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Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, May 24, 1922, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026912/1922-05-24/ed-1/seq-3/

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SAY "BAYER" wh?
Unless you see name "Bay
getting the genuine Bayer p
cians over 22 years and p
Colds Headac
Toothache Neural^
Earache Lumba
Accept only "Bayer" package w
Randy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tnblots-J
Aspirin ls tho trndo mark ot Uayer Manufa
The Slave of I
Love I
By CLAIRE SMITH I
Copyright, 1921, Weatern Newspaper Union.
"Where did you pick up thai man,
Clonnon ?"
Many a time was the head book
keeper of Porter & Co. asked the
question. Invariably a quizzical, and
then a certain far away retrospective
expression would come Into bis face.
Seriously almost tenderly he would
reply In a certain subdued tone:
"Uh, I came across him incidental
ly."
"He's got bin footing mighty solid
n cracker-Jack In his Uno, sure thing!"
Then a glow of pride would illumi
nate the habitually serious face ^f
Harvey Glennon.
He had reason to distrust himself.
The love of strong drink had been in
herited, he was a natural born gambler
and nil through his life there had been
periodical spells, where he had "brok
en out." Ile would go away secretly,
Indulge the propensity that was un
uppctlte with him and return to work
hoggard nod hunted looking, not even
his pretty daughter, Irene, questioning
his statement that he hnd been ou a
visit to his boyhood's home.
But Ernest Dawson knew-knew,
and with sealed lips anxiously, loyally
watched thc man hu loved and re
spected.
It was in the midst of one of his
reckless bouts of dissipation and ut n
notorious gambling resort. Glennon,
flushed with wine, hud played away
his last dollar In cash and waa Just
nbout to give bis note to mnke a new
bet, when Dawson, tho handy man
nbout the pince, burst In upon them
with the stirring words:
"The police I"
Glennon felt his nrms seized. He
wns hurried down n dark pnssngewny,
into an alley und led to tho nearest
street to recognize his guido as Ernest
Dawson,
"What does this mean," ho had
asked bewilderedly.
"A false alarm ! I have saved you
at the risk of losing my position," was
tl?e ready announcement*. "You re
member tossing me a liberal tip a
week ago when you had won a big
sum? It came to me when I needed
lt most, to send to my poor old moth
er. Tonight when I saw how those
swindlers were lending you on Into
their clutches, I sprnng tho false slg
nnl of a raid. Do not be offended, but
I feel I hnve saved you from ruin, for
once they got you Indebted to them
they would pursue you to the limit.
Tbnt ls their system."
The result wns that Glennon realized
tbnt he hud grnzed a precipice. The
further result was that he Interested
himself In young Dawson. Behold I nt
the end of five yenrs no further lapses
from strict attention to duty on the
pnrt of Glennon, nnd Dnwson in a posi
tion of trust and responsibility, with
money saved up In bank and-in love
with the daughter of his benefactor.
Dnwson hnd never told his love for
Iren? who seemed to have only a
kindly Interest in him, but hope Ir
radiated his life. Then came a cloud
dark, foreboding. Glennon "broke out"
once more. Ho was gone for a week.
Dnwson hunted him up, got him back
into normal trim and conccnled from
everybody the truth.
Then one day Glennon wns tnken 111
and removed to his home.
It wns n week Inter when the bend
of thc business house came to Dawson
with a serious look upon his face.
"I want you to go over Mr. Glen
nons books," announced Mr. Porter,
to the utter stupefaction of Dnwson.
"Oh, slrl you do not moan to sny
tv.nt there ls anything wrong?" uttered
Dnwson In a gnsp.
"I four there ls a shortage of $3,000
In the ensh."
Daylight wns streaming through the
ofllce windows when Dnwson com
pleted his tnsk of going over tho
books. Ho snt back with gray blank
despul?* on his fnce.
"lt ls true-too true," he mourned.
He could readily surmise what had
happened. A swindling crew lind got
Glennon Into their clutches. They had
?n you buy Aspirin.
er" on tablets, you are not
.roduct prescribed by physi
roved safe by millions for
he Rheumatism
jia Neuritis
go Pain, Pain
hich contains proper directions.
