say int? rid.ing t- poison, should
bugin righi now and net information
ind study ii hurd ??nd seriously, ;thd
.?bonid i:i!\<? ?ip the matter .'.i ii thc
coun'y agent so ns to enable tho ex
tension service to keep in touch and
assist in every way possible.
CALOM EL SALIVATES
EVEN WHEN CAREFUL,
Tho Treacherous Drug Cannot Ho
Trusted, and Next I los o
?"May Start Trouble.
Calomel ls dangerous, it may sal
ivate you and make you suffer fear
fully from soreness of gums, tender
ness of jaws and tooth, swollen
tongue, and excessive saliva drib
bling from the mouth. Don't trust
cnlomol. lt is mercury; quicksilver.
If you feel bilious, headachy, con
stipated and all knocked out, just go
to your druggist and get a bottle of
Dodson's Liver Tone for a few cents,
which is n harmless vegetable sub
stituto for dangerous calomel. Take
a spoonful, and if it doesn't start
your liver and straighten you up
better and quicker than nasty calo
mel, and without making you sick,
you Just go back and get your money.
If you take calomel to-day you'll
bo sick and nauseated to-morrow;
besides, it may sallvato you, whllo If
you take Dodson's Livor Tono you
will woko up feeling groat. No salts
necossnry. Glvo it to tho children
becouso lt ls perfectly harmless and
cannot salivate.-adv.
Kinds Weevils Living lu Hag Weeds.
Editor Koo wee Courier;
l found yesterday on the farm of
my father, J. lt. Black, near West-;
minster, forty-three boll weevils and
'three grubs inside of ono rag weed. '
They seem to be wintering inside of
all rag weeds.
Will wo mako any cotton this vear
1022? Yours truly,
.Tay Black.
Westminster, H.F.D., Jan. 23.
AntLLynching Bill I'asses House.
Washington, Jan. 26.- <By a voto
of 230 to 1 19 tho House to-day pass
ed the Dyer antl-lynching bill. The
measure will now go io thc Senate
Asido from perfecting amendments
offered by the Judiciary Committee,
which did not materially chango tho
provisions, '.he bill was voted on
practically in tho same form in which
it was reported by the committee.
Amendments offered by individual
members wero rejoctctl without ex
ception.
Do/nocrntic leaders made no offort
to alter tho bill's provisions, con
tending that it was Impossible to
change tho principle of tho moasuro
by amendment.
FORMER ERSKINE PRESIDENT
lMssos Awar-Dr. Moffatt Died in.
Columbia Last Week. i
Columbia, Jan. 24.-.Following an
illness of almost two months, Her.
j James Strong Moffatt, D. D., aged 69,
one of Che leading ministers and ed
I ucators in the South, died at his
home here yesterday morning at 5
o'clock. Dr. Moffatt had been ill since
lost December.
I Dr. Moffatt was for fourteen years
president of Erskine College at Due
West, ibeing elected to that office in
1907. In 1921 he resigned and came
to Columbia as pastor of the Asso
ciate Reformed Presbyterian church
of this elly.
Dr. (Moffatt was one of the out
standing ministers of his denomina
tion, being known far and wide as a
speaker of great rhetorical power
and ability. Born at Wheeling, Ark.,
in 1860, he attended Erskine and
Muskingham College, at New Con
cord, Ohio, graduating from tho lat*
I ter institution. Ho received his min
isterial training . nt Allegheny. In
1887 Dr. Moffatt was called to Ches
ter, S. C., as pastor of tho Associato
Reformed Presbyterian church. Dur
ing his twenty years pastorate nt
Chester he built up a strong and In
fluential congregation.
Dr. Moffatt ls survived by his
widow, who before her marriage was
?.Miss Jennie Grier, of Due Wesi, and
three sons, Dr. J. S. Moffatt. Jr., a
momber of the faculty of Washing- j
ton and Lee University; Gaston Mof
fatt, who is a member of the faculty
of a Brazilian college, and Grier Mof- j
fatt, of Duluth, Minn. Six daughters '
also survive.
IF STOMACH IS BAD,
LET DIAPEPSIN END
GAS, INDIGESTION.
"Pnpo'8 Dlapepsln" has proven It
self tho surest relief for indigestion,
gnses, 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 ls cor
rected so you can eat favorite foods
without fear. Largo case costs only
few cents at drug store. Millions
helped annually.-adv.
