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ONE CENT A WORD
(Small advertisement" under
this heading Inserted at rate of
one cent a word per Insertion.
Four Insertions for price of
(NOTICE.-No advertisement ac
cepted tor this column for loss than
18*cents, one Insertion.)
SMITH'S MARKET nays cash for
Chickens and Eggs. Walhalla, S. C.
FOR SALE-Fordson Tractor; in
good condition. J. L. MOSER, Wal
halla, S. C., Rt. 1. 3-tf
MONEY TO LOAN on Improved
Farm Landa. R. E. BRUCE, Pick
ens, S. C._26-tf
FOR SALE-'I offer for salo one
Redstead, same hoing sold for stor
age charges. At home of W. L.
COBB, Westminster, S. C. 8-11*
FOR SALE-Ten-room Residence,
corner Tuga loo and Mauldln streets.
'Address WM. A. HE-TRICK, Wal
FOR SALE - Clemson Young's
Strain S. C. Whlto Leghorn Eggs,
$1.60 per setting of 15. .MKS. J. A.
WHITE, West Union. S. C., Rt. 1. 9*
FOR SALK-Early variety Cotton
Seed that gets ahead of the boll wee
vil. See W. L. VERNBR, Walhalla,
NOTICE.-The Keoweo Courier ?3
in position to handle subscriptions
to all tho leading periodicals. Wo
Will appreciate your business.
FOR SA LH-'Saw Mill and Outllt,
all in good running condition. Seo
W. H. ALEXANDER, Tamasse, S.
C. _ 5-8
FOR SA I iE - One Acre Lot willi
three-room Cottage; known us the
Jim Smith plac?, For information
apply to R'ANK OF WEST UNION,
K. C. S-l 1 ?
POLAND CHINA HOAR.-Thor
oughbred.-Service offered to public
For fee, particulars, etc., see or write
W. W. FOWLER, Walhalla, S. C..
FOR SALE - House and Lot in
town of Walhalla, on northeast cor
ner of College and Ervin streets. Has
six rooms; lot contains one acre. For
particulars see W. C. HUGHS. 44-tf
FOR SALK - One Horse, four
Mules, two One-horse Wagons, one
Two-horse Wagon, two Automobiles.
For cash or on easy terms. T. E.
ALEXANDER, Walhalla, S. C 35-tf
FOUND-'First week tn January,
in tlio Oakway section, -Bunch ot
Keys. Owner can got samo by iden
tifying Keys and paying for this ad
vertisement. Apply at Keowee Cou
rier ,'Walhalla, S. e._8
WRITE LEGHORN EGOS, 7 5 eta.
per doz.; also Rhode Island Ked, 75
cts. per doz. A few nico White Leg
horn Cockerels, $1.00 each. J. H.
?DARNwrr, Westminster, S. C., Rt.
No. 4. 7-9*
YOUNG MEX, Women, over 17.
desiring government positions, $130
monthly, write for free list, of posi
tions now open. J. LEONARD, dor
mer Civil Service Examiner.) 514
Equitable Bldg, Washington, I). C.
FOR SALE - Used Cars at Bar
Kains.-One 1910 Roadster. $90.00;
one 1919 Roadster. $135.00; one
19 17 Touring. $100.00; one 1918
Touring. $140.00; one 1919 Tour
ing, $150.00; one 1920 Touring,
self-starter. $190.00; one Sedan, self
's i arter, $390.00. PIEDMONT MO
TOR CO., Walhalla, S. C. ?-lf
SEED ('OBX-J, B. DOITTdHT, Jr.
one year from pedigree. Holds first
place at Clemson Agricultural Col
iloge on five-year average. $2.0-0 por
(bushel, shelled or in the ear. CO
KEIUS .MARLBORO, one year from
pedigree. Hand picked "Seed Corn.
$1.75 per bushel, shelled or in the
ear. NfiARiMTT FAJR1M & SEED CO..
