.J? ?J? ??? ??? ? J? ??? ?J? ? J? ? J. ?J? . J? ? J? . J? .J?
.f? COUNTY AGENT'S NOTES. * j
.j? ?i? ?j? ?j? *j o ?j? .j* 4? ?g* *>!. ?j? *|? 4? ?j?
Thu Dollin- Mark.
Tho dollar mark is the sign of a
successful farmer. As you go along
the highways look for the signs in
the green holds spread out over tho
hills and valleys. And what ls tho
dollar mark of success? lt ls repre
sented by tho sign $ formed itt tho
Holds by tho two stalks of oats rep
resenting tho two perpendicular
lines and HAIRY VETOH twining
about tho oats. How many will have
"dollar marks" on their farms tho
In tho summor time tho dollar
mark of tho fields ls represented by
tho running velvet benn, which
twines about tho com In summor
Just ns tho vetch twines about the
oats or rye in winter.
"Muscio Shoals" looms up in print
nearly every day. As a part of the
great plans for? its operation tho
chief plan of interest to tho farmer
la the milking of fertilizer, chiclly
hy tho' oleclrlcal process of obtain
ing nitrogen from the AIR.
Every farmer can havo "a little
?Muscle Shoals" on his farm. The
velvet bean, cowpea and soy bean
will do just what is planned for Mus
cle Shoals-lt will talco the nitrogen
out of tho air for uso of tho plants
and the onrlchmont of his soil. In
the year 1888 Hollriegol and Wll
far'h, of Germany, actually discov
ered and demonstrated that certain
bacteria living on tho roots of leg
umes (beans, peas, clovers and tho |
vetcres) use free nitrogen from tho
soil air and givo lt to tho host plants
on which they live. This was a re
markable disc >very which should be
used by every farmer to tho tulles*,
extent, especially in building up run
down land in this year of specula
tion in regard to boll weevil damage
A fertile soil means a better pock
etbook for tho farmer. Tho most
essential elements in a fertile soil
are humus and nitrogen.
lt is a good year to star', some
"Muscle Shoals factories" on tho
poor or medium lands.
They Grow Itt
Dresden Smith, Deputy Clerk of
Court, says that when lt comes to
growing crimson clover ho is ahead
of Mayor Brown, and we'll have to
hand lt to him. Ho is some clove*
grower-whether or not his neats
all other fields in the county.
Right along with him ranks W. H.
Glnzonor, of Koowee School District,
who has a Ano field of crimson clover
But when it comes to vetch and
bur clover all hats havo to be pulled
to <3. W. Bauknlght, of Walhalla, for
ho is the pioneer in this line. All
of his land is covered with one or
the other of these two nitrogen
Ocon?o is developing good alfalfa
mon right along. Ono of tho most
outstanding successes of tho yoar is
tho flold of Larry Marott's at Fair
Play, whoso Hold was sown last fall.
John Brandt's field, near Walhalla,
which did not look so woll lust year,
Is doing much better this season.
Bottled inoculation did not fill tho
bill last year.
R. L. Brewer, of Friendship, start
ed off with late planting, too much
manure and grass seod in his alfalfa
last year, but it has taken on now
lifo this yoar and is making up for
Try Somo Sudan Grass.
The man who would like to "pull
fodder," but has running volvot
beans to plant in his com should get
his "fodder" elsewhere. The best
feed of this class of roughage ls
Sudan grass. Its quality is about
tho same as Johnson grass or tim
othy. It is easy to cut, handle and
cure, and will make a yield of from
one to eight tons of cured hay por
acre. About 20 to 30 pounds of seed
per acre will be needed for broad
casting, or about 8 or 10 pounds for
drilling in rows 20 to 30 Inches
apart. If sown early, and on land
that would make extra good corn,
two or three cuttings may bo ob
tained. Geo. H. Briggs,
Rino Ridgo Ministers1 Conference.
The Bluo Ridge Ministers' Confer
ence will be held in the hotel at Cen
tral, Bickens county, on Monday, thc
f>th of .lune, at 10 a. m.
E. M. Bolding, Secretary.
New Canton Crepe
Just received one dozen, one
of kind, stylish high-grade
Canton Crepe Dresses, as
sorted sizes, 36 to 44, in all
the new colors, $19.50 value.
Now at, Choice, $16.75.
Also one dozen Junior or
flapper Drcsses,tailored, from
heavy Canton Crepe, sizes
14 to 20. Just the thing for
thc younger girls.
