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Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, May 31, 1922, Image 6

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SEO WEE COURIEK
(Established is m.)
Published l<ivcry Wednesday Morning
SIHSCKlPTlOX PRICK.
Ono Your.$1.00
Six Months .55
. . ;,?ou?b*.?0
A?**< .'?i;- Hates Reasonable,
Ry Stork, Sholor, Hughs & Sholor.
Communications or a personal
character charged for ns advertise
ments.
Obituary noticos, cards of thanks
?nd tributos of respect, either by
individuals, lodges ov churches, nro
charged for as for advertisements at
rate of ono cent a word. Cash must
accompany manuscript, and all such
notices will bo marked "Adv." in
conformity with Federal ruling on
such matters.
WAIdlAI-HA, S. C.
WEDNESDAY, MAY ?lt, 1022.
(?RA MIMA MORGAN'S HIRTH DAY
Reunion Proved to bo Most Pleasant j
Occasion-81th Milestone.
There is probably no happier per
son in Oconee county to-day than
^.Grandma" Morgan, of Welcome,
who on last Saturday, May 20th, cel
ebrated a birthday reunion at the
heme of Mr. and Mrs. Will Huskamp.
This has been an annual custom with
(?landina Morgan for a number of I
years, and tho reunion last week was
probably tho most enjoyable of thom
nil. Although il marked her s Uli
h'rlhday, Grandma Morgan was still'
in the best of health and spirits, andi
1.- already planning for many more
such r?unions in tho years to come.
?Carly in the morning Grandma j
D r?rg i s sons ?ind daughters, grand- ;
cl lldren and good friends and neigh
bors began arriving lo ?lo her honor,
mid when 'lie sur lind climbed high
in tho heavons ii lung picul; table
was erected in the cool green shade
of two large oaks In the back yard,
.Mid was soon groaiiit p under the
weight of cakes and pies, sand
wiches and pickles, fried chicken and
other things that gladden the hearts
of young and old. After prayer by
Rev. J. T. Carey, of Clemson College,
everybody fell to tho feast.
It was a day of thanksgiving on
Ihe pari of all present. As pointed
otp. by Rev. Carey, in n touching and
inspiring talk, it ls through God's
grout love and merry that Grandma
Morgan was enjoying the blessing of
a long and frnUful lifo. Our span ot*
years on ibis earth is short al thc
most, and doubly blessed are those
who 4o good while in tho light of
day, for when the night comes our
work is done.
Kev. Carey pleaded for more peo
pie in this world Uko Grandma Mor
gan, and that 111 our hurried and
careless life of modern times wo stop
now and then to demonstrate our
love and devotion to our mothers
and grandmothers, whose lives have
been like candles in dark places, and
whose presence among us is a witness
of God's love.
Grandma Morgan was thankful,
she said, that her years had been so
lengthened that she could continuo
to servo her Saviour and to do as
much work in this life as sho could.
She intended to keep on "sowing and
reaping" until her golden sun sinks
in the west. And she could watch its
sinking with steady eyes and with
out fear in her heart, but rather with
a great Joy at tho coming peaceful
Journey across the river into the
shade of tho trees on the other side.
Among those present were Mr. and
Mrs. Harmon Huskamp. Mr. and Mrs.
McClain, Mrs. Powell. Grandma
Knox, and a great many others whose
names we are sorry to say, cannot he
recalled, but whom we would love to
mont1 n. A Guest.
To Curo n Cold In One Day
TnKc LAXATIVE PROMO QUININE (Tablets.) It
stops the Cough ami Headache find works off the
told. E. W. GROVE'S signature OD each box, 3flc.
Dominick mid McSwuIn Hater,
Columbia. May 24.-John J. Mc
Swain, of Greenville, filed his pledge
as a candidate for Congress from the
Fou hi) Congressional District, and
Frod H. Dominick, of Newberry, Hied
Iiis pledge as a candidate for Con
gress from tho Third Congressional
District, with II. X. Bdmunds, sec
retary, yesterday.
Vr. McSwain and Mr. Dominick
are tho firs! candidates lo qualify
for Ibo Congressional races ibis sum
mer. Roth or? mom ber's of Congress
at present,
Golda Cause Grip and Influenza
LAXATIVE J.;; IMO QUININE fabkta removo tho
cause. There i ? only ono "bromo Quinine." E. W.
GROVE'S signature on tho box. Sta
Snriiuol R. Morse was Ibo first ?or
son ?o take d..::tn.T! < oiyp. .-, ?n Amer
ica.