Westminster, ?t. C. 8-11
ST. FRANCIS CATHOLIC CHURCH,
Mauldln Street, Walhalla, S. C.
SERVICES ON THE FOURTH SUN
DAY OF EACH MONTH.
Sacrament of Penance. . . .9.30 a. m.
Mn8B and Sermon.10.00 a. m.
Reverend Thomas J. Mackin,
P. O. Box 82. Anderson. S. C.
.J? LOCAL AND PERSONAL. .j.
- GOG cures malarial fever.-adv.
-'Dr. Glymph, tho leading eye
sight specialist of Anderson, will be
here again next week. Read his ad.
lp another column.
-iWo are requested lo announce
that Rev. John W. Cannon will
preach at High Falls church on tlie
fourth Sunday in this month. Feb.
20th, at ll o'clock a. m. A cordial
invitation is extended to all to at
tend tho service Everybody will bo
- 2.*. pure-bred Barred Plymouth
Rock hons for sale. $l.?O each. Eggs
$1.00 for 15. C. w. & J. E. BaUk
night, Walhalla, S. C.-adv.
-t.Mr, and Mis. Alex. (Miller, of
Asheville, X. C., spoilt a short time
last week in Walhalla visiting at the
homo of Mr. IM I Uer'a parents.Mr. and
Mrs. Robt. Mlllor. Alex, has many
friends here who aro always glad to
seo him and his wife here. Mr. and
Mrs. Miller will chango location in
the near future, the bu sin elsa in
which Mr. Miller has boen engaged
for some time being at present verv
- Millinery -Wo have a most at
tractive showing of new and origi
nal spring headgear. Friday and
(Saturday, March 3d and llb, at Tay
lor's, in Citizens' 'Bank Building,
opposite postoillce. M as S. Fincan
non, Sonccn, S. C.-adv. 8-9.
Rub-My-Tlem for rheumatism.-ad
-Tho Ohattooga school will elose
a very successful term of seven full
mouths on next 'Friday, the 24th. In
teresting talks will bo made hy sev
eral speakers of ability in the morn
ing, and in the afternoon a program
will also be rendered. Dinner will
bo served on the grounds. The pub
lic is most cordially Invited.
-'Miss S Fincannon cordially in
vites you to her Millinory Parlor on
Friday and Saturday, March 3d and
4th. In Citizens' Bank 'Building, op
posite postofhee, Seneca, S. C.-adv.
-?Jay W. 'Hutchison returned to
W lhalla last week after an absence
of ten days, during which time he
was taking In the sights and pleas
ures of Florida points. While away
from Walhalla he met up with a
number of Walhalla people, among
tlioso being Mr. and 'Mrs. G. A. .Nor
man, Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Jaynes, Geo.
L. Wilson, and quite a number of
former residents hero, who are now
making their homes permanently in
Florida. Mr. Hutchison'enjoyed his
trip very much and brought back a
quantity of citrus fruits, which he
had tho pleasure of ploklng himself.
- Marett's Early Improved Wan
nnmaker-Cleveland Cotton Seed.
Bred for earliness. Absolutely pure.
Private gins for our farms. Our es
pecially designed grading machinery
ls far ahead of anything we have
over seen. Our seed is delinted and
will come up two or three days ear
lier. Delay may mean failure. We
invito you to visit us at our ofllee
and on our farms, to see our breed
ing work, this spring and summer.
Write for facts and prices. Marett
Farm and Seed Company, Westmin
ster, S. C.-adv.-5-tf.
- Rev. Ceo. E. Zachary, of Clem
son, and'.Mr. Pitts, of Virginia, were
in Walhalla for a short time Tues
day afternoon. Mr. Zachary has had
charge of st. John's Episcopal
church for the past few months, and
it is with deep regret that the mem
bers of his congiegatiJU learned that
he will no longer conduct services
here. During his brief ministerial
labors In this church Mr. Zachary
made many warm friends, who ;iro
loath to give him up. Mr. Pitts is a
cousin of IMrs. Zachary, and while
on a brief visit to the Zachary's at
Clemson took advantage of an op
portunity to run over to Walhalla
with Mr. Zachary on a pleasure trip.
