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Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, March 08, 1922, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026912/1922-03-08/ed-1/seq-6/

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K EOWEE COURIER
(Established 1640.)
PllbrWiod livery Wednesday Morning
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE.
One Year .S1.00
Six Months . .??
Three Montlis. .80
Advertising Hatos Reasonable.
Ry Stock, Sholor, Hughs & Shelor.
Communications ol a personal
oharactor chargod tor as advertise
ments. 1
Obituary notices, cards ot thanks
and tributes of respect, either by
Individuals, lodges or churches, are
charged for as for advertisements at
rate of oue cent a word. Cash must
accompany manuscript, and all Bucb
noticos will be marked "Adv." In
conformity with Federal ruling OD
.uoh matters.
WALHALLA, S. C.
WK I > X KS 1 >A Y, MAROU 8, 1022.
?J? fr fr fr fr fr fr fr fr fr fr fr fr ?J.
fr SOUTH CAROLINA'S BIG- 4*
.J. OBST DBUT. fr
fr fr fr fr fr fr fr fr fr fr fr fr fr
(Greenville Piedmont.)
South Carolina owes the Federal
government $4,668,238, which rep
resents a principal of $1,051,422 and
interest of $3,616,846. This ls tho
largest single debt this State owes.
It will have to be paid back If a bill
introduced in Congress by Represen
tative Andrews, of Nebraska, should
bo passed, for he proposes that thc
State of South Carolina and other
States shall return to Undo Sam
$28,101,644.91 lent them In 183C,
along with interest at four per cent
for 86 yoars. If all the States were
to pay up, the total amount due from
them would be $124,000,000, which,
(Representative Andrews proposes,
shall bo used to pay part of the huge
sum needed for the soldiers* bonus.
How did South Carolina come to
owe the Federal government so
much money?
It is al] due to the fact that In
1836 the Federal government had
more money than it knew what to do
with. After every need had been
met there was a balance of almost
$30,000,000, and so Congress, not
knowing how otherwise to use it,
deposited it in the various State
treasuries. "No part of it has ever
been repaid. In his annual 'message
to the Congress that splendid South
Carolinian, Presldont Andrew Jack
son, pointed out that this disburse
ment was not a gift, but a deposit of
the surplus moneys of the United
States in the State treasuries for
oafo-Weeping until they (might be
wanted for tho service of the general
government. He added:
"The States have no moro au
thority to receive and uso these
deposits without intending to re
turn them than any deposit bank
or any individual tempororlly
charged with the safe-keeping or
application of the public money
would have for converting the
same to their prtvato use without
tho consent and against the will
of the government."
When Jackson wrote that he esti
mated that a month later there would
he a balance in the national treasury
of about $41,723,969, over all gov
ernmental expenditures.
What a contrast with the receipts
and disbursements of the Federal
government In 1981! The Federal
government's receipts last year were
$14,489,931,233 as against $47,691,
89 8 in Jackson's last year in the
Presidency. Tho 'Federal govern
ment's expenditures last year totaled
$14,297,964,860 as against 032,000,
000 in 1836.
Four yoars after Jackson wrote,
tho public dobt of tho Unltod States
was only $48,565,406. Now lt ls
$23,427,772,447. Then the share of
the public debt of each person In the
United Stat was $3.77. Now lt ls
$ 2d 6,75.
When the Fedoral government In
1836 divided Its surplus among tho
States, Prosidont Jackson said that
consideration of that action had
caused him "tho most anxious reflec
tion." Woll lt did, for lt will never
he paid hack. Nor ls thoro any like
lihood, in view of tho stupendous ex
penditures of tho Fedoral govern
ment nowadays, that thoro will again
occur In tho financial history of this
country a situation wherein Uncle
Sam will havo so much surplus
money that he will consider lending
It to tho States. That oconomy of
expenditure which characterized tho
Federal government In Its early days
win never ho repeated.
Tho Hird Monson ls Over.