JUDGE URGES CO-OPERATION.
Powerful Charge to Fedora! Groud
Jury-Enforcement of Law.
(Anderson Mail.)
Co-operation of the Christian peo
j pie of the nation in assisting officers
and the courts to enforce tho laws,
was the koy-note of a very powerful
charge delivered by Federal Judge
ll. II. Watkins in Federal Court this
morning. Judge Watkins* charge
was as much to the general public as
it was to the grand jury.
"Mr. Foreman and gentlemen," ho
began, "I wish to briefly instruct you
as to the indictments which will be
shortly handed you before I go into
ny general charge. Many of these
indictments, you will find, charge
violation of the national prohibition
law."
Judge Watkins then explained tho
form of the indictment, the various
counts, etc., and touched on other
indictments banded out at the same
limo, telling tho jurors their duties,
. nd informing them as lo how to ar
rive at a decision as to what to write
eu the bill, following his specific
charge, he said:
"It is proper at this time, I think,
to say a lew words of the general
purpose of the court, and of the prob
lems confronting it. At the close of
tho World War the newspapers were
Ulled with discussion of whether or
not tho Christian religion had proved
itself to be a failure or a success, mid
litany of those opposed to Christian
religion, and some weak adherents
to the religion of Jesus Christ, either
openly charged that Christianity had
failed or doubted its success. One
reason for this discussion was tho
terrible catyclasm brought about by
tho war. Tho brutality and Ininti
inanity of the struggle belwoen the
Christinn nations furnished a power-'
tul argument to those who opposi .1
Christianity. ?
"Now we hear the same discus
sen. Aro we progressing in the en
forcement of Hu; national prohibi
tion laws? Will the law become a
failure or a sttccoss?
"I stated to a party of Christian
gentlemen the other night that I
would answer that question if they
would answer one for me. My quos-j
tion is. Where do Christian people'
stand? Are they solidly behind tho'
law? Are they openly violating it,
or winking at its violation?'
"Ono of the troubles with the law
is that there is a disposition on tho
part of the public to shove off the
responsibility to some one else, to
let the officers do it all. People
blame the courts and juries for non
en forcement of the law. There is
something the matter I admit that
much.
"I lie awake sometimes at night
trying to ligure tho answer to our
present condition. There is some-;
thing alarming, something sinister |
which should arouse our men to a
realization of the conditions which
are rapidly growing among us.
"I recall a plea I made to the
grand*jury recently to stand by the
law because it was a law-a law of
tho nation. Disregard for tho ono
law makes all laws less safe, and the
defiance of law openly permitted cre
ates tho gravest danger.
"I thought I saw some of the con
ditions that were approaching be
cause of the indifference of the peo
ple, but I did not really have any
idea of what was coming.
"Consider conditions in Russia, in
Ireland, where neighbor is ready and
anxious to fly at his neighbor's
throat, where no man nor woman ls
safe. And theso very conditions
threaten us boro In America. Last
year when armed forces approached
ouch other in West Virginia, it
ought to have awakened us to theso
conditions, but it did not; lt was
too far off.
"These sporadic outbreaks that
wo read of daily in tho papers do
not worry us, nor do they awaken
us, but it is getting closer to us
every day. Just across the river at
Columbus, Ca., whero a mayor and
a commission form of government
bas been elected, the mayor and tho
chief commissioner of the town have
been threatened and thc mayor's
home blown up.
"No violation of tho law should go
unpunished. The only euro for tho
present disregard for tho law is the
punishment of those who violate tho
laws. Open violation of law should
be crushed even to annihilation. Tho
man who stands and says, 'To hell
with the law,' should be utterly an
nihilated.
"I figure that we are coming out
of these conditions--but at. what a
cost!
"Somo say that the trouble starts
with tho law, There may bo a groat
de.tl of truth in liiftt, because I kno\V
tho laws are not perfect. Rot as
start right, thon, and pick ibo right
sort of men lo send down to Colum
I bia and to Washington and make tho
i right kind of laws.
"Tho next is that the laws are not
enforced. I beliovo that most Judges
aro doing their best, but if they
should fail to do their duty they cer
tainly should ho roasted for it.
.Some say tho fault is with the
juries. That ls not so in my court. I
pay tribute hore to as line a body ol'
men as ever considered a question
those men who liavo served ou ibo
Juries up lo now in my court.
"Some say that tho otlieers aro
to blame. ! will say this: One cor
rupt olllcor can do moro harm than
one hundred - even a thousand-cit
izens could do.