-To break a cold take 66 6.-adv
-?Henry Bigby, colored, better
known to everybody in Walhalla and
vicinity as "Crazy "Henry," died at
his home here last Sunday and was
buried at Flat 'Rock on Monday. He
was said to be about 70 or 7"> years
of age, though he did not know his
age, nor did anybody in this section,
so far as we know? While Henry was
mentally blank, he was harmless un
less aggravated by teasing, in which
case he was totally irresponsible. He
had been for years a misery to him
self and the cause of considerable
worry in the community lest some
thoughtless one, In a spirt of fun,
might enrage him and thus cause
some untoward act on his part. 'His
death came as a great relief to him
and to those who had had his con
stant care for so many years.
-666 cures bilious fever.-adv.
-The cottage prayer meetings be
ing conducted by members of tho
Walhalla Baptist church are proving
to be quito popular. "It was the best
prayer meeting I ever attended." "I
enjoyed tito singing; those old, fa
miliar songs went to my heart." "I
like these cottage prayer meetings;
Ibero is such a warm feeling pres
ent." "We had a meeting of'power
last night; seven lcd in prayer."
'Diese are some of the remarks heard
regarding these meetings. The hour
of meeting has been changed from
7.15 to 7.30 o'clock. The meeting
places to-nlght are In the homes of
thc following: Dr. W. R. Craig,?L.
W. Langston, W. J. Hunt and Glen
Abbott, A special effort is hoing
made to have one hundred present
In the four meetings to-night. The
public is Invited to attend'.
-'Miss'S. Fincannon wishes to an
nounce her spring opening, Friday
and Saturday. 'March 3d and 4th, In
Citizens' Hank Building, only across
the street from former location. Sen
eca, S. C.-adv.-8-9.
---One of the most notable events
of tito mid-winter social life was the
Colonial tea given hy the Walhalla
Chapter 1). A. It. to the-Norton Chap
ter U. D. C. and the teachers of the
town and Tamassee D. A. R. schools
on Kel). I'Sth. Tho regent, Mrs. C. W,
Pitchford, Jr., graciously allowed
the I). A. R. chapter to uso her spa
cious parlors, which were lovely in
blue and white colors. About fifty
ladies called and were ushered in by
Louis Seaborn, Lawrence Norton and
.lack Dendy, dressed as negro Colo
nial butler, footman and page. Tho
butler conducted the ladies to the
east parlor, where he anonunced
them to tlie first of the receiving
line. In the receiving line were
Mesdames C. W. Pitchford, Jr., C.
W. Bnuknight, Jas. Darby, J. W.
Schroder, S. L. Vernor, Francis
Hughes and Harry Hughs, officers of
(lie D. A. R. chapter, and Mrs. J, W.
Bell, president of tho U. D. C. chap
ter. All members of the D. A. R.
chapter were dressed /In Colonial
style and represented their forefa
thers In historically correct and
beautiful costumes. Mrs. J. W. Boll,
president of the U. D. C. chapter,
worb a handsomo and appropriate
gown of Confederate gray canton
crepe. Tho west parlor was turned
Into a Colonial tea room, with beau
tifully appointed tables, adorned
with silver teapots, silver cake bas
kets and silver Candelabra contain
ing blue and white candles. .Mrs.
