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Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, May 10, 1922, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026912/1922-05-10/ed-1/seq-6/

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&EOWBE COURIER
(Established 1810.)
Published livery Wednesday Morning
srnscmrnox I?I;I<JIC.
One Vear .$?.<><>
BU Months .50
.......?0
.\ ..-n. ... lillies Reasonable.
By Stock, Sbelor, Hughs Ai Sholor.
Communications or a personal
character charged for ns advertise
ments.
Obituary notices, cards of thanks
and tributes of respect, either by
Individuals, lodges or church os, aro
charged for as ior advertisements nt
rate of ono cent a word. Cash must
accompany manuscript, and all such j
notices will be marked "Adv." lu
conformity with Federal ruling on
ouch mailers.
W ALHA I/LA, S. C.
WEDNESDAY, MAY IO, lOiiii.
,r. .;. .j. ?J. + + .> ?I- ?J
"T. .\ FINK HKGIXXIXG FOI! -J
"T. TUM WOMEN. j* I
-I- -I* ?I* ?1* * * 41 41 4* * i
(Greenville Piedmont.)
Analysis of the roports of the sev
oral County Democratic Conventions
throughout South Carolina this week
discloses that tho women Democrats
ht.vo easily and effectively made
(.heir outrance Into politics for the
ilrst time.
In a number of counties the clubs
did not elect women delegates to the
county convention, so that no wo
men were present at those conven
tions, yet 27 of tho -Kl counties of
.South Carolina will bo represented
i, part, by women in tho State Con
vention.
Considering the immemorial con
servatism of South Carolina, it is
jeni.i livable that nt the very outset
ol' tho participation of women lu i
peptics. 5?? of them have been elected
as delegates mid ld as alternates to
the Slate Convention.
lu three counties--Barnwell, Mor
ry nnd Laurens-half the delegates i
chosen are women. In Beaufort and
Kdgcfleld, Oconee and Orangeburg,
Richland and Spartnnburg, one-third 1
of the delegation is composed of wo-I
men. In Clarendon, Jasper, Laucas
ter, Lexington and Newberry conn- ;
ties, women make up one-fourth of
the delegation.
Many women of much prominence
were chosen delegates nnd nlter
nnt( >. Among I hem were:
Mrs. Leroy Springs, ol' Lancaster,
:UM1 Mrs. M. T. Coleman, ot* Abbe*
vlllo, pasl presidents of tho South
Carolina Ked oration ot* Women's
Clubs.
Miss Will Lou Grayi ol' Laurens,
tho Palmetto State's .loan of Arc in
(he winning battle against illiteracy. ;
Mrs. L. Rosa Gantt, Spa. tanburg .
physician.
Miss Catherine Mulligan, of Spnr
tanburg, noted teacher of domestic
science.
Mrs. J, E. Ellorbo. of Marlon, en
ergetic chairman of tho committee
rn library extension of tho Federa
tion of Women's Clubs.
Mrs. Jame? II. White, of Edge
Held, widely known member of tho
federation, tho Da/ughtors of the
Confederacy and the South Carolina
Press Association.
Mrs. Ilayno F. Rice, of Aiken, wife
of a Circuit Judge and daughter of
the late United States Senator Joseph
?I Earle. ^
Mrs. C. McC. Patrick, of Ander
son, gifted newspaper woman, and
IMrs. Rebecca R. Leo, of Piedmont,
in the samo county, well known
-writer.
Miss Julia D. Charles and Miss
James M. Perry, of Greenville, both
among thc first women to bo admit
ted to the bar In this State.
Mrs. J. R. Williams, of Greenwood,
president of tho South Carolina
League of Women Voters.
Miss Addie Tatham, of Oconee, tho
first woman In the Stato to be a can
didate for mayor.
Mrs. Alex. Long, 0f York, ono of
the leading clubwomen of tho State.
Mrs. W. C. Cathcart, of Richland,
active worker for many public
eauses.
Many of tho women delegates and
alternates are unknown to us, but
tho Piedmont feels that the women
who will take part In tho Stato Con
vention will adequately represent
tho Intelligent, upright and patriotic
womanhood of the State.
Habitual Constipation Cured
bl I '? to 2 I I hi vs
"LAX-FOS Wi l li PEPSIN" is o specially
! Syrup Tonic-I.nxntivo fot Habitual
'-?ol, tipatioib It relieves promptly but
il bc taken regularly for M lo 21 days
lo inumc regular act ion. lt Stimulates and
Regulates. Very Pleasant to Take. (Juc
Vcr bottle.
A 1 ?okingcse puppy is said to bo
tho most valuable dog In Europe.