'March 1st was tho last day for tho
hunting of partridges or Rob Whites
and wild turkeys in South Carolina.
Tho opon season, according to tho
law in this 'State, closes "aftor the
lat day of March" each yoar.
X * * * HONOR BOLL. * * ^ *
Walhalla High School.
Following is the honorVoll of the
Walhalla High School for the sixth
month:
'First Orado-Helen Aull, Erllne
Farmer, Perry Langston, Nell Poe
Sloan, Irene Orenshaw, Oeorge Far
mer, Marie Snelgrove.
Second Grade-'Henrietta Brandt,
Sophie Moiburg, Adelaide Mauldin,
Edith Rogers, Linda Rhodes, Caro
linoVorner, Frances Schumacher, Ola
Saddled, Alef Speares, Gertrude
Hughs, Dewitt Ansel,. Harold Gar
rett, Marshall Grubbs.
Third Grade-Elizabeth Alexan
der, (Mabel Aull, Lydia Gerber, kath
ryn Macaulay, Julian Humphries,
Wado Milam, Walter Moss, Charles
Simpson, Romaine Sloan, Louise Ly
da, Ruth Duncan, John Colley.
Fourth Grado-Bertie 'Hughs, Bert
Watkins, Ella Frady, Estelle McCall,
Margaret Aull, Evangeline Barker,
Thelma Ingram, Elizabeth Paschal.
Fifth Grade-None.
Sixth Grade-'Dorothy 'Brown, Lil
lian Pant, Lizelle Harden, Lee Hunt,
Josephine Klaren, 'Hix Thode, Fran
ces Watson, Edith Speares, Fogle
Earp, George Jones, Louis 'Miller,
Claude Simpson, Joseph Walker.
Seventh Grade-Sara Aull, Mae
Hunt.
Eighth Grade-.None.
Ninth Grade-Ethel Hunt, Anna
Probst.
Tenth Grade-'Elizabeth Thode.
Eleventh Grade-None.
M. K. Fort, Supt.
To Stop a Cough Quick
take HAYES' HEALING HONEY, a
cough medicine which stops the cough by
healing the inflamed and irritated tissues.
A box of GROVE'S O-PEN-TRATE
SALVE for Chest Colds, Head Colds and
Croup la enclosed with every bottle of
HAYES' HEALING HONEY. The salve
should be rubbed on the chest and throat
of children suffering from a Cold or Croup.
The healing effect of Hs rea' Healing Hooey in
side the throat combined with the healing effect of
Grove's O-Pen-Trate Salve through the pores of
the skin soon stops a cough.
Both remedies ara packed tn one carton and the
cost of the combined treatment ia 98c
Just ask your druggist for HAYES*
HEALING HONEY.
MAY GET NEW ^RAILWAY LINE.
Timber Company Now Engaged in
Securing Rights of Way.
(Pickens Sentinel.)
Preliminary steps are now being
taken which will lead to the biggest
industrial development in the history
of Pickens county within the next
few years.
Wade H. Chastain, general agent
for the Carolina Timber Co., is now
engaged in securing rights-of-way
for a railroad to be built from Jo
casseo, 20 miles above Pickens, and
Just over the line in Oconee county,
to the town of Pickens, and if the
necessary rights-of-way can be se
cured within a reasonable length of
time, the next step of actual con
struction of the railroad will be be
gun without delay, according to the
authentic information obtained by
the Sentinel.
.Plans for the building of the pro
posed railroad have been under way
for several years and aro as fully de
veloped as can be up to the point of
securing the rights-of-way and se
lecting the exact route, but this ls
the first news of lt that has been
given to the public. The road will
be built by the Carolina Timber Co.
as an outlet for its timber in Pick
ens and Oconee counties.