Moss and ..Miss Strother received in
this room, and tho hostossos pour
ing tea were ..Mesdames Pitclnord,
Bnuknight, Darby, Reid, Schroder,
Henry Hughs, Misses VnnDiviere and
f0arle. Tea and pound cake wero
s< rved by (Mrs. 'Mllam, -Misses Ansel
liarlo, dressed as Colonial maids
Each gttest was given a George
Washington souvenir hy two little
Colonial maids, Edna Norma Pitch
ford and Elizabeth Moss. During tho
afternoon patriotic music was de
. - ut uva
-To pre vea t a cold taita 666.--ad
-Mre. 'H. Grady Burton, of At
lanta, is visiting home -folks here,
Mr. and Mrs. ty. J. kelley*
-sins. R. Bryce, whoV.has . been
spending the winter here for the
benefit of his health, has returned
to his home at Asheville, iN, C.
-'L. H. White and family moved
this week to Tamassee, . wrhero Mr.
.White will he engaged i? farming.
Their many friends here regret their
departure from (Walhalla and wish
?for them much success in their new
-For Sale-High class'hard and
soft brick. Arthur Brown? Walhalla,
S. C.-adv.-43-tf. ;
-?Mrs. S. N. Pitchford was called
to Greenville on Monday to be with
her son's wife, Mrs. Sam .G. Pitch
ford, who has recently .undergone
another operation. Mrs. "Pitchford
has 'been in a very low state of health
since last (August. Her many friends
hope that she, may soon ho restored
to perfect health.
-Next Wednesday, Feb. 22, will
bo the anniversary of Washington's
birthday, and this day each year is
held and observed as a national hol
iday. Tho Walhalla post odlce will
observe Sunday hours, and there will
be no service on the rural routes.
Village carriers will make tho fore
noon trip only.
-GOG quickly-relieves a cold.-ad
-A party of ten from the Oconeo
Creek section left that community
on the morning of tho 14th of this
month, motoring to 'Snnrtanburg to
hear Hilly Sunday. Tho party was
composed of Rev. M. .1. Stanselt, W.
M. Murphree, B. C. Wood and A. C.
Wood. Thomas Thomas, Luther Tip
pett, George Tippett. Harrison .Mor
gan and Thos. Smith. Thoro was one
other man with the party, .hut those
named above did not care to have
bis name mentioned. Tho party en
joyed the trip very much and found
that (Billy Sunday is by far the big
gest attraction in the way of a min
ister that it has ever been their priv
ilege to hear.
-The friends of .'.Mrs. Mary d lea
ton will be saddened to hear of her
death, which occurred at her home
at Salem on Wednesday, .iyeb. 1st,
after a short Illness from Influenza.
?Mrs. Heaton was a good Christian
and a faithful memlber of the Bap
tist church at Salem. The funeral
services were conducted by Rev. W.
H. Nicholson and the body was laid
to rest in the iRoss burying ground
on Tuesday, Feb. 2d. The deceased
leaves her husband, 'Mack Heaton,
and the following children to mourn
her death: *Mrs. John Smith, West
Union; 'Mrs. John Nix, denison Col
lege; 'Mrs. "Ernest 'Rochester, 'Mrs.
Alex. Sloan, Essie, 'Bessie, Mack,
Mattie, Olive, Davie and Oeprge, all
of Salem, and Elbert, of Piedmont.
The bereaved ones have ^theraympa
thy of many friends in tf??Tnsorrow.
-'A wedding of unusual'*interest
occurred at the home of Mr. and I
Mrs. 'Bruce Owens, of Walhalla Rt.
2, on Sunday, 'Feb. 19th, at 6 o'clock
p. m., when their oldest daughter,
Carolyn 'Reece, became the .bride of
Ernest Tolllson, son of Mr. and iMrs.
Jeff D. Toll ison, of the New Hope
section. The bride is a very attrac
tive young lady of many beautiful
traits of character, while the groom
is a young man of sterling habits.
'He has recently been discharged
from the service of Uncle Sam, he
having served seven years in the
army as a volunteer. Only relatives
of the immediate families were pres
ent. Many beautiful presents were
presented to this young couple by
their relatives. Rev. iM. J. Stansell
performed tho ceremony,, immedi
ately after which delicious refresh
ments were served. Their many
friends join with us in wishing them
much happiness on their journey to
gether through life.
