MOiiAAOKft, CADCTUM AIWENATH.
Coker Give? More Iniormatioia Oom
cerain? Hi? Experiment?.
? Charleston New* ?nd Courier.)
During the past few days many
farmers tn this section have made
tests with various mixtures of cal
cium arsenate and molasses, and In
every Instance with which I am fa
miliar they are delighted with the
results. On our own plantations we
have experimented with several mix
tures, and aro now using a mixture
Of one-half gallon warm water, In
V/hieh is thoroughly mixed one pound
o' calcium arsenate, and aided to
cue-half gallon Of black molasse:-!.
\y<: have found a convenient way to
apply 1 "J use a ??nar* hettie, which
ls Ulled three-fourths full of tho
mixture. Cut a trench out of ono
?die of the cork, reverso the bottle
and apply to tho bud of tho cotton
by a shaking or plunging motion,
dropping two or three drops In the
bud of the plant. This method re
quires less of the mixturo per aero
the time. Wo find that none bf the
mixturo should be carried over night
?.H lt ls hard to mix tho next morn
ing. No moro should bo mixed than
can bo used during the day, and it
should be thoroughly stirred before
pouring Into tho bottles (or buck
ets If the mop ls used.)
Rudolph Gillespie applied tho mo
losses mixture to three different
Holds on the 12th, Kith and 14th.
This morning (the 10th) ho spent
more than an hour In these fields
searching for weevils. Ho found
no llvo weevils, and no recently
punctured squares. Thoro were many
weevils In the fields before tho poi
son was applied.
..J '?J. Jordan WUB picking about
Hf ty weevils per aero from his fields
before poisoning. He poisoned on
tho 8th and 9th, and on tho Kith
and 14th. Ho sent hands into the
Heids to pick weevils, and the han ls
could find no weevils. Mr. Jordan
and Mr. Middleton went into the
Holds thomselVi . and looked for
Homo time "".u could find none
On Monday, the 12th Inst:in:, we
poisoned tho Held near the Pedi
greed Seed Company's gin and ware
houses, in which numerous woovlls
hai luton observed. On Wednesday
wo noni about twenty hands into thia
Held, offering them two cents each
for liv?; weevils. A few quit pro-.t.y
promptly on not finding any woovlls.
About fifteen, however, kept 1 joking
for some time, but none found i wee
vil after going over about, seven
aero? Mr. Sharpe, who waa in
charge of tho gang, raised the price
to flvr; (?onts per weevil, hut still he
fulled lo ha ve any live weevils lo bo
brought to him. Later the price was
advanced to ten eon ts per weevil, and
not a si unit; hand found a weevil af
ter search in g for two hours.
George .I.Wilds, plant, brooder of
the Pedigreed Seed Company, cur
ried otu the following experiments
during the past week:
Tost No. I.
Al I p. m. mi lim loth Instant,
niuo bills or cotton iver? treated with
tho molasses mixturo. There ire two
plants in ea ell hill, und only one of
Inn plants in each lull was treated.
Twenty om- weevils wore placed on
linea; nine hills, lihou! one-half ho
lt:!', placed on tho poisoned plants
?nd tho rest on Hm unpolsonod
pla (Hs. Al f, p. m. tho nine hills were,
examined, with tho result that six
living weevils and six dead woovlls
wore found on th<- heated plants. At
2 h. m, on tho 12th tho same plants
were examined and two live weevils
ami eight dead weevils woro found.
Al !i a. m. on tho 14tit tho plants
were nguiu examined, and no live
weevils and ton dead ones W|oro
found. As woovlls move about 'con
siderably at Ibis season it la assumed
that, al! thal remained on tho treated
hills wen; destroyed within tho tesl
period . Tho ill ixl uro used in t his lost
was one hall' gallon waler, one gallon
molasses ami two pounds of calcium
Tesl V.i, li.
Al I |i m on tho I 'iili instant lon
hill? were I rou tod with the following
hi Ixl urn: Kight rall?n ot water
t li roe ga lion ; molasses and I on
pou lui H cul? III in arsenate, And on lin!
len hills twenty weevils wore placed.
A i li p, m., on the imo day . 11>u r
living and live de,ol weevils wore
found. v i ... m,. mi ; he i 11 h. ono
live woo\ il and elgin dead ones woro
found. Tho mix! ni o u ml ls very
light and .lt ie up quickly.