STATE TEACHER?' ASSOCIATION.
Meeting Will bo Held in Columbia
from March 10th to 18th.
I The program for '!>.. suite Teach
ers' Association has boon practically
! completed, The slogan for the meei
ling is, "Fifteen Hundred for Colum
bia, Mareil I iv lin to I 8th, .J naging
fliom the interest being taken in the
meeting of tho association all over
the State this will he one of tho big
gest and best meei lugs ever hold.
Among tho speakers for the general
sessions will be Dr. E. C. Brooks,
Superintendent of Education Of I
North Carolina; Dr. Hugh S. Magill, j
' Held secretary of the National Edit- !
cational Association; Dr. Thomas'
Alexander, Peabody College for I
Teachers, and Dr. Henry I). Phillips,
pastor of Trinity church in Colum
bia. Besides these there will be some
speakers from the Slate.
Tho departmental meetings prom
ire to be up to their usual high stan
dard. These departmental meetings
have been arranged so that teachers
may get information and inspiration
for their work from the kindergarten
teacher to the college professor. Tho
departmental meetings will ibe held
on Thursday afternoon, March 16,
Friday morning, March 17th, and on
Friday afternoon.
Sp?cial rales will bo granted by
the railroads over all parts of South
Carolina. Announcement of the ex
act rate will he made a little later.
The Columbia Chamber of Com
merce is lending its hearty support
in making the meeting a great suc
cess. Since the camp bas been moved
from Columbia liiere should bo no
trouble in providing ampio entertain
ment for all of tho touchers.
It is the desire of tho olllclals of
tlie association lo have as many to
enroll in advance of tho meeting as
possible J To enroll it is only neces
sary to send a membership fee. to
gether with tho name and address,
to W. IS. Hlack, Estill, S. C. Mr.?lock
is treasurer and will send a receipt.
Tho dues aro 50 cents for ladles and
$1 for men.
It. C. Burts, Secretary.
?????
Preserved Greens Provo ratal.
Boise, Idaho, Jan. 26.-The death
toll stood at flvo to-day in tho family
of Charles W. Tuttle, Cambridge
Idaho, as a result of botulinus pois
oning from eating preserved greens
nt a birthday dinner Sunday for Har
riot Tuttle, youngest member of tho
family. Two daughters and throo
sons aro dead, and tho father ls not
oxpectod to llvo. Miss Bessie Clairo,
1 5 years old, a guest, and Riusoll
Tuttlo, another son, who also partook
of tho poisonous vegetables, hnvo
not yet shown symptoms of tho pois
, onlng. Tuttle's daughters presorved
I tho greens.
WARRANT I OU SEN ATOR MASON I
. --jj-; -
Issued at Hont-xNt~~~r.nlawful Connec
tion wtth Llqiior charged.
(Farm and Fact-ry. Jan. 26.)
Chief of Police J. P. Williams ha?
in his possession a warrant, in which
Oscar Kllenburg, ' assistant to tho
police chief, alleges (hat Senator W.
P. Mason, on a recent trip to Seneca,
was in some way unlawfully connect
ed with contraband liquor: The paper
was Issued at tthe request of Mr. Kl
lenburg by J. N. Hopkins, clerk of
council. Hugh P. Holleman, W. M.
Kay and Wallace Kay are named as
witnesses.
Senator Mason, who ls now in Co
lumbia in conned lon with his duties
in ,the Legislature, denies intentional
infraction of the laws, and, according
to information which Farm and Fac
tory has received through a third
party, ls desirous that his friends
form no opinion until they have
heard his side of toe Incident leading
up to the issuance of the papers.
Mr. Mason was in town Friday and
returned to Columbia Tuesday. His
position makes him immune from
detention until ten days after the
sine die adjournment of the General
Assembly, and Chief Williams will
hold the warrant, he says, until after
that time.
The case in which this prominent
citizen is involved has claused much
talk in Seneca and in other parts of
the county, for the news that tho
warrant is in possession of th? oflleer
has become generally known.
THE PRESBYTERIAN^ GROWING*.
Church Added 85,000 Cmnmu ri ?cants
During tho Year 1U21.
Des Moines, Iowa, Jan, 20,-An
increase of more than Sa,OOO commu
nicants of the Presbyterian church
of the United States of Amoru':' dur
ing 1921 was announced here uv Dr,
Lewis Seymour Mudge, of Philadel
phia, Pa., stated clerk of tho chu roh.