$15.00 Values at $9.75
Dotted Swiss Dresses
Made of high grade Dotted
Swiss, in the New Colors,
dark grounds with different
color dots, fashioned in thc
very newest styles. City
stores are selling these same
Dresses at $6.95.
Our Price $5.00.
Frenoh Gingham Dress
Fine Soft Texture French
Gingham Dresses, trimmed
with good quality Organdie.
Unusually attractive styles,
$6.95 Values, at
Young Men's and Men's
Young Men's Blue Serge
Pants, 28 to 34 Waist, fine
French finish, $6.00 Values,
Younp Men's All-Wool flan
nel pants, in solid colors and
Men's All-Wool Serge pants,
good make and stylish, at
Men's All-Wool Hard Finish
Worsted, blue or brown,
with pencil stripes.
Men's Work Pants, all
Five dozen New Crisp Or
gandie Waists, all attractive
styles, specially priced at
Young Men's Serge
Young Men's Coat and
Pant Suits, of fine French
Serge, for Summer Wear.
Our Franco Medal brand,
$20.00 value, at
Young Men's Medium
Weight Thrce-Picce Suits,
$25.00 values. Great values
Men's Cheaper Suits down to
Men's Odd Coats , $5.00.
Big Values in Men's and
Young Men's Clothing.
Just received Seventy-five
Genuine Palm Beach Suits,
of high-grade make, styles
for Men and Young Men.
The ideal Suit for summer
wear. Select your size and
color now.and get full sea
ee Hive, Seneca, S. C
J. E. HARPER, PROPRIETOR.
Buys 'Em for Cash. j>j>& Sells 'Em for Less.
Seneca, S. O.
The Big Cash Store
Seneca, S. G.
We Sell for Cash and Give the Best Values Your Money Will Buy. ??e
The biggest and most economical Dress Sale Oconce
County has ever seen. Beautiful Collection Crepe, Crepe
de Chine, Taffeta, Organdie and Imported Gingham Dress
es? These Dresses are exclusive in design, finish, material
and appearance-in fact, are exact duplicates of those being
worn on Fifth Avenue to-day. We would not have
bought this big lot pf Dresses at regular prices, but they
were offered to us at a figure much less than their real
value, and we are going to pass them alon?- to our custom
ers the same way. These Dresses are worth and have
been selling at $7,50 to $25.00, Our prices are
-$5.00 to $15.00
CHARMING SUMMER HATS
We have just bought from a manufacturer a big close
out lot of Ladies' Hats at about half price. These beautiful
light-weight Summer Hats are beautifully trimmed, and
nearly every color imaginable is in the lot. The regular
prices of these Hats is $3,50 to $10.00* You can buy them
at -$2.00 to $4.50.
We have just received the most beautiful assortment of
Ladies' Skirts we have ever shown. All the latest styles
and colors are in the lot. The materials are the best
and the tailoring is perfect. You will be surprised to see
what beautiful Skirts can be bought at $2.50 to $5.00
RATINE, YARD 50c.
The ever-popular summer fabric, a
good 36-inch quality, in the season's
most popular colors, at Yard 50c,
Plaids and stripes, yard ... 75.
CREPE DE CHINE, $1.35.
Crepe de Chine is to-day thc most
popular Silk. We have a beautiful
assortment of colors in a very good
quality at the small price of, Yd. $1.35.
TAFFETA AND SATIN.
Taffeta and Satin Messaline in
Navy and Black, full width and a
good medium grade of Silk, at only,
Soft and Fine (no starch)-Yard
MK X'S Kif AICH I PANTS.
Men's Khakhi and Pin Check
ATHET?C UNION SUITS.
Mon's Athletic Union Suits-Each
KNIT-SEA M DRAWERS,
Men's Blenched Knit-Seam
Southern Senl Cheviots-there aro
"Write and Keru-Y?rd
40-IXCH SEA ISLAND,
40-inch Real Sen Island (short
BOYS' WASH SUITS.
Littlo Boys' Wash Suits-Very
MEN'S 95.00 OXFORDS, $3.15.
Men's $5.00 Oxfords, Black and
Ladies1 Oxfords and t'11 nips,
Regular Stt.ftO Values, nt
MEN'S PLOW SHOES,
Soft and Comfortable-Pair
MEN'S CH AMBRY SHIRTS.
Mon's Blue Chambry Work
BOYS' SERGE PANTS.
Boys' Blue Serge Punts--Pair
BOYS' NEGLIGEE SH HITS.
Boys' Negligee Shirts, with or
BOUNTY LAND AND VICINITY.