FEARFUL WK ECK NEAR OGDEN,
York County-Fireman Dead and a
Brakeman llndly Hurt.
Kock Hil!. 8. C., May il.-One ot
Hie worst wrecks In years in York
county occurred nt Ogden, six miles
so ut li ol' Hock Mill, when an engine
nm! twenty-eight freight cars were
piled in a tangled mass, one person
being killed and another seriously
Injured, lt was late to-night beforo
two wrecking crews succeedod in
clearing the trucks.
G. 1). Miller, negro, fireman, of
Columbia, was instantly killed when
the engine fell on him. His body,
horribly mangled, was brought boro
and prepared for burial. Zeil Brown,
negro, brakeman, also of Columbia,
had his left hand badly mangled. At
Sumner Hospital it was said that tho
Land might be saved. Engineer Hill
Fielding escaped willi no injuries.
Conductor F. H. Qriilln, of Columbia,
was in charge and ho notified the
le? al olllcors. A special, with physi
cians on board, was immediately dis
patched, while wrecking crews from
Columbia and Charlotte were sum
moned.
Tho freight was running north at
about 30 miles an hour. Engineer
Tickling felt the engine rock, and
applied tho brakes, he said. The lo
comotive steadied and then plunged
from tho track. The trailing cars
piled ono on tho other, scattering
lumber and other commodities pro
miscuously. Four tank cars of gaso
line were included, and the impact
broke the tanks loose from tho car
riages. The tanks had holes torn In
them by tho impact, and the explo
sive trickled from them in numerous
streams. Fortunately, however, tho i
wreckage did not take fire. Trains
Nos. 27 and 32 exchanged passen-!
gcrs and mails at che scene of the
wreck this afternoon. The track will
probably be cleared and put in shape
for to-morrow morning's trains. Tho :
cause of tho wreck had not been de
termined this afternoon.
MOTH KR! OPEN
CHILDS ROWELS WITH
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP.
Your little one will love tho
"fruity" tasto of "California Fig
Syrup" even if constipated, bilious, j
irritable, feverish, or full of cold. A'
teaspoonful never fails to cleanse tho
liver and bowels. In a few hours you j
can seo for yourself how thoroughly j
lt works all the sour bile and undi-j
gested food out of tho bowels and1
you have a well, playful child again.
Millions of mothers keep "Califor
nia Fig Syrup" handy. They know a
teaspoonful to-day saves a sick child ,
to-morrow. Ask your druggist for
genuine "California Fig Syrup,"
which has directions printed on bot
tle. Mother! You mus; say "Califor
nia" or you may get an imitation fig
syrup.-adv.
Little (Moria Cult non Dead.
(Tugaloo Tribune, May 2.)
The sad death of little Gloria Can- I
non, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank W. Cannon, occurred Monday i
morning at 2.20 o'clock at their home I
on Retreat street. Sho had suffered j
intensely for several days, and all
that loving hands and skilled physi
cians could do was of no avail.
The child had not been well since
she had the Hu last winter, as lt set
tled In her head and one of her eyes,
but the immediate cause of uer death
was stomach trouble.
Gloria was only eight months old,
having been horn Aug. 19, 1921. She
was the idol and pet in tho home,
and the many friends of Mr. and Mrs |
Cannon deeply sympathize with them
in the loss of their babe, who had
"budded on earth to bloom in hea
ven."
Appropriate and touching funeral
services were conducted from tho
homo yesterday afternoon at Ave
o'clock by Dr. Ira E. D. Andrews and
the body was Interred In Eastview
cemetery. Tho four sisters, Misses
Bernice, Hattie Ruth, Kathryn and
Frankie Cannon, were tho pall-bear
ers. The floral offerings were large
and handsome
The little child leaves, besides her
fond parents, four sisters and two
brothers.
Colds Cause (h ip and Influenza
LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE Tablets remove the
cause. Thcro ls only one "Bromo Quinine." E. W.
GROVE'S signature on the box. 30c.
Eviction of Miners Begun.
Un lon town, Pa., May 4.-Tho first
evictions of striking minors and
their families in tho Fayette coko
region took place to-day at tho mino
of the Amend Coal and Coko Com
pany near here. A dozen families, it
was reported to .tho county authori
ties, had boen moved from company
houses and their belongings set out
in tho road. This, it was stalod, was
Hie beginning of a movement by op
erating companies'to reclaim houses
now occupied by what thoy termed
"undesirables."
Subscribo for Tho Courier. (Bes*.)
T11 l? SOJA HEAN AS A FACTOR)
lu the South's Agricultural Transi
tion-South Must Feed Itself.