Test No. ?I.
Sumo m ixl ure \\ as ti isl on Tesl
No, ?1, nuder nhoul tho sante condi
tions, and per cent of Ibo weevils
aileen tu bod,
le-t No. I.
In Tesl No. I a lil I xl n ic ol' live Kal
lona of molasses, Hvo gallons of wa
ler and seven and one-half pounds
of calcium arsenate was used on llvo
hills. Twenty weevils woro placed
< II I ho live hills. Al S a, III, on tho
tilth no living and four (lead were
found. On the I 4lit, a shower having
fallen during tho night of tho 13th,
another 80aro.ll for weevils was made
and three additional dead ?ad BO
UT? ooo? wer? found.
The r?sulte of thee? expert menu
seem to show that where a liquid
containing at least half molasses and
at least three-fourths of a pound of
calcium arsenate per gallon lg used,
100 per cent mortality occurs within
The fact that a good many of the
weevil? placed on the plants were
unaccounted for does not modify the
value of the experiment, as our ex
perimenters pbserved some weevils
to fly away immediately on being
placed on a plant.
The cotton surrounding these ex
periments had not been treated with
poison of any kind.
! have had two letters from M. M.
< rris, of Vaiire, Orangeburg coun
ty s. C., who last year applied, on
or about June 10 a mixture of one
arid one-half pounds of calcium ar
senate and one quart of hot water
mixed with one gallon of molasses,
lie stirred the water and arsenate
for thirty minutes before mixing
with the molasses, and applied with
a mop. Ho says one man or hoy can
apply to four acres per day. He
gathered 900 pounds of seed cotton
per acre and made only 200 to 4 00
pounds per acre on tho balance of
the farm. He does not consider this
test positively conclusive, owing to
tho fact that ho had no untreated
cotton in the field with treated cot
ton. He is confident that the poison
was responsible for his comparative
success, In a section which was al
most wiped out by the weevils last
year. The cost of the mixture, Mr.
Norris says, wa8 twenty to twenty
five cents per acre.
All tho farmers who have reported
on the UBO of the mixture in this
section agree that the cost is be
tween fifteen and twenty-five ceuts
for materials. Mr. Norris reports
that rnoBt of the farmers In his sec
tion are using tho molasses-calcium
arsenate mixturo this year, and so
far as he has heard they are pleased
with the results.
1 cannot he certain that hy the uso
of calcium arsenate-molasses treat
ment any farmer will male a crop of
cotton, and I can only be sure that
under th?; weather conditions we are
having hero since May 30, 'hat the j
vast majority of the weevils have
been killed, and that few weevils are
loft In tho treated fields, and few
punctured squares are appearing. The i
cost of tho application is so slight, j
and the results appear so manifest, j
that I feel that, every farmer can ill j
afford not to invest twenty cents peri
acre per application for this treat
ment, and apply lt several times at
Intervals of a week or ton days.
There ls not tho slightest question
that millions of weevils have al
ready been killed by this treatment
rlu ring the past ten days, and it
stands to reason that this has done
some good. David lt. Coker.
Hartsvllle, S. C., .lune ir,, i:?22.
1 TONIGHT- R
HU Tat) lo tn stop sick hoadaehoe.
rollovo bilious attacks, tono ?nd
rogulato tho oliminattvo organs,
mako you fool fino.
Better Than Pills For Uvsr Ills"
NORMAN IHtl'O CO.,
Walhalla, H. C.
Hudson Denied .Now Trial.
Atlanta, Ca., .lune li 1. -denn M.
Hudson, Daugherty county farmer,
sentenced io ho hanged on convlc
' * * -1 * of Hie murder of his two stop
sons, was yesterday doniod a now
trial hy the Georgia Supreme Court.,
The children, Kohorl and Isaiah
Temple, tune .md four years old,
were ibo ?OIIS of Mrs. Hudson l>y n
former murringo, tho father of the
children having boon killed In army
service in france. They were found
dead on t he porch ol' Hudson's farm
In tu " nea r A Ihn ny, Ga., List .1 uly,
and the state claimed thal ho shot,
i hem boca II ?O he did liol wan i to
Mrs. Hudson, who was tried and
IK titi Loci of tho murders, licensed
her husband of killin); the hoys, and
llO in tum asserted that ho believed
'in or II negro mu s I have slain thom.
Sussex county, Now York, bas tho
groalesl /.Inc mine in tho world.