The Carolina Timber Co., a mem
ber of tho strongest timber land fac
tors in tho United States, own 64,000
acres of timber land In Pickens and
Coonee counties, most of which, how
ever, ls in Pickens county. This vast
tract contains immense quantities of
white pino, yellow pine, poplar and
chestnut, hickory and all other tim
bers known to this region, and is the
finest singlo tract of timber in the
Southern Appalachians if not In the
United Statos.
it is estimated that it will take at
loast twenty years to cut and move
the timber now on this tract. The
proposed road would run right Into
tho heart of tho Carolina Timber Co.
holdings, and this enormous amount
of timber would be hauled out over
it.
Just above this 64,000 acros ls an
othor timber tract of many thousand
acres, owned by another company,
and this timber would also bo hauled
over tho proposed road.
The Carolina Timber Company has
throe routes in view for the road.
Present plans, according to reliablo
Information, aro to build the road
from Jocasseo down Whitewater and
Eastaloo rivers to Plckons and con
nect with the Southern rnilway at
or near Easloy, or batid to Walhnlln
and connect with tho Hluoltldgo rail
way there, or build to Calhoun and
connect with tho Southern at that
point.
While it has definitely been de
cided to build tho road along ono ol
these routes, tho exact one has not
finally been selected. No doubt the
attitude ot the people ?lons the pro
posed ruutoB will bave much to do
with the final selection of the route.
Plans for the railroad have pro
grossed so far that lt ls known that
electricity is being considered as the
motive power for it. As high author
ities state that all railroads, in the
United States will ultimately be elec
trified, it is hardly too muoh to stato
that the new road will bo run'with
electricity. A semi-official statement
is that the timber company may de
velop its own power from streams ou
its property, or current may be fur
nished by the Southern Power Com
pany. There aro several streams in
the Carolina Timber Company's ter
ritory which will develop thousands
of horse-power.
In this connection the Sentinel is
reliably informed that the Southern
Power Company wanted to string a
line from Lake Toxaway through the
Carolina Timber Company property
and on through Pickens as early as
1910, but could not get a satisfactory
agreement with the owners of Lake
Toxaway dam property.
As stated before, plans for build
ing the road have been under way
for several years and are fully work
ed out. Everything is ready for the
work to begin as soon as the neces
sary rights-of-way are secured and
the exact route definitely laid out.
The Carolina Timber Company is
backed by unlimited capital and ls
able to put through any project it
may undertake. It has head oinc.es
In Chicago, with branch offices In
New York, Seattle and Portland.
?During the war this company was of
invaluable aid to the government,
furnishing much forestry informa
tion which the government experts
did not have, and also gave the gov
ernment use of its large spruce pine
tracts in Oregon, where most of the
wood material for airplanes was ob
tained.
If Pickens should get this railroad
lt would be the biggest thing that
ever happened to the town, for with
in a comparatively short time there
would be built here the largest lum
ber mill in this section, and tanner
ies, machine shops, etc., of the tim
ber company. Other manufacturing
plants would naturally follow, and
ultimately we would have a railroad
across the mountains.
Hastings' Seeds
1022 Catalog Free
It's ready now. 100 handsomely Il
lustrated pages of worth-while seed
and garden news for Southern garden
ers and farmers. This new catalog,
we believe, ls the most valuable seed
book ever published. It contains 100
full pages of the most popular vege
tables, flowers and farm crop plants,
the finest work of Its kind ever at
tempted.
With our photographic illustrations
aqd color pictures also from photo
graphs, we shaw you Just what you can
grow with Hastings' Seeds even be
fore you order the seeds. Our cata
log makes garden and flower bed
prancing easy and lt should be tn
every single Southern home. Write us
a pcfot-oerd for it, giving your name
gad adorase, rt wm come ta rou
by return mail and you win be mighty
gtad you've got it
)J(sj#timM' Seeds are the standard
ot tb? South, sad (he largest ?hil
Write m fet the mt ?Met?*. lt
H. O. MA*TtNOS CO., 6Elt>e*fe?.
Palm Olivo Pay Roll Swiped.