"A thoughtful man has said that
one of tho biggest troubles is idle
talk. There aro two kinds of criti
cism-helpful criticism and criticism
Just to bo criticising.
"We bavo temporized with law
violators long enough. It is tittle to
show the violators that wo moan bus
iness. Every decent man should be
for tho enforcement of law on the
ono side-and those on tho other
side, i'd rather not characterise."
.lodge Regretted Presentment.
Judge Watkins spoke of tho recent
pi cseu t ment of an Anderson county
gr.ind jury, in which he was request
ed to send no moro prisoners to the
Anderson jail. Ho said that he re
gretted this because tho true facts
in tho case were likely to bo misun
derstood and cause a question to bo
ncked as to whether or not the judge
of the Federal Court was doing right.
"If this court, contributes anything
to the pubuildlng of right in the
country, it is in Anderson county
whore this good is done." Ho spoke
furtbor of the war of 1S1 2, during
which the indifference of some of the
border line residents of tho country
refused to allow Gen. Hampton the
privilege of putting his prisoners In
their Jails, and spoke of the indif
ference of those people.
"I ask the co-operation of the peo
ple of Anderson in enforcing tho
law," tho judge said. "It is a big
task, and is worthy of the effort- of
us all."
A TONIO
Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic restores
Energy and Vitality by Purifying and
Enriching the Blood. When you feel its
strengthening, invigorating effect, see how
it brings color to the cheeks and bow
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. COc.
CRIMINAD RECORDS WERE HELD
By IP Employees of New York Post
?nico-All Out of Service.
Washington, May 2 I. - Discovery
through "Huger printing" that forty
nine of tho 4G0 employees of the
registry division of the Now York
postofftce had criminal records was j
reported to President. Harding yes
terday by Acting Postmaster General j
Bartlett upon bis return from an in
vestigation of tho New York office.
All of thc forty-nine have been drop
ped from the service, Mr. Bartlett
said.
Tho acting postmaster general
told the President the discovery came
during his Inquiry into tho arrest
last Thursday of seven employees ot
the office, which arrest, postal offi
cials assert, cleared up postal rob
beries extending over tho past six
months and involving nearly two
million dollars. Tho arrests also aro
said to have thwarted a gigantic rob
bery planned for last Friday night in
tho registry division itself.
Mr. Bartlett declared that the mon
arrested had admitted that they
had secured omploymont in tho reg
istry division for tho purpose of rob
bing the malls. Mr. 'Bartlett said ho
Rad ordered all of the employees of
that oiric* to bavo their Anger print
Impressions made. Both Postmaster
Morgan and himself, ho added,"were
fingerprinted," and ho was of tho
opinion that such steps would be of
benefit to tho service.
Better ThanPills
for Liver Ills.
j WtTonSght
mm\ to tono and strengthen
tho organs of digestion and
culmination, Improve? appotite,
stop sick headachos, roliovo bil
iousness, corroct constipation.
They act promptly, plonsantly,
mildly, yet thoroughly.
Tomo wow Alright
S~l U,* ^^?r ; V Your
NORMAN DID t; CO.,
Walhalla, H. C.
Subscribo for Tho Courior. (Best)
AUTO WRECK STOPS YLXCII1NG.
Jim neilson, with Kopo Around Neck,
Escupos from Mob.
Irwinton, Ga., May 24.-Jim Don
son, u negro, is believed to bavo shat
tered all lynching records by escap
ing from a mob after a rope had been
placed about his neck, and to-day he
is reported to bo attempting to elude
a sheriff's posse and reach Macon to
take refuge in a "mob-proof Jail."
Donson, convicted of attacking a
white woman, was taken from tho
Jail here early yesterday morning af
ter a battle botwoon jail attaches and
a mob. lie was placed in an auto
mobile, a ropo around his neck. The
automobile soon afterwards crashed
into unothor machino and tho occu
pants were thrown out. Denson is
stiid to have recovered first and made
a hasty exit from the scene.
Irwin county oillcers who visited
the scene of tho automobile ac?Jdonl
said they were convinced that Denson
escaped.
Several farmers in tho vicinity re
ported having seen him running,
bareheaded, across country.
.Negro .{caches Jilli at Dust..
Macon, May 21.-Jim Denson, tho
negro youth who escaped from a mob
yesterday, prayed unusually long in
the Bibb county jail to-night before
he threw himself upon his bunk for
his first night's sleep this week. He
prayed for the members of the mob
that broke into the Jail at Irwinton,
Ga., early Tuesday, dragged him out
and attempted to lynch him, and he
prayed for his ultimate release, re
asserting his innocence.