Alabama has ono woman assistant
Attorney General, several registrars,
two county superintendents of edu
cation, ihroo educational Hold direc
tors, a director of child hygiene, u
director of the department of arch
ives and history, and a di roc tor of
huh OF OOOIfKE ITBTIT JCHOS?)
For Jnljr Tem-Oout to Convene om
July Sd, Jndge Prince rr*-*} ?;ng.
roi lowing U th? list Of Jurors that
hare been drawn to torre a*, the
July term of Court, which will con
vene at Walhalla on Mo; day, July 3.
Judge Geo. E. Prince, o? Anderson?
will preside over the Jul - ?T?A.
Tho list of Jurors is tis folio- J:
July Petit Jurors,
1. Anderson, E. M., Seneca.
2. Barton. J. C.. Jr., Vestmlr. ter.
3. Brown, S. L., Senect. fi F.i
4. Breazeale, J. G., Westmiui
6, Brewer, W. P., Sen 'a.
h. Callas. E.. Mountain li O.M..: 1 D.
7. Cantrell, J. L., Salen;.
5. Chatham. T. H., Tamass?c
0. Coihran, D. iL., Madison, i: ' ?.
10. Crawford, T. S., W (min
11. Couch, J. Q., WesM iiHte
12. Dickson, D. G., We tmltty!
13. Dillard, J. K., Westminster
M. Duncan.A. J., Mt. Rest, R. ! 1.
15. Duncan, M. P., Madison^
IG. Grant, Charley, Walhalla,
J 7. Haraby, M. E., Mt. cost, Ii : MM
18. Hubbard, J. M., Se - ca. K ."
3 9. Hunnicutt, J. H., Walbaila, ?"..3
20. 'Hunt, W. T., Towuv?le.
21. Isbell, N. O., Seneca, R.F.i;.
22. Knox, W. B., We?tmins'? r.
23. La- J. T., Walralla R.F.I
24. McDonald, T. J., West Uno ti R.
25. McKee, J. T., Wall vila.
2 6. Meares, W. E., Fair Play,
27. Miller, C. C., Seneca, ft/F.D.
28. Moss, W. D.. Wallu.?la.
29. Neville, Mack, Wes' Union
30. Nichols, E. M., Walha liai U U
31. Prater, Jay, Seneca, R.F.J>
32. Robertson, Gus, Jocf.ssce.
33. Simpson, Ben., Westmine'
34. Smith, J. L., Salem.lt.F.D. 2
35. Veal, J. R.t Seneca.
:<6. Wilbanks, V. M., Mt. Res'
NO PLACE FOR KU KLUX Kl VN,
Sttys United States Judge In A? r< Is
ing Floridu Bar Association.
A dispatch from Orlando, ?a.,
Declaring that there l? np I ' ce
for an "invisible empire" wit:. he
United States and the "u tupa of
governmental functions" hy | iCu
Klux Klan or any other organ / an
as destined to do an i noa! de]
wrong In society, Un led es
Judge Henry D. Clayton assajll . the
policies and principles o: .vidi ce- j
ties itt fiery pharseology ? du:, in
address before the Flori ... J; :;ir
'.Jt is true," Judge ( 'ton ud,
"that the people have ' rlgh to
revolutionize or chang their gov
ernment whenever they " to lo
BO, but it is quite a di fi n I thing
lor this set of men or th t ol I?H
to undertake, outside o * law, to
declare that the gover ont is In
offlcient and to arroge thtiin
set ves tho power to fu mppl?
"There is no place," the speaker
continued, "for an invisible omplro
within the United States, nor any
reason for clan or gang to do any
part of the business of governing or
convicting or punishing citizens. A
secret organization for such purposes
is reprehensible notwithstanding tho
avowals of Its members that they
have sworn to uphold tho Constitu
tion of tho United States. Such avow
als and such oaths cannot defeat the
Just charge that these organizations
aro conspiracies against law and gov
Judge Clayton said he would cito
the case of "an eminent citizen of
Alabama," who, ho said, Joined tho
klan and later discovered that a
regular "docket" was maintained,
containing "cases" against citizens
of the State.
"After ho had succeeded in clear
ing that 'docket,' many of whoso
cases involved mere persona] griev
ances or spite, this good man aban
doned his fellowship," tho speaker
said, adding thal "organizations
such as this have had no place in
our land; they orb not useful in tho
governing business, and cannot fail
lo bo productive of (.rime."