(l*y V. P. Latham.)
That ilioro is now taking place a
change in the South in its cropping
.system, farm management, and tho
character and kind of products pro
duced is evident to thoso who are
studying tho trend of tho times.
As a people we aro slowly freeing
ourselves from the "all cotton" pro
gram, und are embracing a saner
system that embodies tho require
ments of producing moro und moro
of the home supplies on tho farm
where consumed.
This chango is not tho result of a
sudden desire of the South at largo
to abandon Its delusive idol, but ra
ther by the force of a changed con
dition.
The march of tho boll weevil and
the excessive cost of moving supplies
from tho Western farm to that of the
cotton planter is forcing the wide
awake farmers to think ns they nev
er thought before, and they aro dis
covering that if the South is to pros
per it must llrst feed itself.
In this transition (for such it is
to bo) tho soja bean is ono of tlie
most valuablo agents known to thc
agriculture of the South, and if given
half the attention that is now given
cotton lt will becomo a financial life
net that will save tho home of the.
present c e-crop farmer when Iiis
unsound structure tumbles, as lt
must.
I know of no plant that will work
into our farm system with as little
friction as beans can be made to do,
nor do I know another single plant
that embodies as many outstanding
advantages for the South/rn farmer
as it does, with tho one possible ex
ception of corn.
There is not a farm in tho South
that grows cotton, corn, small grain
01 livestock that this plant should
not bo grown on.
On tho cotton farm it will furnish
forage that will keep the mules
sleek, lt will make a feed that will
rank with alfalfa in the production
of milk, cream and butter that you
owe your family.
On the small grain farm beans
will utilize the land from harvest
time until frost, tho crop to bo used
in any of above methods, or may be
turned back to the soil, in which
event it will carry with lt a valuable
amount of nitrogen that hns^ been
extracted from tho inexhaustable at
mospheric supply and combined with
a vegetable base in the best form to
put vigor in your worn acres.
On the corn farm they lit admira
bas and utilize the soil from August
(when corn ceases its draft) until
frost, producing an extra crop with
little cost except the seeding that .
mcy lie used in a multiple of ways,'
grazing and fertilization tho most j
profita ble.
"Where hogs are a part of the pro
gram, as they should be on every !
well-regulated farm, you have a com- '
lunation that will cut deeper into!
tho ham and bacon bill than any I '
have ever studied.
The live farmer who really goes
after results will soon observe that
tho acres planted to soy beans will
result In the production of a greater
amount of milk, cream, butter, ba
con and feed for live stock than can
be bought with the proceeds from a
Uko acreage in cotton, with an ex
pense; loss than half the former.
When the habit of homo produc
tion 1 as by the help ot heans been
established, a new ray of hope will
exist, and lt will Instil a certain in
dependence that will soon become
tho pride of tho farm.
The farmer who will consent to
cut his cotton or tobacco acreage
this year at least one acre to the
mulo and plant to soy beans, utiliz
ing the crop beforo October 1st, will
havo the opportunity of immediately
making perfoct preparation with lit
tle cost for that permanent pastur
age that ho has been- needing and
droading all of these years.
Ihe above conclusions aro the re
sult of some twenty years actual
growing of this crop; my observa
tions aro based on experience, and
my hope is that tho South will rec
ognize tho great value of this plant
and lncroaso its uso a thousand-fold,
thereby allowing nature to replenish
tho millions of mistreated acres in
tho cotton bolt with nitrogen from
tho inoxhaustablo supply of tho air,
and do it now.
! tho Quinine That Does Not Affect the Head
neciujue of Its tonic mid Inxntlve effect, I.AXA
TIVH UROMO QU INI NH ls bettet th.m ordinary
Quinine ntul does not cruise ncrvousnes" nor
ringing In head. Remember the (nil name n nd
look for the signature of H. w. (iKOVIi. 30c.
Crushed I ton ont h Six-Ton Truck.
Johnson City, Tenn., April 29 ->
William .Morefield, 2;; years of age,
employ? d by tho <-ity as an assistant
Sprinkling cart, driver, was killed in
stantly to night when ho fell beneath
tho moving six-ton motor-driven
truck, tho wheels crushing his breast
GOOD FA KM CALENDAR POE MAY
Tilings to Do tills Month-Koop Vp
With Work ns You Moot Needs.
(Clemson Bulletin.)
Agronomy.
Kill the weeds while thoy are
small. '
Plant Spanish peanuts thick; rows
throe feet apart, and plants threo
inches apart in tho rows.
Plant sorghum for thc homo sup
ply of syrup.