WHO bottles of 24 and 100-Druggists,
cturo of Mononcctlcacldcfltcr of Balk-yllcnclJ
obtained some bold on him. In bis
desperation Glennon had used the
money of the firm.
Dawson arose to his feet. He wan
dered about the streets till 10 o'clock.
Then he entered a bank.
When ho returned to the ofllce he
had most of his savings in bank bills
$3,000.
"I find a deficit In the cash, ns you
have said," he reported to Mr. Por
ter. "Mr. Glennon has been troubled,
out of storts for a long time and may
not have been ns systematic ns usual.
Have you looked through his desk, Mr.
Porter?"
And they looked, and the money
was found, and, so far as Mr. Porter
was concerned, Glennon was vindi
cated.
There carno a day when to the con
valescent Dawson explained every
I thing.
"Oh, my friend 1" sobbed Glennon ;
"you have snved me. Put I-"
"Will go back to work when you
aro well enough. We only know-"
"And 11" spoke Irene Glennon, step
ping Into view. "Oh, I would be a
slave for Ufo for what you have done
for usl"
"Yes, the slave bf love-my cher
I lshed wife, if you will," spoke Dnwson
[ fervently, "together to shield this dear
old man from all of evil."
And so, love guarded the secret, and
so, Harvey Glennon took to his soul s
lesson that purified lt.
The fiuR of Denmark, a plain refl
banner hearing on lt a white eross, ls
the oldest Hag now In existence.
CORNS
Lift Off with Fingers
Doosn't hurt a blt! Drop a little
"Froozono" on an aching corn, In
stantly that corn stops hurting, then
shortly you lift lt right off with
fingers. Truly!
Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of
"Freozone" for a few cents, sufficient
to remove every hard corn, soft corn
or corn between the toes, and the
calluses, without soronoss or irrita
tion.-adv.
Money for Stnto Adult Schools.
On May 15th tho State Department
of Education at Columbia sent out
checks to tho several counties of tho
Stato to pay tho salaries of teachers
of adults. Tho money was sent to
201 schools. Tho largest amount
wont to Horry county ($2,192.) and
tho socond largest amount to Spar
tnnburg, which received $1,411. Tho
county of Greenville rocoived tho
third largest amount, $1,025.
Other counties received amounts
ns follows:
Anderson. 41 G. 00
Colleton.$002.00
'Georgetown. 439.00
Greenwood . 4 20.00
?Lanenstor. 441.00
Marion. . 433.00
Oconeo. 4 S 5. 00
'Richland. 507.00
Union.3G3.00
York. 407.00
Subscribe for Tho Courier. (Desi)
WOMAN MAIL. CARRIER KILLED.
Georgia Negroes Attuekcd Carrier as
She Placed Mull in Ilox.
Davlclsboro, Ga., May 18. - Mrs.
Elizabeth Kitchens, wife of Vf. It.
Kitchens, was shot and ,instantly
killed about four milos from here
this morning by two negroes, who
aro said to havo attacked her when
she stopped to place a letter in a
mall box at a farm house. Mrs. Kit
chens ls a rural mail carrier out of
Davidsboro, having held that posi
tion for the past two years.
Mrs. Kitchens was only twenty
years old, and nad boen marriod Just
about a month.
Information hero ls that the ne
groes wore hidden beside the road,
and when Mrs. Kitchens stopped her
car they boarded it and attempted to
rob her. Before she coula uso thc
gun she carried In tho car to protect
tho mall one of the negroes is said
to have placed a shotgun close to her
head and fired, tho discharge mang
ling tho skull and causing instant
death. Tho woman's body is being
brought hero.
Arrest? Made-One Confession.
Davidsboro, Ga., May IS.-lt was
reported hero this afternoon that a
posse has captured three or four ne
groes in connection with ibo killing
of Mrs. Elizabeth Kitchens, 20 years
of age, which occurred four miles
from here this morning.
One of tho negroes, 15 years old,
named Atkins, has confessed to the
crime, according to information re
ceived hore, and had implicated sev
eral others. Blood, it was said, was
found on the boy's clothes, and tho
shotgun ho is alleged to havo used
was found at the home of his father,
together with tho money obtained
from Mrs. Kitchens. Tho money, ft
was stated, was found in a cigar box
which Mrs.Kitchens carried with her
when she delivered mail.