Benth of A. .11. Stewart Onuses Great
So-/''ow - N*>los About l*ooblo?
H ou ut) Laad, Mav 2'.?.- Specif]-.
Mrs vii .'UriblUiff tWj.u', o? Birm
ingham, \U\ , is visiting Mrs. W. 'J'.
Hubbard. Her many old friends hore
aro glad to seo ber again.
Mrs. R. H. Smithson, of Piedmont,
and Mrs. C. S. Strlbling, of Seneca,
were guests Friday of Mi*, and Mrs.
.Jasper Doyle. Mrs. Smithson is vis
iting oilier relatives in Hie commu
nity and will visit. In Westminster
and West Union liefere returning to
her home in Piedmont.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Shanklin and
two sons, J. B., Jr., and Bill, and
Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Dolyo, of Ander
son, were guests in the r*-- is home
Mrs. .Tulla McDonald, Mrs. Dicker
son and Mrs. Jim Findley and daugh
ters, of Westminster, were in tho
vicinity Sunday and attended servi
ces at Rock Springs.
Miss Ethel Counts will organizo a
Curb Marketing Club next Wednes
day afternoon at 3.30 o'clock at the
homo of R. D. McDonald.
Mrs. J. F. Kennedy, of Newry,
spent the week-end with Mrs. Thos.
.Henry Mllam and sister, 'Miss Cor
nelia and Albert Garrison and Hugh J
.Wei born, of Sandy Springs, spent
Wednesday night ns guests In the
homo of Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Doyle
and attended the graduating exor
cises of the Seneca (High School.
Tho Richland Sunday school ob- j
served Children's Day last Sunday I
morning, and an appropriate pro
gram was carried out after tho close
of Sunday school. Several songs, r?c
itations and readings by the Sunday
school pupils, and short talks by the
superintendent, John Rallonger, jr.,
and O. H. Doyle, of Anderson, and
prayer, completed tho program.
Tho many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
W. E. Woolbright sympathize with
thom in tho tragic death of Mr.Wool
brlght's brother, J. E. Woolbright,
of Townville, which occurred Satur
day. Tho parents and family of the
deceased have tho sympathy of a
host of friends in their sorrow.
Tho Gypsy Smith Circlo will moot
with Mrs. Jasper Doyle next Thurs
day afternoon at 4 o'clock instead of
Friday afternoon. This chango is
made In order that tho hostess may
attend the mooting of tho U. D. C.
Club in Seneca on Friday. It is hoped
that all tho members will bo present,
and that tho chango in tho timo
will not cause any confusion or in
Miss Bello Strlbling, who has been
teaching in tho Gaffney school, is at
homo for a vacation period with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. P.Strlbling.
Warren Davis, llttlo son of Mr.
and Mrs. W. G. Davis, has been
quito 111 at tho homo of his grand
parents, Mr .and Mrs. W. TL Hughs,
but wo aro glad to learn of his im
provement, and hopo for his cntiro
Tho death of Allon Higgins Stew
art, which occurred at his homo In
this community last Thursday, was
tho causo of great sorrow to tho
hearts of bis many friends wherever
bo was known. Mr. Stewart had been
seriously ill for several weeks, and
bis donth waa not unexpected. Ho
was in his 63d year, having been
born Jan. 1, 1850, in 'Plckons, where
lie lived until about twolvo years ago,
when he moved into this community.
Mr. Stewart had been three times
married. 'Ho leaves a widow and
?ovorol nous and daughters, two of
nunn live in this community^ n.,lin -
ly, .1. D. Stewart nw4 Mrs. bovie
Holl Dunoan. lb also loaves two
brothers, Jake Stewarlj Ot niue
Ridge, Ga., and Anthony Stewart, of
Alto, Ga. Tho interment took place
at Poplar Springs on Friday, after a
short service in tho homo, conducted
by Rev. H. B. Hardy, of the Metho
dist, church of Seneca. Tho bereaved
bavo tho sympathy of many friends.
Mrs. W. J, McDonald and daugh
ter, Miss Jessie, attendod tho funeral
of a relative in Silver Street a few
.Mrs. J. M. Adams is visiting her
son, Lester Adams, near Westmin
Mrs. Annie Stewart, widow of A.
R. Stewart, will return this week to
her former homo In Dickens.
Ron Wilson, Henry Duncan and
W. A. Rankin went to Plckens the
first of the week.
Frank Marett and John Allon Den
dy attended tho Seneca-Westminster
ball game at Westminster Saturday.
Card of Thanks.