Denson is under sentence to hang
on Juno 1G for an alleged attack on
an aged white woman three years'
ago.
Believing Denson's escape from tho
mob was an a< t of Providence, there
are numerous white people of this
and of Wilkes county, it is reported,
who to night will ask Governor Toni
I lani wick to commute the sentence
of the negro to lifo imprisonment, lt.
ia tho only chance to save his lifo.
Denson was captured this morn
ing hy a posso who believed in law
and order. They turned him over lo
Sheriff Plyler at Irwinton. ,
As soon as the negro could be
fed and clothed-for there were only
a few rags left on his body-he was
rushed to the county jail in this
city.
"Lawdy, boss, looks mighty good,
jail sho' do," said Denson, as the. car
In which ho was riding swerved into
the gateway of tho jail.
"Uso sho' mighty proud to be in
hero.
"They lied n rope around my neck
and then they dragged mo into the
car," said Denson. "I asked them to
lot me pray, and they said that they
didn't have time.
"I heard them say they would
shoot mo just out of town. The knot
in the rope around my neck was
choking mo, and I roached up ono
hand in tho dark and felt tue slip
knot. I untied it. Thc car was going
thirty miles an hour, an' I say to
myself, 'Jim, jump, or be kilt.' T
jumped, feet first, flam-flooey, just
Uko that. I hit the ground on my
feet and then on my head and then
I must have flopped over four times
and rolled into the ditch.
"When I got out of tho ditch sev
eral shots were fired at mo. I Just
crawled, but they kept on firing. I
got up again and ran. I was bare
footed and my clothes wore torn off
of me, and the gravel cut my feet."
Tho negro said that ho hld in a
swamp. To-day, he said that ho be
gan to hear tho bloodhounds on his
track.
"Pretty soon the white hound
came upon me," said tho negro. "I
kept jumping from ono side of the
creek to tho other. I couldn't shake
him. He got right up to my heels, so
I stopped, snapped my fingers nt him,
and, Lawd, ho curled his tail and
walked right up to me. I took off
my belt and tied him to me."
Tho negro had this one tied to him
and was playing with a second and
fighting off a third when tho posse
reached him.
(?cn. Wood, Lost 30 Hours, Safo.
Manila, P. I., May 21.-Gen. Leon
ard Wood, governor general of the
Philippines, is safo after being miss
ing 30 hours in tho yacht Apo, fol
lowing a typhoon, according to word
received here early to-day. The
yacht was reported to bavo taken
refuge on an island near Mindora,
where tho governor, accompanied by
bis wife and daughter, had gone Sat
urday on an inspection trip.
Since the typhoon keen anxiety
had been felt for the safety of Gen.
Wood and his family. 'The Apo is a
small yacht, and vessels generally in
tho vicinity of tho island of Mindora
were driven helplessly before the
storm. For two days efforts to reach
tho Apo wore unavailing.
Solon first presented properly as a
basis for governmental organization.
Here's YT
Progressive Farm?
$1.00 year,
The Keowee Oouri?
$1.00 year,
Either paper well
Price of Both. <
IT YOUR HEAL1
GRAOUi
Interesting Experience of a Texas
Women Knew About Card
Much Siclsnes
Navasota, Texas.-Mrs. \V. M. Peden,
of this place, relates the following ?ni?rest
ing account of how she recovered lier
strength, having realised that she was
actually losing her health:
"Health is the greatest thing in the
world, and when you feel that gradually
slipping away from you, you certainly sit
up and take notice. That is what 1 did
some time ago when I found myself in a
very nervous, run-down condition of
health. I was so tired and felt so lifeless
I could hardly go at all.
"I was just no account for work. I
would get a bucket of water.and would
feel so weak I would have to set it down
before 1 felt like I could lift it to the shelf.
In this condition, ot course, to do even
my hour?iwork was a task almost im
possible to accomplish.
"1 was . . . nervous and easily upset.
MUNICIPAL TAX NOTION.
Tho books for collodion of Town
Taxes opened Monday, May 1st, and
will close May S 1st. A penally of 7
per cent will attach on all taxes un
paid June 1st. So pay early and
avoid the rush.
Tax Levy.
Ordinary Town Tax ... S mills.
Light Bonds. 1% mills.
Water Bonds.13V6 mills.
Sewer Bonds. 4 V4 mills.
Total.28 mills.
Street Tax .$3.00.
T. A. GRANT, Clerk and Treas.,
Town of Walhalla, S. C.