The captured negroes, it was re
ported, are hoavily guarded. The
posse is making preparations to
lynch them ns soon ns it is certain
they are all who were connected with
the crime, it is said.
Ono of tho Negroes Lynched.
Davidsboro, Ga., May 18-FQIIOW
icg his confossion that he robbed
and murdered Mrs. Wm. Kitchens,
rural mail carrier of this city, Char
lie Atkins, a 15-year-old negro boy,
was burned at tho stake at 6 o'clock
to-night. Tho lynching occurred at
tho scene of tho murder, moro than
two thousand persons from several
counties witnessing or taking part,
according to witnesses who have
spoken of the affair.
After being tortured with a slow
lire for fifteen minutes the mob
j loosoned the trace chains that held
Atkins to a pine tree and placed the
seared body in tho middle of tho
main highway. Ho was conscious,
crying in pain. Tho mob demanded
to know if there were others con
nected with the murder. Atkins, it
was said, named John H. Tnrver, an
other young negro boy, whom, ho
said, was the only other person con
nected with lt. He had previously
connected his brother with the case.
Members of the mob raised his
body again, fastened it to the pine
tree, In an upright position, rekind
led the fire at the base of the tree,
and then stood off, giving those in
the crowd opportunity to firo shots
into the body. Undertakers who ob
tained tho body following the lynch
ing say that more than two hundred
Bhots entered the charred body.
Immediately after completing the
lynching the mob set out to find
Tnrver, determined on lynching Mm
if ho can be found. The roads in this
section were thronged with automo
biles, moro than 300 cars being nt
tho scone of tho lynching.
J. S. Wllbnnks, loco's Scout, Dead
Columbia, May 17.-John S. Wll
bnnks, a gallant Confederate veteran
and for two yoars a scout for Gen.
R. E. Lee, died nt tho Confederate
Infirmary Monday night aftor a short
illness. Ho was In his 88th year.
The body will be sent to Enoree for
interment.
John S. Wllbnnks was born In Lau
rens county March 16, 1835, and
was a son of John Wllbnnks, a Vir
ginian by birth, and Jane (Layton
Wellbanks, of Spartanburg county,
this State. He entored tho Confod
orate servico May 28, 1861, with Co.
K, Third Rcglmont, South Carolina
Infantry, Bonham's Brigade. Ho
served four years and was wounded
onco. For about two years ho was
a scout for Gen. Robt. E. Lee and
was captured at Gettysburg, later
milking bis escape. Ho was said to
have boon often within tho enemy's
lines'.
A total of 1,200,000 horsepowor ls
now produced from the waterfalls of
Norway.
To train 16,000 aviators during
tho World War cost tho United
States $22,000 each.
THOMAS R. KEITH ENTERS SUIT
Against Atkinsou mid Parker for
$3,000 Damages ia Accident.
('Anderson Mail, 18th.)
Suit hos been started by Thomas
R. Keith against Henry Parker and
W. E. Atkinson for damages in tho
sum of $r>,uuO for injuries he receiv
ed when a Marmon automobile, al
leged to have been drivon by Henry
Parker and owned by W. E. Atkin
son, struck tho buggy in which/Mr.
Keith was riding and demolished it,
injuring Mr. Keith.
'Extracts from tho complaint of tho
plaintiff, as hied by his attorneys,
Bonham & Allen, road as follows: j
"That on or about tho 8th day of,
April, 1922, a short time after dark,'
on the evening of said date, the
plaintiff, willie riding in a buggy
drawn hy n horso on tho public
highway between Clemson College
and tho town of Seneca, in Oconoo
county, was overtaken and run into
from the rear by an automobile
owned by the defendant, W. E. At
kinson, being Model No. 3-1, Marmon
automobile, S. C. license, etc., which
was operated by the defendant, Hen
ry Parker. Thal as a result of said
collision plaintiff's buggy was en
tirely demolished and plaintiff was
thrown therefrom and was badly cut
and bruised in many places, several
bones of his body being broken and
his skull badly fractured; and that
by reason of said injury plaintiff has
suffered much pain, both physically
and mentally, has been caused to ex
pend large sums of money In hos
pital bills, doctor's bills and in the
purchase of medicine, and is inform
ed and believes that tho injuries to
his person are of such nature as to
cause him to he permanently dis
abled.