Discussing what ho termed tho
methods of thc klan, Judge Clayton
declared "they aro [n acl ?ci d under
shrouds and behind masks and in
darkness- inherent evidences of real
fSO.OOO Clothing Workers Strike.
New Vork, .lune 21. Fifty thou
sand workers in tho mon's clothing
industry loft their Jobs throughout
Ihg Metropolitan area today to
force manufacturers ie iel their
work out lo registered union con
tractors, it. was announced hy Hy
man Blumberg, chairman of ibo Now
York Joint, board of tho Amalgamat
ed Clothing W'orki i's of America.
Many motor ambulances, owned by
volunteer organizations in Now Vork
city during the World War, havo
been converted Into commercial vo
Subscribo for Tho courier. (Best)
" 1,1111 1 " 1 ?.". hil i i i <? "
Mt pea trna Logged by Way of W?l
hcil* by AtUat* Constitution.
A recent development ol much in
terest and Importance ls the mapping
and logging of the automobile high
way from Atlanta to Highlands via
'Pursuant to appointment a delega
tion from Walhalla met O. J. Wil
loughby, automobile editor and man
ager of the Motors and Highway De
partment of the Atlanta Constitu
tion, at Jarrett's Bridge last Wed
nesday, and accompanied him ,io
Walhalla, arriving here at noon. This
delegation consisted of W. L. Verner,
chairman of the Oconee County
Highway Commission; J. C. Shock
ley, Counly Supervisor; R H. Alex
ander, County Treasurer; C. W.
Pitchford, president of the Chamber
of Commerce; Jas. M. M033, Mayor;
R. T. Jaynes, W. D. Moss, C. P. Het
rick, R. C. Carter, S. H. Ballenger
and J. E. Bauknight.
Dinner was served at the Alexan
der House, and In the afternoon Mr.
Willoughby went on to Highlands,
accompanied by Wm. J. Strlbllng,
Norton Strlbllng, R. H. Alexander,
Geo. Seaborn, 'R. C. Carter, C. F.
Hetrick and W. O. White. The party
spent /the night at Highlands as
guests of the Alexander House there.
Many points of Interest around High
lands were visited Thursday morn
ing, and the party returned to Wal
halla in the afternoon. Mr. Wil
loughby spent the night here, and
started on his return trip to Atlanta
Friday morning. He was driving the
Atlanta Constitution's Pathflndlng
Car, a Packard Six, equipped with
two speedometers for the purpose of
making accurate measurements.
The driVe from Atlanta was mado
via Gainesville, Cornelia, Toccoa and
Westminster. The register showed
the distance from the Atlanta Con
stitution Building to the Confederate
monument on Main street lu Wal
halla to ho one hundred and thirty
four and two-tenths miles, while the
distance from Walhalla to 'Highlands
ls thirty-two and nine-tenths miles.
This trip was a revelation to Mr. I
Willoughby, who expressed himself
as being greatly impressed with our
roads and mountain scendry. He
gathered full data for the map and
log of this route and for the accom-j
panylng article descriptive of the
section of country, all of which will
appear in the Sunday edition of the
Atlanta Constitution of July 9th.
An incident of tho trip by our
delegation to Jarrett's Bridge Wed
nesday morning was tho meeting
with J. T. Marshall, U. S. senior
highway engineer, of Atlanta, and
O. S. Wright, registrar of the State
?Highway Department of Georgia,
( with headquarters at Gainesville.
I They had just arrived and were
standing on the west bank of Tu
I galoo river, inspecting tho piers of
tho old railroad bridge, when our
party drove In sight on the east side.
Greetings were exchanged and all
mot by appointment soon thereafter
at Jarrett's Bridge. A movement is
cn foot by tho two State Highway
Departments, in co-operation with
Federal authorities, for tho early
construction of an iron bridge on
tho abutments and piers of tho old
railroad bridge. Tho prospect is that
this bridge will be completed and
open for travel within the next 12
On this trip Mr. Willoughby was
accompanied by his wife and two
children. Whilo here they wero thc
guests of tho Walhalla Chamber of
Commerce, and tlioy minde many
friends, who will bo delighted to
welcome them on their return at any
We predict that much good will
ensue from this trip of Mr. Wil
loughby and tho spirit of ontorpriso
engendered thereby. Walhalla is tho
natural and logical gateway to High
lands. "The Hand Abovo the Clouds."