Milwaukoe, Wis., March 1.-Five
men held up and robbed Wm. Orms
by, pay roll clerk of the Palm Olive
Company, of $19,000 here this morn
ing just as he was getting out of a
taxicab at the company's plant. The
bandits, after taking tho money, fled
in an automobile, followed by Orms
by in the taxi, but after a ohase
through down-town sections, they
oscaped.
Judge Landis' Successor Chosen.
Chicago, March 1.-Federal Judge
Julian Mack, of New York, was to
day selected by Judgo Geo. A. Car
penter, senior Federal Judge of the
Northern District, to sorvo the un
expired term of Judgo Konnesaw M.
Landis, whoso resignation became ef
fective to-day. Judge Mack will serve
until such time as President Harding
may appoint a successor to Judge
Landis.
Hench Warrant for Shipping Auditor
Washington, March ;J.-A bench
warrant will be sought for the ap
prehension of Phillp Reinhardt, for
mor auditor of tho United States
Shipping Board J?mer?oncy Fleet
Corporation at Alexandria, Va., Uni
tod States Attorney Gordon announc
ed to-day. Rolnhardt was the only
ono of tho cloven mon indicted last
<Monday with the Charles W. Morse
Company charged with nlleged con
spiracies to defraud tho government,
who failed to put In an appearance.
Subscribe for The Courier. (Bett)
TUB NEWS NOTES OF SENECA.
Death of Good Woman at Elberton,
Ga.-Mr. -Lowery Very 111.
Seneca, Feb. 28.--Special: Mrs.
li. L. Johnson and 'Mrs. 'Edward Wt
Pike, of Columbia, are visiting Mrs.
W. P.Reid.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry sligh and lit
tle daughter, (Anna, ot 'Fitzgerald,
Qa., visited Dr. and iMrs. ,W. R.
.Doyle and other relatives several
days during the past weok.
it will be a source of pleasure to
the many friends of Miss 'Mary Hines
to learn that she lo Improving and
able to bo up a part of each day, af
ter an illness of several weeks. Miss
Hines was a member of the city
school faculty of Winston-Salem, N.
C., when she was taken sick and was
forced to return home. It ls sin
cerely hoped that she will very soon
be restored to her usual good healt'.'.
The D. IA. 'R. chapter was delight?
fully entertained at the last meeting,
Miss Sue Nimmons being hostess at
that time. The members responded
to roll-call with interesting items re
lating to the Pilgrim Fathers. Or.
E. A. Hines favored the chapter by
giving a talk, in his usual convinc
ing manner, on what he saw of his
toric Plymouth during a recent vlsi',
there, and the famous Plymou'.A
Rock. Dr. Hines's talk was full of
Interest from beginning to end and
was fully appreciated by the chapter.
During the social hour the hostess
served block cream with pound and
fruit cake.
The numerous friends of Mr. and
Mrs. 'Prank King, of Adairsvllle, Ga.,
sympathize with them in their anx
iety over the illness of their little
son, who has been suffering from a
severe case of pneumonia. Mrs. J.
H. Adams has been with them for a
week, rendering every assistance
possible In 'helping to nurse her lit
tle grandson back to health. The last
report from him ls favorable, and
the young man ls much better.
C. 6. Lowery has been desperately
ill for several days with pneumonia.
His family and physician have grave
fears over the seriousness of his con
dition. Every attention possible ls
being given him, and the entire com
munity is deeply concerned over the
seriousness of his case. Dr. Stewart,
of Fountain Inn, father of Mrs. Low
ery, has been in consultation several
times with the local physicians who
have been in attendance.
The regular meeting of the Once
a-Week Club was held at the home
of Mrs. W. J. Lunney on. Thursday
afternoon, and as the program was
a distinctly musical one, the hostess
had prepared a rare treat-Grand
Opera! 'Mrs. J. W. Willis read the
story of Rigoletto, the hunchback
jester of the Duke of Mantua, and,
as if by magic, just as the various
Characters were introduced, each
sang his or her part. All was well
carried out by means of the Victor
records. "Dearest Name," "Woman
is Fickle," and the final quartette, in
whloh the leading characters seem
to give full vent to their contending
emotions, were among the numbers.