"That the destruction of plaintiffs
property and injury to plaintiff's per
son was tho direct and proximate
result of the negligent, careless,
wilful, wanton and reckless conduct
of Ibo defendant, Henry Parker, In
operating said automobile in viola
tion of law and in disregard of thc
rights of the plaintiff in the follow
ing particulars:
"First. In operating said automo
bile when ho, tho snid Henry Par
ker, was under the influence of in
toxicating liquors, as plaintiff is in
formed and believes, to such an ex
tent as to render hint incapable of
exercising duo care and caution tn
the operation of such motor vehicle.
"Second. In driving said automo
bile at an excessively high rate of
speed, and a greater rate of speed
than was proper under tho circum
stances.
"Third, In driving said automo
bile at more than 25 miles per hour,
etc.
"That by reason of the wilful, wan
ton, careless, negligent and reckless
conduct of tho defendant, Henry Par
ker, plaintiff has sustained damages,
actual and punitive, as hereinabovo
set forth, in the sum of Ave thousand
dollars."
ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty
ty THE PLACE OP SHEEP IN ty
ty SOUTH CAROLINA. ty
ty ty ?J? tty ty ty ?J? *|? t*? ?|? ty ty ?J
Clemson College, May 20. - The
production of meat in South Caro
lina has always been less than tho
consumption would warrant, and IV
ls now necessary to Increase this
production because tho purchasing
power of many of the meat consum
ers has been greatly lessened on ac
count of tho present economic condl
t'ons. The sheep offers one of the
most profitable types of livestock
to make this increase, according to
L. V. Starkey, chief of tho animal
husbandry division, who thinks that
small farm flocks of about 5 0 owes
should be seen on many farms.
Sheep require less caro than bogs
and much loss range than beef cat
tle, and in a thickly populated State
of small farms, such as South Caro
lina, they should prove a profitable
source of revenue.
Wool and Meat from Sheep.
An average high grado sheep cnn
produce a flooco weighing from five
to eight pounds and raise a lamb
weighing'80 pounds in a year. If
necessary lt can live without a singlo
mouthful of grain, since our forago
crops and permanent pastures will
carry shoop the year round. Though
In this section of the country grain
ls scarce, forago crops and penna*
neut pnsturos may be choaply and
easily grown, and sheep will utilizo
these crops nt a profit. (In fact,
sheep have two important advan
tages over other classes of livestock.
They roquiro practically no grain,
and they destroy brush and bushes.
Drawbacks May Be Overcome.
It is quito truo that thoro are
many drawbacks to sheep raising,
sech as dogs, stomach worms, poor
fences, poor markots, otc., but tbeso
difficulties may bo ovorcomo. For
example, If tho pooplo in a commu
nity got interested in shoop they also
.{. ?I? *2? .{. ?I* .}. ?j? ?I* *|*
.f> WEEVIL POISONING *f*'
N MACHINERY. ?J.
.|? ?J? ?J? ?J* ?J? ?J. ?J? ??? ?j? ?j? ?j? ?j? ?j. ?j?
(Clemson Collego, May 19.-Many
inquiries and requests for Informa
tion regarding tho different classes
of machines for applying calcium ar
senate for boll weevil control aro be
ing received by the entomology di
vision, and Prof. A. P. Conrndl, on- '
toniologist, gives tho following lu- j
formation regarding tho matter:
Tho machinery for dusting cnlci
um arsenate for boll weovil control
is divided into four classes-hand
blower guns, mule-back dusters,
ono-mulo dusters and iwo-horso cart
dusters
Tho hand blower gun costs ap
proximately $1S.00 and has a capa
city of eight acros por season. It
piny bo used in smnll operations and
ls especially designed for use in con
nection with larger machines for tho ;
dusting of nooks and corners not ac
cessible lo horse-drawn machines. It ?
dusts ono row at a Hmo, is too la
borious to uso on an extensive scale
and as a rulo is not long-lived. Dut
besides lt? limited uso In dusting |
cotton, lt is a very useful article on ;
any farm for dusting potato booties,
cabbage worms, etc
Tho mule-back gun dusts two rows
and is generally very satisfactory ex
cept that great improvement is still
necessary in anchoring tho machine
solidly on tho mule's back. The ma
chine will cover successfully about
thirty acres per season and costs be
tween $55 and $G0.