Dr. Mudge was in DesiMolues making
arrangements for the annual General
Assembly of the denomination, LO be
held here beginning May I8\ur. I con
tinuing for ten days.
Dr. Mudge announced that tho
[ number of communicants of the
.church now exceeds 1,700,00.0 ?'his,
he announced, ls a gain o' Sw''0 than
? 85,000 over last year. Th* church
also has more than l ,4 00,001? .day
I school members.
Contributions dur'njj i. .-t. ?. Ur,
j Mudge . ext. ?Jed ii?.^ii.ouo,
lof which more than * . ,20n ? wes
i spent for foreign missions, >';.? .!.
j 000 for home missions and. more
than $1,0 00,000 for education.
The Presbyterian church has 9,
07il minsters of the Gospel
The General Assembly ls the na
; tiona] legislative body of the church,
! composed of iboth ministers and lay
1 men, administering affairs of tho de
nomination through 46 synods, cor
responding approximately to States
and 702 presbyteries, corresponding
to congressional districts.
In an official statement concerning
the church by Dr. Mudge In the re
cently Issued Presbyterian llandbooli
lt ls recorded: "The Presbyterian
church stands, as it has stood during
Its entire history, for the uncondi
tional sovereignty of God, for tht
Bible as tho only infallible rule Ol
faith and life, for slnvpliolty of wor
ship, representative government, r
high standard of Christian living, lib
crty of conscience, popular educatlor
and missionary activity, and lru<
Christian catholicity."
Farmer's Body Found Near Still.
Henderson, N. C., Jan. 20.-Tlx
body of C. C. Pulley, farmer, age 31
years, was found on the banks o
Tab's creek, near his homo in Wat
kins township, this county, late yes
terday. A moonshine liquor still nn<
200 gallons of mash were found nea:
the body. There wore a few brit iso?
places on 'Pulley's head and indict
lions of a struggle.
Million Packets Ol
Flower Seeds Free
Wo bellove In flowers around thi
homos of tho South. Flowors brightei
up tho home surroundings ?ind givi
ploasuro and satisfaction to those wh<
havo them.
Wo havo filled moro than n mlllloi
packets of seods, of beautiful* ye
oasily grown flowors to bo given ti
our customers this spring.
Couldn't you like to havo fivi
packets of beautiful flowers free
YOU CAN GET THEM! Hasting
1922 catalog is a 100-page handsome!;
Illustrated sood book full from cove
to covor of truthful descriptions an
Illustrations of vegetables, flowors an>
farm crops. It ls full of helpful gai
don, flower and farm information tho
is needed in ovory Southern horn?
and, too, tho catalog tells you how t
get those flower soods absohdoly frc?
Write for our 1922 catalog now, 1
is tho finest, most valuable and beat
tiful sood book ovor published, an
you will be mighty glad you've got 1
There ls no obligation to buy an)
thing. Just ask for tho catalog, on
lt will como by return mall.
H. G. HA8TINGS CO., 8EEDSMEN,
ATLANTA, GA.
-iew?m> i ?w - -* .;? - -r'?* **"
s
[? ? Heli) in Time
of Need
Br REV. J. R. SCHAFFER
Director of livening Class??, Moody
Bible Institut?, Chicago.
TEXT.-Let us therefore come boldly
unto the thron? of grace, that we may j
obtain mercy, and And grace to help In
time of need.-Heb. 4:11
Suppose oar newspapers tomorrow
printed a full page ad with these wordB
In bold headline,
HELP IN TIMK
OF NEED; then
. vent ou to explain
thnt this great
government had
created a bureau
of help. Offices
were to be opened
in the centers ot
population, large
and s iii a 11, to
which every needy
Individual could
bring his problems. Help of every
description would bo offered; old age
pensioned ; heuds of families with in
sufficient Income given a grant for tho
maintenance and education of the
children ; widowed mothers paid n
stated Income ; orphaned children
would have equal chance with those
in well salaried homes; the weak
would be protected ; the crushing load
of the oppressed lifted ; every effort
made to lighten the burden Of the
tolling, struggling unisses. What do
you suppose would be the experience
of such a bureau? Would lt do any
business? I ether words, do men and
women in this great land need help?
Have they any problems? If ever liiere
was u time when such a bureau worild
be rushed, it ls now.