Mrs. LeBlle <Stribllng told the beau
tiful story of Aida, captive daughter
of the king of (Ethiopia, who was
faithful to her lover, Rhndames,
even unto death. "Heavenly Alda"
was sung by Caruso. "The Return
Victorious," "Grand March," and
"?Farewell, Oh Earth," were much
enjoyed as they were reproduced on
the victrola. Mrs, Stribllng gave a
vivid picture of various scenes from
the opera and the farewell of the
lovers in the prison cell was excep
tionally line, tung by Caruso and
GadskC ? It was an unusual program
of real musical worth and educa
tional value, and all well done. At
the close of the program a sweet
courso, consisting of ice cream and
cake, waa" served.
l>euth of Mrs. Rachael Auld.
There are many in Oconee who
will be grieved to learn of tho death
of Mrs. Rachel McFall Auld, which
occurred ot her late residence Thurs
day morning in Elberton, Ga. Mrs.
Auld was the widow of that godly
man, JJ. Freeman Auld, who precod
ed her to the grave about 27 years.
She was born In Anderson county in
1836, and was 86 years of age on the
16th of January. She had lived con
tinuously in Elberton since her mar
riage, about 65 years ago. Mrs. Auld
was a woman of high Christian
ideals, faithful to her friends, her
children, her church and to her Sav
iour. She at all times counselled with
her children in all that was host, and
her beautiful Christian lifo will bear
fruit oven unto her children's chil
dren. She contributed unsparingly
to her church of her means* and in
service and prnyer. She saw it grow
from a weak, struggling church to
a large and substantial membership.
Mrs. Auld's going removes the last
charter member of the Elborton
Presbyterian church, and she was
called "Tho Mother of Presbyterians
of Elberton." Many recognitions of
the appreciation of the church were
Progressive Farme
$1.00 year,
The Keo wee Go uric
$1.00 year.
Either paper well t
Price of Both. C
conferred upon her repeatedly since
she had been living on "borrowed
time." She leaves three sons, Wilton
N., Charles D. and Robert, and two
daughters, Mrs. Anna Duncan, of
Elberton, and Mrs. William 'Higgin
botham, of Rayston, Ca., besides a
large number of grand and great
grandchildren and two sisters, 'Mrs.
J. 'B. Pickett and Mrs. A. C. Ballen
ger, formerly of Seneca, but now of
Sandy1 Springs. Mrs. Auld was tho
daughter of Capt. Samuel R. McFall,
who was a volunteer In the War
'Between the States and fell on the
field of battle in the first battle
around Richmond.
Cold? Cause Grip and Influenza
I LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE Tablet* remove th?
|ean*e. Theral&only one "Bromo Quinine." E.W.
GROVE'S aUnatnra on the box. 30c.
Jointed Dolls.
The first wooden jointed doll was
made about 1865 by Jumeau, a
I'Frenchman. For a long time their
manufacture was a French monop
oly, but tho industry soon spread to
Germany and other doll manufac
turing countries of Europe.
5 Was . "
Very
Weak
"After the birth of my
baby 1 had a back-set,"
writes Mrs. Mattie Cross
white, ot OSade Spring,
Va. MJ was very DI;
thought 1 was going ta
die. I was so weak I
couldn't raise my head ta
get ft drink of wai?. I
took. . . medicine, yet I
didn't get any better. I
was constipated sad very
weak, getting worse md
worse. ! sent for Cardut/*
TAKE
The Woman's Tonic
"i ?Gund after one bot?
tie of Cardul I was Im
proving," adds Mrs*
I. Crosswise. "Six bot-'
ties of Cardul and ... I
was cured, yes, t can say
they were a God-send to
me. 1 believe I would
have died, had lt not been
for Cardul." Cardul has
been found beneficial in
many thousands of other
cases of womanly trou
bles. Ii you feel the need
of a good, strengthen
ing tonic, why not try
Cardul? lt may be Just
what you need.