Tho one-mule duster dusts two
rows, has a capacity for sixty acres
por season and costs about $120.
Tho two-mule machine or cart ma
chino dusts three rows nnd has a
capacity for about ono hundred ncros
per season. Tho price varies from
$215 to $290.
Lights aro not Included in tho
above specifications and must bo fur
nished separately. Tho farmer can
easily coiitrlvo some kind of lighting
arrangements for the hand blower
gun and tho mulo-back machine. For
tho one and two-horse machines
some people uso a .good engine head
light. Tho best form of light for tho
machines is tho corbie light, which
costs about $50. One manufacturer
has on hand a limited number of
these lights nnd is selling them ont
at $20.00 while they last.
It is suggested that every farmer
who intends to poison secure a copy
of Circular 162 of the U. S. Delta
Laboratory and a copy of tho lotter
on poisoning in 1922 issued by tho
Extension Sorvlco of this collogo,
which will be furnished upon request
by the extension service, Clemson
Collogo.
A BOOZE-PLAXE IS WRECKED.
Ono Hundred Bottles Aro Broken in
the Crash,
New York, May 17.-The wreck
ing of a whiskey laden airplane near
Croton-on-Hudson, whore New York
city's drinking water comes from,
caused prohibition authorities yes
terday to consider steps tot prevent
this form of smuggling from Canada.
Tho plane was a double-seater, and
thc passenger cockpit had been filled
with bottled goods packed In gunny
sacks. A clow ns to the origin of the
cargo was a copy of a Montreal news
paper.
George J. McCall, a former deputy
sheriff of West Chester county, was
disturbed by the manoeuvers of an
airplane soaring just above his homo
and evidently seeking a good place
to land.
At last the driver choso a side hill
for tho end of his flight. Ono wing
OJ tho plane struck ns the machine
came to tho earth, and in an instant
tho machine was a wreck. Mr, Mc
Call ran toward tho airplane, expect
ing to discover some one dead, but
found Instead an lrato and limping
man, who hurried toward an auto
mobile,' which apparently had been
walting for him. Ho climbed in and
was whirled away. Ono hundred
quart bottles were broken in the
crash and fifty were Intact.
get interested In eliminating tho curs
and taking proper caro of tho good
degs. If sheep aro frequently chang
ed from ono pasture to another, the
stomach worms and othor parasites
may bo controlled. If a tow neigh
bors go togethor and ralso shoep they
can pool their wool and mnrkot tUn
lambs by tho carload.
Tho best, way to got into tho sheep
business Is to locate and purchase i
a half-dozon high grado owes. By
S?.ving tho owo lambs tho flock may
bo gradually onlarged to tho si/.o do
sired.
Thoro is probably no hrood or
sheep bolter adapted to this State
than the Southdowns. They aro very j
hardy, blocky sheep, well adapted to
tho production of mutton.
Subscribe for Tho Courier. (Boat)
DEATH COMES TO J. H. PALMER
In Windstorm - Dody Found, Life
less, After Storm had Pnssed.
(Tillaloo Tribune, ICtb.)
It W08 a groat shock to tlio com
munity to learn on last Thursday af
ternoon thal tho dead body of J. B.
(Palmor, Confederate voternn, was
found on tho highway known as tho
Davis bridge road on Chauga crook.
Mr. Palmer's home ls at. what ls
known as Hie old Elbort Davis place,
about half way botween whore T. R.
Davis now lives and Chauga creek.
J. M. Davis lives just across Changa
from whore Mr. Palmor lived. After
partaking of a hearty dinner Mr.
Palmer walked to Mr. TJavis's resi
dence to attend to some business.