(Plant some Sudan grass for hay.
Plant every acre possiblo in soil
building crops, such as volvot beans,
cowpeas and soy beans.
Gurdon ami Orchard.
'Plant tomato soed in May for
transplanting In July. Tho Stone is
excellent for the late crop.
Spray tho tomatoes with Bordeaux
mixture to greatly prolong the fruit
ing season.
'Plant oarly this month all tender
vegetables, such as cantaloupes and
encumbers, that have not already
been planted.
Cultivate tho garden after every
rain lo keep the land free from grass
?nd woods and to preserve a soil
mulch.
Spray thc grapes with Bordeaux
mixturo as soon as the Howers have
cropped ai\d the fruit has set, and
Inter at intervals of two weeks.
Continuo to spray peaches and
plums with self-boiled lime-sulphur,
riant Disoasos.
Keep tho sprayer going according
to schedule.
If you buy sweet potato or other
plants, investigate carefully to seo
that you aro not introducing soil
borne plant diseases.
Lot a few choice stalks of tobacco
go to'secd. Wildfire and somo other
destructive diseases aro seed-borne.
Petter not take the risk of introduc
ing them in next year's seed.
Put each crop in a now place.
Where a crop follows itself year after
year its troubles pile up.
'Pull up and destroy any raspberry
or cultivated blackberry pjauts in
fested with the orange rust.
Animal Husbandry.
Wean March pigs, which should
be eight weeks of age.
breed heof cows.
Sow soy beans and cowpeas for
hay.
Run mowing machine over pas
tures to kill weeds.
Observe the pastures, and if un
satisfactory, plan to improve thom
next year.
Dairying.
Continue to feed grain to cows on
pasture. They will pay well for it.
Keep salt before cows on pasture.
Screen the milk house.
Destroy breeding places for flics
by keeping manure pit dark or by re
moving manure at least every four
days.
Provide shade, pur?; drinking wa
ter and salt for young calves.
Roys' Club Work.
Don't neglect the community meet
ings for club members. Tho boys
aro looking forward to these occa
sions for information, fun and recre
ation.
NORMAN DRUG CO.,
Walhalla, S. O.
Rainfall and Temp?rature.
Below is a record of meteorological
observations taken by H. W. Brandt,
co-operative observer of the Weather
Buroau of the U. S. Department of
Agriculture, during tho week ending
April 30th, 1922, at 7 p. m. (Tho
Instrumental roadlngs are from gov
ernment standard Instruments ex
posed In the manner recommended
by the chief of the Weather Bureau) :
Character of
Day.
Date
Apl. 2 1-Ptly cldy.l_ G8j 39
Api. 25-Ptly cldy.'. ... 77 41
Apl. 26-Ptly cldy.l.... 78' 58
Apl. 27-Clear-I_ 81 ! 58
Apl. 28-Cloudy.. .1 . r.O Ofij 41
?Apl. 29 -Cloudy. , . .14 59 40
Apl. I'.O-Cloudy. ..'....! 04 40
Total rainfall . . .! .74||. . . .|
Tho United States Department es
tablished tho money order system In
1 864.
Houso numbering was invented by
a Purls architect in 1512.
Tempera
ture.
Here's Voi
Progressive Farme
$1.00 year,
The Keowee Couria
$1.00 year,
Either paper well i
Price of Both. C
EFFORTS TO HARNESS THE HEAT
From Volcano-Will Hore Holes
Trough Lava Hods.
Hilo, Hawaai, April 27.-iBoring
into the crater of Kilauea, tho act"ve
volcano that rises on this island,will
be begun May 1st in an effort to as
certain tho heat underground in thc
region of tho natural phenomenon
and to discover whether it can be
turned into industrial channels, lt
has been announced hero by the di
rectors of the Hawaiian Volcano He
search Association.
A contract has been signed and tho
work, which will consume approxi
mately six months, will be under the
direction of Prof. T. A. Jagger, vol
canologist, in charge of the Kilauea
Observatory.
Numerous holes will be bored to
various depths on all sides of the
Kilauea crater, tho great Kau desert
to tho south, and accessible spots on
the floor of the crater, lt ls planned
to locato the borings in tho lava
flows of 1921, 1919, 1918, 1914 and
in some more ancient flows, to ascer
tain whether any of the heat gene
rated by those spectacular disturb
ances remains underground.
A TO IN IO
Orovc's Tasteless chill Tonic restores
Energy and Vitality by Purifying and i
Enriching the Blood. When you feel its
Strengthening, invigorating effect, seo how
it brings color to tho cheeks and how
it improves the appetite, you will then
appreciate its true tonic value.
Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic is simply
Iron and Quinine suspended in syrup. So
pleasant even children like it. The blood
needs QUININE to Purify it and IRON to
Enrich it. Destroys Malarial germs and
Grip germs by its Strengthening, Invigor
ating Effect 60c
Anniversary of Eventful Day.
(Seneca Cor. Anderson Mall.)
Fifty-seven years ago to-day (May j
1) was an eventful day In Anderson.
Everything was as near normal as
possible so soon after tho collapse
cf the Southern Confederacy. The
paroled soldiers of Leo's Army had
just returned to their homes and
had not begun to get adjusted to
their environments. Some of the
young people were having a May
day picnic-no cloud, no warning of
impending danger-when there burst
upon tho community like a tornado
that gang of renegades and outlaws,
Brown's Raiders, breaking into
houses, stealing and destroying ev
erything and anything-horses, sil
ver, jewelry, money-without stint.
Old men wore hung until almost dead
to try to force them to tell 'whore
their valuables wero hidden. It was
an awful time. Is thoro any ono in
Anderson, now who can recall the
experience of that day?
Tho cost of living in Vionna ls now
about 60,000 times that of 1914.
GUTTER,
and Metal Shingles.
HAW Ki* fiooDf
Walhalla, S. C.
EXAMINATION FOR TEACHERS.
Tho regular Spring Examination
for Teachers will be held at Walhalla,
at tho Court House, EUI DA Y, May
12th, and SATURDAY, May 13th.
Tho Examination will cover Primary
and General Elementary Licenses
P?rst, Second and Third Grade. The
Examina Hon for High School Certifi
cates will bo held later.
All applicants aro urged to bo pres
ent promptly at 9 o'clock A. M., os
it takes two full days to complete the
work. Respectfully.
h. C. sr EA RES,
Supt. Education, Oconco Co.
April 19, 1922. 1C-19
ir Chance
For 12 Months
worth Combination
)rder yours now.
g Wliy ?
KS Suffer?
Cardoi f'Did
|H Wonders for Mc,"
Declares This Lady.'
"I suffered for a long
time with womanly weak
ness/' says Mrs. J. R
Simpson, of 57 Spruce
St., Asheville, N. C. "I
finally got to the place
where It was an effort for
me to go. I would have
bearltjg-down pains In
my side and back - es
.-vs??'* peclally severe across my
KM back, and down in my
? ^ 6ide there was a great
deal Of soreness. I was
nervous and easily Op
set
TAKE
The Woman's Tonic
"I heard ot Cardul and
decided to use It," con
tinues Mrs. Simpson. "1
saw shortly it was bene
fiting me, so I kept lt up
and it did wonders for
me. And since then I
have been glad to praise
Cardul. It Is the best
woman's tonic made.''
Weak women need a
tonic. Thousands and
thousands, like Mrs.
Simpson, have found
Cardul of benefit toihem.
Try Cardul tor your trou
ble.
ALL
DRUGGISTS
?J? ?J? ?J? ?{. ?I? ?J. ?J? ?J? ?J? ?I* ?J? ?J? ?J?
i PROFESSIONAL OARIXS. *\>
?J. ?J. ?J. ?|? ?J? ?J- ?f? ?J* *J? ?J? ?J. vj? ?J. ?Jo
J. II. EARLE, ?J.
?1? Attorney-at-Law, ?|?
?{? WALHALLA, S. C. ?J*
.J? Stnto & F?deral Court Pracitce. .}>
4? FA HM IiOANS. ?2?
?j. ?j? ?j? ??? ?j. ?j. ?j. ?j. .j? ?j? ?j. ?j. ?j? ?j?
* *
.J. E. L. II ERN DON, .J.
?J? Attorooy-at-Law, ?J?
.I? Phono No. Ol, Walhalla, S. C.*J.
* *
?J? ?J? ?J? ?J? ?J? ?J? ?J? ?J? ?|? *|? ?|? ?|? ?J. ?|?
4* J. P. Cnroy, J. W. Sholor, ?gt
.J. Pickons, 8. C. W. C. Hughs, .}#
.J? CA REV, HU I DOH & HUGHS, ?j?
.J? Attorneys nnd Counsellors, ?j?
?1? WALHALLA, S. C. ?J.
?J? State & Federal Court Praeltce. ?j?
.I* * * * * 4? * * * * * * * *
* *
.J? W. 1). WHITE, .J,
.?? LAWYER, ,j?
.I? WALHALLA, S. C. ?j?
I * * * * * * * * * * * * *
i

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