-I.Mrs. Lena Campbell died at her
home on Main street in Walhalla on
Feb. 19th at 11.30 p. m. She had
beei1. In feeble health for some time,
yet the announcement of her death
came as a surprise to all. Mrs. Camp
bell was born in Oconeo county in
the Fair Play section, on .March 10,
18 11. She was before her marriage
a Miss 'Gibson. She was happily
united in marriage to J. L. Camp
bell, of Townville, in 1861, and to
this union the following sons and
daughters were born: Mrs. "Mnlby
'Uamby, E. J. Campbell, of Ander
son; T. J. Campbell, of Texas; Mrs.
J. M. iMoore, Anderson; W. H. Camp
Tho Mexican Boll Weevil bas
invaded our County and has estab
lished a homo for himself on nearly
ovory farm,where, If not destroyed,
ho will pass tho winter .safely, and
will lie ready carly next spring to
multiply and dewiroy all tho young
cotton squares ns fast as they aro
grown. If we maintain our credit
and present prosperity, conditions
demand that wo chango our presen :
fanning methods at once.
A careful study of tho habits of
tho Boll Weevil will ?how that ho
moves once a year, and that is in
August. Now, If wo will donn ap
our fields carly this fall by chop
ping and turning under all cotton
stalks and burning oil all terraces,
ditch banks and other pinces where
tho Weevil has hibernate! for tho
winter, wo can kill tho Weevils out
mid leave our fields freo from tho
Bank of Walh?lla,
The Bank of
"THE MONEY YOU D
Be thrifty. If you
ing, shed, fence 01
faiilat on "TMe Wnter"
C y prc??-y ou can Iden?
tify lt by thia tnarh.
"He who uses Cj
Write us for list of FREE
and no substitutes" from
YOUR LOCAL DEALER WILL
bell, of Walhalla, and Miss Cora
Campbell, also of Walhalla. Mrs.
Campbell was truly a good woman.
She was a member of tho Methodist
Center M. E. church more than 4 0
years ago. The funeral service was
conducted at tho Campbell home at
10.30 a. m. on Feb. 21st, Rev. L, M.
Lyda, of the 'Baptist church, con
ducting the service in tho presence
of a large number of friends who
had gathered to pay tho last sad trib
ute to the deceased. The Interment
followed, being made In the Neville
cemetery, west of town. There are
many who will join with us in ex
tending to the bereaved ones sympa
thy in their hour of sorrow. The
romains of 'Mrs. Campbell were laid
to rest by the side ot' her husband,
who preceded her to the grave about
-There are many here and else
where who will learn with deep re
gret of the death of Israel Good, the
sad event having taken place at his
home near Walhalla on last Sunday,
Feb. 19th, at 6 o'clock a. m. He
had been in exceedingly feeble
health for a long while, and was
confined to his room the greater part
of the time for the past, two years.
'Mr. Good was -born in Ohio about 80
years ago. On Sept. 30th, 1866, he
was married to Miss Magdalena
'Berkholder, of Ohio. To this union
Jive children were born, all of whom
aro living. They are J. H. "Good, of
Cordele, Ga.; -Mrs. J. H. Lawrence,
of Middleton, Ga.; Mrs. J. L. Single
ton, of Florida; D. E. Good, of Wal
halla, and Mrs. Effie Ernest, of Glen
ville, N. C. Mr. Good moved to this
section from the North in the year
.189 6, locating on the fine ?arm on
which he died, just a mile from Wal
? halla.'Mr. Good was an up-to-date
farmer, orchard man and stock
raiser. He took great pride In his
work and did it well. He was one
of our very ' best citizens, always
standing for the right and out and
? out against the wrong. He was a
great lover of homo and home ties,
die spent the greater part of his time
in his home with his loved ones.