While there a dark cloud began to
riso, and Mr. Palmor startod home,
hoping to got there bo?oro tho rain
carno up, ns it would bo such bad
traveling after tho rain. Alter tho
rein his body was found, cold in
death, and lying across tho road nonr
what is known as tho Walters farm.
His body had fallon in such manner
aa to have turned the course of tho
waler in tho deluge, and sand wash
ed into lils pockets, ills hat was
blown somo ono hundred yards from
bis body.
Tho verdict of the coroner's Jury
was that lils death was due to natu
ral causes, lt is supposed that Mr.
Palmor became fatigued by the walk
up the long hill and his heart gave
way. Another supposition is that he
might havo boon blown down by the
strong wind and drowned. He was
making an effort to get homo before
hoing overtaken by tho storm, nnd it
is natural to suppose ho was travel
ing ns fast as ho could, and a man
of His ago ls easily fatigued and over
come by weakness. There wore no
signs of foul play or having been
struck by lightning. Wo understand
death overtook him In sight, or al
most in sight, of his home.
Mr. Palmor was almost S7 years.
of age, having boen born Juno Gth,
1S35. His den Hi removes another
Confederate veteran.' Mr. Palmer
served with distinction through the
Civil War and was ono of tho pen
sioners of Oconoo. Ile came to West
minster week before last and had his
last pension check cashed.
For many years Mr. Palmer lived
near Walhalla, whore he owned ii
home and a small farm. Ho was
well known over tho county. There
are many who will deeply regret to
learn of his death. He was a fine ,
farmer and a good carpenter and
wood-workman. Malty of tho houses
In tho vicinities of Walhalla and Con
oross were built by him. Ho was a
hard and faithful worker.
(For tho past four years Mr. Pal
mor had boon living in* this vlcinitv.
He ls survived by three daughters
and ono son-Mrs. Georgia Ann Mc
Afree, of North Carolina; Mrs. Lou
Delchor and Miss Alothia Palmer,
and Charles Palmer, who are at tho
Palmor home. His wife died twelve
years ago.
The body was burled in tho Toxa
way cemetery on Friday afternoon
at 5 o'clock.
There aro many who sympathize
with the bereaved family.
No Worm? In a Healthy Child
All children troubled with Worms have an up
healthy color, which Indicates poor blood, and as a
rule, there Is more or less stomach disturbance.
GROVE'S TASTELESS CHILL TONIC given regu
larly for two or three weeks will enrich the blood.
Improve t li c digest io n. and act as a general Strength
ening Tonic to the whole system. Nature will thea
throw off or dispel the worms, and the Child wll I be
la perfect health. Pleasant to take. 60o per bottle.
Two Oconoo Roys Win.
A dispatch from Clemson College
says:
iln the annual celebration of the
Columbian Literary Society, consist
ing of two roatlons, two declama
tions and a debato, W. J. Strlbllng,
of Walhalla, won tho orator's medal,
D. W. Strlbllng won tho declalmor's
medal, and J. D. Warner, of Green
wood, won tho debater's medal. Tho
exercises wero presided over by T.
W. Morgan, of Spartanburg. The
committee consisted of Prof. L. ?.
Soase, Rov. J. K. Goode and Prof. J.
E. Hunter.
The above will bo road with inter
est in this section, due to the fact
that the two Oconoo winners aro tho
sons of woll-known Oconeeans-W.
J. Strlbllng being a son of Major
and Mrs. Wm. J. Strlbllng, of Wal
halla, while D. W. Strlbllng is a son
of Mr. and Mrs. J. Paul Strlbllng of
Richland.
A TONIO
Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic restores
Energy and Vitality by Purifying and
Enriching the Blood. When you feel Its
strengthening, invigorating effect, seo how
it brings color to tho cheeks and how
it improves tho nppotlte, you will then
appreciate Its true tonie value.
Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic ls simply
Iron and Quinine, suspended in syrup. So
pleasant oven children Uko lt. Tho blood
needs QUININE to Purify it and IRON to
Enrich it. Destroys Malarial germs and
Grip germs by its Strengthening, Invigor
ating Effect. 60c

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