This is the very offer that God an
nounced long ago, In the text. Ho
has offered help in time of need. 1
wonder how many of the readers ot
this sermon have ever availed them
selves cf God's offer and have secured
real, practical, timely help In some
hour of need. Tho Apostle Paul, who
wrote these words, had tested them
fully. We learn this from the catalog
of his experiences In II Corinthians
ll :23-28 and again In the sixth chapter
of the same epistle, verses 4-10. He
wroto to the Philippians in a slmllaf
strain : "I know both how ... to
abound and to suffer need." We could
have no doubt that he received help
In tills variety of experiences, for in
Acts 20:22 be declares, "Having there
fore obtained help of God, I continue
unto this day," and again in Phil. 4:19
he asserts that God will supply oil
our needs,1 according to His riches in
glory by Christ Jesus.. The Apostle
Paul found u source o? help to Which
he i v tle > every needy soul fur a share
In the good things so freely ned folly
supplied. What welcome news to
struggling, perplexed mortals ls an
nounced in mis textl
First, there ls a PLACE that offers
help. This suggests the practical
not simply advice given based on
beautiful theories, but tangible help
for life's perplexities. Just as real as
the need, ls the help offered.
Second, thnt place ls a THRONE. A
throne ls symbol leal of wisdom and
power. Furthermore, a throne ls the
most carefully guarded place In the
world of men. It ls the seat of au*
thorlty of the king, whose presence
ls august und fearful; to enter which,
unbidden, ls death. Yet we are in?
vited to come boldly to the throne of
the text, to find help In time of need.
Third, It is a THRONE OF GRACE.
Ah, that matchless word, "grace,"
makes all the difference. Why ls lt
a throne of grace? Because upon
lt ls not only the King, but a High
Priest, who has mode propitiation for
sinners, reconciling them, as enemies,
unto God and making lt possible for
them to be admitted to the secret place
of the Most High. It ls the presence
on the throne of the Ono wdio offered
a sufficient and satisfactory sacrifice
of Himself for sin, that turns it from
a habitation of justice and Judgment
Into n household of grace. Here we
may come, no longer ns suppliant
citizens of the realm, but as rightful
children of ihe Father's heart.
Last of ntl : How do W0 come?
There ls only one entrance to the
throne room; lt ls by the way of peti
tion. So there is only one way to tho
throne of grace, that ls by the beauti
ful gate of prayer. Has prayer any
value? "For -be that cometh to God
must believe that He ls. and that He
ls the rewarder of them that diligent
ly seek Him." Is prayer practical?
Ask those who frequent the throne.
Has God not said. "If ye then being
evil know how to give good gifts un
to your children, how much more shall
your Father, which ls In heaven, glvo
good things to them thnt ask Him."
Prayer may fail. God cnn never rall.
IIa will answer every prayer. "Let
us come boldly."
Tho Christian Ministry.
The Christ Inn ministry was set up
In those ancient ?lays when the New
Testament was being written. With
nil the changes of time and circum
stance, With all Its own Infinite va
riety of functions, that ministry ls still
essentially whnt lt was then, meant
for a great missionary Institution.
The reason why lt exists ls. to spread
light to strengthen and build up
goodness, to carry on tho never-ending
war against wrong and evil and degen
eracy. Thnt astonishing work which
we rend Of In the Acts, which we seo
going rm In the Epistles of St, Paul,
that III the work which must go on
now. toMcli must go on In every nge,
If the world ls to he sought and
gained for Christ.-R. W. Church.
Subscribo for "Tho Courier. (Best)
While tho Fords?
in plenty to drajj
through the he*
enough, small e:
controlled that it
many tasks abov
savs you time, m
In fact the Fords<
job, both draw-ba
ly and at less cos
with any other fo
month the wjiole "j
dependable Ford!
paying investmei
bilities, its econor
We will gladly es
to you the many
ing, time-saving
or phone.
PIEDMOIM'
Walhalla-Phc
$625
^HM??.!...!'. OUI* ....:??'.?? --A.t. L .. . i
SKELETONS FOUND IN A CAVE
In Tciuiesso Number Approximntoly
800-Probably Indians.
'Bristol, Va.-Tenn., Jan. 25.-Dis
covery of approximately 800 human
skeletons in a cave in the mountains,
about 15 miles from Bristol, was
made to-day by Prof. Henry Wood
man, of Bristol, who made an Inspec
tion of tho cave at the invitation of
the mountaineers.