Ho provided well for his wife nnd
children, thereby making them hap
py and content. His homo was not
only a happy place for his loved ones
j and himself, but for all who entered
i tho homo, where the stranger as
I well as tho intimate friend was
?made at home and welcome. Mr.
j Good was a deacon in the Rocky
Knoll Baptist church and hud held
j this position of honor for a number
' of years. iHe filled the office well
land honorably. <He was a true friend
, and helper to his pastor and was
; willing to spend nd be spent for the
cause of Christ. In tho passing of
1 this good man Oconoe county has
I lost one of her best citizens, the set
itlemont tn which he lived a fine and
i ever helpful neighbor, and Rocky
j Knoll church a true member. But
? lot us remember that God doeth all
?things well. Our Lord giveth His
; blessed sleep, and again lot us listen
?to Jesus as He. CPUS, "Come unto. Me
?all ye that labor and are heavy la
clen, and I will give you rest." The
funeral was conducted on the 20th
: of February at 10.30 a. m. by Rev.
?li. M. Lyda, pastor of the deceased,
?after which the body was laid to
' rest in West View cemetery, Wal
i halla. Wo join with others In ex
j tending to the bereaved ones sym
pathy in their sorrow.
er Boll Weevil
pest, and thou, by tho uso of pro
per farming methods, a good crop
of grown bolls can bo produced
beforo tho Weevil commences his
annual movement in August.
As n safo program for farming
next year to combat tho Weevil wo
would suggest 20 acres to tho
plow, planted ns follows:
Six acres to cotton, followed by
small grain in tho fall.
Six acres to corn, with velvet
beans and pens planted in com.
Six acres to small grain-two
acres each to wheat, oats and rye.
Two acres to truck crops, con
sisting of Irish potatoes, syrup
cane, sweet potatoes, melons and
Prepare tho ground well, plant
early, using an early-maturing va
riety of cotton; fertilize liberally
and cultivate intensively.
Walhalla, S. C.
ion, S, C.
ON*T HAVE TO SPEND ON REPAIRS IS ALL PROFIT/'
ress " mends the rip in a leaky purse."
Saved Is a Dollar Earned/1
're going to build or repair, any sort of build
r anything around the place, use
tu** on "Tide Water"
Cy pre??-y ou can Iden'
tify lt by thl? roark.
THE WOOD ETERNAL ^H-5tW
defies decay and lasts practically forever,
press builds but once." That's real economy.
; PLANS for form buildings-but In the meantime Insist on "CYPRESS
your local lumber dealer-no matter for what purpose you buy. Address
PRESS MANUFACTURERS * ASSOCIATION
RAHAM BUILDING, JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA.
SUPPLY YOU. IP HB HASN'T BNOUOH CYPRESS LBT US KNOW AT ONCB.
lt is the way you are feeding
and not so much the season
that is responsible for the eggs
you are getting. If you will
feed for eggs now, you will
get eggs nqw.
Grains furnish too much ma
terial to make yolks, but less
than enough for an equal
number of whites. Hens can't
lay incomplete eggs.
To Make More Eggs
Purina Chows are rich in pro
tein, the principal element in
whites. Just enough, and no
more, of each element ia used
to keep a perfect balance of
whites and yolks. Maximum
egg production is the rc3uh.
"More Eggs or Money Back"
Tho money pnia for both Chows
will be refunded if hens when fed
PurinaChicken Chowder with Purina
Hen Chow, .as directed, do not lay
moro eggs than when fed any other
Sold in Checkerboard
Bags Only by
C. W. (Si J. E. BAURNIGHT,
WALHALLA, S. C.
-Our Entire Stock of
LADIES' FINE SHOES TO GO FOR
$5.22 a Pair.
These Sold for $10.00, $12.50 and $15.00.
A REAL BARGAIN.
C. W. PITCHFORD,
WALHALLA, S. C.
COTTON SEED MEAL
Be sure and get our prices before
West Union Oil Mill
JAS. H. DARBY, Lessee,
West Union, S. 0.