May 3, 1922. 18-22
To War on Vico at S. C. Capital.
Columbia, May 24.-William A.
Coleman, mayor of Columbia, in a
letter to Chief of Police Strickland,
has given strict instructions that
there must bo rigid suppression of
all forms of vice in the city of Co
lumbia, especially tho closing of im
moral houses, arrest of lewd women,
suppression of "bootlegging" and
tho driving of all minors from pool
rooms. In this letter, dated May 22,
the police are informed that they are j
given a free hand. They aro instruct
Od to work in close harmony with tho '
Stato and Federal authorities in tho'
suppression of the "blind tiger" j
trafile.
RheumatJ
Trow glorious yon will feel, motlier,
when your rheumatism In all prone. I.ofc
6.8, H. dolt. It wUl build yon OP. toot
ur Chance
er, I |T I EA For
i5l Both
er.
For 12 Months
worth Combination
Drder yours now.
MIT SUPPING?
Lady Who Declares That ii Mora
ui They Would Be Spared
s and Worry.
couldn't rest well at night and was . . ?
just lifeless.
"I heard of Cardui and after reading I
decided 1 had some female trouble that
was pulling me down. I sent for Cardui
and began it. . .
"In a very short while after I began the
Cardui Home Treatment 1 saw an Im
provement and it wasn't long until I was
all right-good appetite, splendid rest,
and much stronger so that I easily did my
house work.
"Later I took a bottle of Cardui'as a
tonic. I can recommend Cardui and glad
ly do so, for if more women knew, Il
would save a great deal of worry and
sickness."
The enthusiastic praise of thousands ot
other women who have found Cardui
helpful should convince you that it h
worth trying. All druggists sell it
j. ra
*I* *v* *?* .!* *I* 'I* *!* .!* *I* .!* .I* ?I* *I* ?I*
4? PROFESSIONAL CARDS. .J?
?j. .t. ?j.4. .t. 4? 4. 4, 4, 4, 4. * .j?
4? J. R. KAR LIO, .J.
.J* Attoriioy-nt-Lnw, 4?
4? WALHALLA, H. C. .J.
-I? Stale & Federal Court Drncitcc. ?J*
4> FARM LOANS. .J.
* * * ?I- * * * * * * * * * *
?J. E. L. 11 ERNDON, 4.
?J? Attorncy-nt-Law,
.J. Phono No. Ol, Walhalla, S. Cfc*
* *
4? ?J* ?J* ?J? ?J* *?* *?* *I* *I* *?* *i* *!. *?* *?*
4. J. P. Carey, J. W. Sholor, .J.
4? Plckens, S. C. W. C. Rushs, .J.
?J. CAREY, SH FLOR & HUGHS, 4?
-I* Attorneys and Counsellors, .J.
4. WALHA I JA, S. C. 4*
4? Stat? & Federal Court Practice. 4.
GUTTER,
and Metal Shingles.
UAH XS* QooBt
Walhalla, S. C.
NOTICE TO DEBTORS AND
CREDITORS.
All persons Indebted to tho Estate
of Edgar Young, Deceased, are
hereby notified to make payment to
the undersigned, and all persons hav
ing claims against said Estate will
present the same, duly attested, with
in the time prescribed by law, or be
barred. JOHN E. CRAIG,
Administrator of tho Estate of Edgar
Young, Deceased.
Mny 17, 1?22. 20-23
stn at 60
S. S. S. Thoroughly Rids the Body of
Rheumatism Impurities.
Somobody'fl mother ls sufforlng to
night! Tho scourgo of rheumatism
lins wrecked her bod)* Umping and
Bufforlng, bent forward, sho BOOB but
tho common ground, but her aged
heart still belongs to tho stars! Dooa
anybody caro? 8. 8. H. ls ono of tho
greatest blood-purlflorn known, and it
helps build moro blood cells. Its med
icinal Ingredients aro purely vegeta
bio. It never dlnarraiiRea tho stomach,
lt ls, in fact, a splendid tonic, n blood
maker, a blood enricher. It banishes
rheumatism from joints, muscles and
tho ontlre body, lt builds firm flesh.
It ls what Homebody's mothor needs
tonight! Mother. If you can not go
out to get a. bottlo of S, S. S. yourself,
surely somebody in your family will.
(Somebody, get a? bottlo of S. H. S. nowt
Lot somebody's mothor boRln to fool
Joyful again tonight. Maybo, maybo
lt's your mothor! S. S. S. ls Bold at
nil drug atores, In two sizes. Tho
largor BIZQ ls tho moro economical.

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