An opening which runs 40 feet
straight down in the earth was found
several days ago 'by people living in
I that section. Upon making investi
gation' they found several human
skulls. The skulls were brought to
Bristol and newspaper men and col
lege professors were asked to enter
and inspect the interior of tho open
ing.
Upon descending the tunnel by
means of a rope Prof. Woodman
found a heap of human bones 30 feet
high and a'bout 80 feet wide. Indian
hatchets and beads wero also found.
The cave has several tunnels reach
ing off on the side and is in the shape
of a huge crevice in the earth. Tho
bones wore partly covered over by
earth,which is thought to have fallen
in from tho opening above. The peak
of the heap ls directly under the en
trance, and this lends to the belief
that the Indians throw their dead in
to the cavity.
Tho heap ls cone-shaped and con
tains an assortment of every bone iii
the human body. Prof. Woodman de
clares that experiments show that
some of the bones have been In the
cave for about a thousand years. A
number of exports and archaelogists
are planning to spond a night in the
cavo to continue tho Investigation.
Thb cavo Is located in a spot In tho
mountains almost Inaccessible.
Ford Signs Big Contract.
Detroit, Jan. 25.-The contract
covering tho proposed lease and pur
chase of tho government nitrate and
water power projects at Muscio
Shoals, Ala., was signed by Henry
Kord and returned to the War De
partment by ono of tho Ford engi
neers to-night,,a few hours rtfter it
had been received, lt w-ii announced
at the office "of thc Detroit manufac
turer.
Seals find their way home after
swimming 2,000 or 3,000 miles.
to any
on Tractor has power
y plows and harrows
wiest soil, it is light
nough and so easily
can handily be put to
it the farm, that will
toney and work.
jn will do every power
rand belt,more quick
t than it can be done
rm of power. So every
/ear 'round the always
son will prove itself a
it, because of its capa
ny and efficiency.
[plain and demonstrate
Fordson money -rn ak
features. Call, write
r MOTOR co.
>ne 34-Westminster i
*M-H* tu*
OTC? . -??
COLORED ORCHESTRA 'SHIPPED'
From Miami, Fin., to Homes In Co
lumhus, ohio.
Miami, Fla., Jan. 25.-'Guarded by
an escort of motorcycle policemen,
six members of a negro orchestra
engaged by one of the largo tourist
hotels in this city, early this morn
ing were taken to a su'burb and thon
placed on a train hound for Colum
bus, Ohio, their home. Tho musi
cians shortly after midnight were
lured to tho outskirts and beaten by
a gang of men which, they said, num
bered seventy-flvo. They were warn
ed to leave Miami within 24 hours.
Some of their instruments were de
stroyed.
Police are without information as
to the Identity of any member of tho
party warning tho negroes. Several
complaints had been made to the po
lice of the actions of tho negroes, but
lt was not believed that there would
be any trouble. It was reported that
the negroes had not conducted them
selves in accordance with Southern
customs, had sought to minglo with
white people in the public parks and
at public entertainments, and that
the leader of tho orchestra had on
one occasion left his place with tho
orchestra and stepped on the door to
direct ;> new dance.
This wfts tho only band of nogro
musicians employed In tho "Ahito sec
tion of the city.
No Worms in a Healthy Child
Ali children troubled with Worms havo on un
healthy color, which Indicates poor blood, and ns a
rule, there ls moro or lesa stomach dis' nuance.
GROVE'S TASTELESS CHILL TONIC gi.itt rcHu
larly for twoor thrco weeks will enrich t'?o blood,
Improve thodhjesttoD, and act asa genera! ronfith
ening Tonic to the whoto system. Nature -.viii thoa
throw off or dUncl the worms, and tho Glw.J will bo
lo perfect health. Pleasant to take. 60o t-or bot do.
Wettest City Stands Pat.
Peoria, 111., Jan. 25.-.The city
council last night refused to adopt
tho resolution sponsored by tho Chi
cago city council, which called for
modification of tho prohibi'ion laws
to permit the manuafcture of beer
and llghi winos. Much interest haB
been shown in tho action of tho Pe
oria council, ns this city was com
monly 'ormod tho "wettest" city in
the United States before prohibition
came. ,
Colds Cause (inp and Influenz?
LAXATIVE PROMO QUININE Tablets remove the
causo. There ls only ono "Bromo Quinine." E.W.
GROVE S slgnaturo on the box. SOc.
1

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