Z Chance
For
Both
For 12 Months
rvorth Combination
)rder yours now.
fr * WWFESSIONAI?*CARDS*. ^ %
fr fr fr fr fr fr *I* 'I* fr *l" *{* *I* *S* *{*
fry J. R. EARLE, fr
fr Attornoy-at-Law, fr
fr WALHALLA, S. C. fr
fr State & Federal Court Practice, fr
fr FARM LOANS. fr
fr fr fr fr fr fr fr fr fr fr fr fr fr fr
fr fr
fr E. L. HERNDON, fr
fr Attornoy-at-Law, fr
fr Phone No. Ol, Walhall?, S. O.fr
fr Ufrfrfrfrfrfrfrfrfrfrfr*
fr J. P. Carey, J. W. Shelor, fr
fr Picken?, S. C. AV. C. Hughs, fr
fr CAREY, SHELOR Sk HUGHS, fr
fr Attorneys and Counsellor*, fr
fr WALHALLA, S. C. fr
fr State & Federal Court Pracitce. fr
frfrfrfrfrfrfrfrfrfrfrfrfrfr^
fr W. V. WHITE, fr
fr LAWYER, fr
fr WALHALLA, S. C. fr
frfrfrfrfrfrfrfrfrfrfrfrfrfr
DR. J. G. STRANCH,
Optometrist*,
Austin Bldg. - Seneca, S. C.
fr fr ?j. ?j? ?j? ?j? ?j? ?j? fr. fr fr fr fr fr
GUTTER,
and Metal Shingles.
HAN H. -Soo?,
Walhalla, S. C.
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT
AND DISCHARGE.
Notice ls hereby given that the un
dor signed will make application to
V. F. Martin, Judge of Prebate. for
Oconee County, in the State of South
Carolina, at his office at Walhalla
Count House, on Thursday, the 9th
day of March, 1922, at ll o'clock
In the forenoon, or a? soon there
after as said application can be
heard, for leave to make final settle
ment of tho Estate of Bessie Sims,
Deceased, and obtain Final Discharge
as Administratrix of said Estate.
MA/RIE DRAKE,
Administratrix of the Estate of Bes
sie Sitas, Deconsed.
FOb. 15, 1922. 7-10
NOTICE TO DEBTORS AND
CREDITORS. '
All persons indebted to the Es
tate of Thomas Wiley, Deceased,
are hereby notified to make pay
ment to the undersigned, and all
persons having claims against said
estate will present the sance, duly at
tested, within the time prescribed by
law, or be barred.
M. S. CARROLL,
Administrator of the Estate of Tho
mas Wiley, Deceased.
Mch. 1, 1922. 9-12
Grief Over Death Canses Suicide.
Broonton, N. J., March 1.--The
bodies of Henry Klingzor, 62 years
of age, and his wife .Catherine, 56,
were found on the kitchen floor of
their homo near here to-day by two
of their children, who awoke at the
sound of a shot. A revolver clutched
In Klingzor's hand led Prosecutor
Mills to bollevo tho man shot his wife
and then committed suicide. Grief
over the death of their child is be
lieved to bo the cause of the couple's
death pact.
No Worms In a Healthy Child
All children troubled with Worms have aa un
healthy color, which Indicates poor blood, and aa a
rule, there ls more or 1 ess stomach disturbance.
GROVE'S TASTELESS CHILL TONIO given regu
larly for two or throe weeks will enrich the blood,
lmp??V?tu?dlHosilon,andactasa|enerolStrcDgth.
enlng Tonic to the wholo system. Nature will then
throw off or dispel tho worms, and IhoChild willbe
lu perfect health. Pleasant to toko. 60o per bottle.
The San Francisco mint has coined
ed about $3,000,000,000.
The Argentine-Chile railway cross
es the AndOB mountains at a height
of 10,530 feet.

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