Editor Keoweo Courier:
Wo earnestly desire to express our
heartfelt thanks to our niiioy friends
who so untiringly assisted us in at
tending to our sister and aunt, Wil
helmina Wiebens, during her sick
ness and death. It is only God who
can give to you those blessings you
have earned for your reward. May
they be many and continuous.
Mr. and Mrs. J R. Duncan,
Nephews and Nieces. (adv.
Old Folks' Singing.
Tho Old Folks' Annual Singing
will bo held at Boons'? Creek church
next Sunday, June 4th. The public
is cordially invited to attend and to
bring your old "Christian Harmony"
song books and well-filled baskets.
W. H. Nicholson.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS OF AP
PLICATION FOR DISCHARGE.
In tho District Court of tho United
States, for tho Western District of
In tho Matter of 'ADGER M. ALEX
ANDER, Westminster, S.C., Bank
rupt.- (No. B-295, in Bankruptcy.
To tho Creditors ot tho above named
Take notico, That on May 26th,
1922, the above nnmod Bankrupt
filed his petition in said Court pray
ing that ho may bo docreod by tho
Court to bavo a full dischargo from
at) debts provable against his estate,
except such debts as aro excepted by
law from such discharge, and a hear
ing was thereupon ordered and will
be had upon said petition on JUNE
27, 1922, boforo said Court at Green
ville, in said District, at ll o'clock
in the forenoon, nt which timo and
place all known creditors and othor
persons in interest may appear and
si ow cause, if any thoy bavo, why
tho prayer of said petition should not
bc granted. D. C. DURHAM,
Dated at Greenville, S. C., May 27,
May 31, 1922. , 22-25
SUMMONS FOR RELIEF.
The State of South Carolina,
County of QcOhoo.
[N PUODATF, COURT
\\ H. Ellison, as Executor 0? HIP Lara
Will anti Testament of Huey Pick?
..ns, Deceased, J'lainlit1',
Warren 'Pickons, Will Pickons, Helle
White, Mnry Picketts, Mildred
Pickons, Florido Pickons, Cornelia
Bradley, Nina Lewis, Jake Lewis,
Adger Lewis, Emma Eugenia
Houston, Katherine Bennett Moo
dy, Christine Pickons, Lonnio
iRttoker, J. V. Rutledge, Lucy Belle
-White and Willie Rutledge,
SUMMONS IFOR RELIEF.
To tho D?fendante above numcd:
You aro hereby summoned and re
quired to answer tho Complaint In
this action, of which a copy is horo
with served upon you, and to servo
a copy of your Answer to tho said
Complaint on tho subscriber, at his
office, on the Publio Square, at
Walhalla Court House, South Caro
lina, within twenty days after tho
service hereof, exclusive of tho day
of such service; and if you fail to
answor the Complaint within tho
time aforesaid, the Plaintiff in this
action will apply to the Court for tho
relief demanded in the Complaint.
Dated this 2d day of May, 1922.
E. L. 'I-IERNDON,
V. F. MARTIN,
(Offlcial Seal J Judge of Probate.
To tho Infant Defendants,
Mary Pickens, Mildred Pickens,
Florido Pickens, Adger Lewis,
Emma Eugenia-Houston, Kather?
ino Bennott "Moody, Christino
PL/EASE TAKE NOTICE, That
unless you procure the appointment
of a Guardian Ad Lltom to appear
and defend tho abovo entitled action
on your behalf within twenty days
from tho sorvico of tho Summons and
this Notico upon you, exclusive of
tho day of such service, application ,
will be made by tho Plaintiff for the
appointment of somo suitable and
proper person as Guardian Ad Litern
authorizing and directing him to ap
pear and defend the abovo entitled:
action on your behalf.
E. L. HBRNDON,
V. F. MARTIN, (Offlcial Seal.)
Judge of Probate for Oconee County,.
May 31, 1922. 22-24
NOTICE OP ELECTION.
State of South Carolina,
County of Oconee.
May 29, 1922.
Tho Qualified Electors and Resi
dent Freeholders of Legal Voting
Ago in Salem School District, No. 4 2,
will PLEASE TAKE NOTICE, That
nn Election will bo hold at Salem
School IIouso on "Wednesday, Juno
14th, 1922, hotw??? tho hours of 7
A. M. and 4 P. M., for tho purposo of
voting on tho question of lovying a
Four-Mill Tax on all property in said
District for tho purposo of support
ing a High School. Respectfully
P. L. GREEN,
J. A. SLOAN,
A. C. WHITTEN,
May 31, 1922. 22-23
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