The recent road development In this
section has made our roads conven
ient for automobile travel. All that
is needed is judicious advertising to
attract a largo volume of travel this
Hall's Catarrh Medicine
Those who tire in a "run down" con
dition will nolie?? Hutt Catarrh bothers
them much more (hun when they are
in good boult h. This fact proves that
while Catarrh ls u local disease, it is
greatly influenced by constitutional
conditions. HALL'S CATARRH
MEDICINE ls a Tonie nod Blood Puri
fier, and nels through (ho blood upon
tho mtlCOUS surfaces of the body, tims
reducing Ibo Inilninmntlon und restor
ing normal conditions.
All druggists. Circulars free.
F. J. Cheney Sc Co., Toledo, Ohio.
Six years ago tho Stato of Kansas
started near Lansing an industrial
farm for women criminals, and In
that brief period 2,000 women and
girls have received Its fostering caro.
Thoro ls ono town in Switzerland
isolefly (popujlttted hy women, who
carry on an extensivo dairying busi
"Too bad *the
wasn't used at first*
be bothering with i
But we can do the
make all replacemc
thus making each
one in just that s
rotted wood with
out quickly? Just
with Cypress you
BUY THE GRADE 1
For many odd jobs c
grades are exactly thc
this fact gives wise bu;
those who simply orde
Bee the point.
Write us for list of FREE
Southern Cypress Mi
260 Graham Bull dil
JA.CKSOJ?V1ULE. - I
TOUR LOCAL DEALER WILL SUPP!
HAS?TT ENOUGH CYPRESS LET US i
* LOVE Wl2?i^\v?x!" * ^ %
OBy Beulah Powell,
Westminster, S. C., Route 5.)
Harold Cowan deeply loved 'Helen
Smyth, the girl that lived on the
next block, despite the fact that he
had never told Helen of his love for
her. Ho had gono about silently
worshiping the pretty blonde.
Helen loved Harold, but she kept
the secret hidden in her own bosom.
Tho only fault Helen found with
Harold was his love for strong drink.
She worried about his drinking, and
often plead with him to overcome
bis habit of drinking. Her pleadings
wore in vain. Many times Helen si
lently wept, many limes the unseen
tears coursed clown her pretty face.
How would Harold have felt hud
he known that by bis recklessness
his loved ono was suffering so much?
Would he have stopped and ponder
ed at the sleepless nights and tho
Pillow which was many times soaked
One clay as Harold was preparing
to call on Helen he vowed to him
self that ho would certainly tell her
of his love for her and ask her to be
his wife. After arriving at the home,
true to his vow, he told her of his
love-told her how he loved her,
worshiped her and adored her. He
told her how he yearned for her and
of the sleepless nights ho had spent
thinking of her.
She, too, confessed hov love for
After Harold had poured out his
love to Helen he moved closer to
her and then, taking her small,white
hand in his, ho said: "Helen, surely
you must know how I worship you,
for I cannot find words with which
to express my love for you. You are
life bf my life. Will you be my wife?
Helen, don't say no! You cannot, you
must not, say no! If you say no I
shall surely die."
'Helen sadly shook her head, then
answered him, "Harold, I know how
you feel, fori love you Just as deeply
as you love me. Hut I cannot say
what you ask; 1 must say no. How
I bato to say those words! How it
breaks my heart! There is one thing
which, If not moved, will stand be
tween us forever to mar our happi
ness. I shall never bo happy without
you, and I could not be happy with
you under tho conditions."
Harold looked as if he had been
dealt a death blow.
"Helen! Helen! Don't (talk so
when you seo how you make me
suffer! What is tho one thing which
stand? between us? Tell mo, and If
it. is within my power to remove it,
I .shall certainly do so-anything to
"'Harold," said Helen, "it is up to
you to remove this barrier, because
you aro the only ono who bas the
power to do it. Surely you have al
ready guessed that strong drink is
the barrier between us. Remove that
and wo shall bo happy together; let
lt stay and you anti I shall know no
"Helen, dear, you aro too hard on
a poor fellow. 1 will give up part of
my drink, but cannot give up all.
Will that satisfy you? Will you bo
"No," Helen quickly answered, "I
will not unless you give up all drink
for my sake right now."
.He considered a momont, then ho
slowly answered, "I'll glvo up all
drink for you."
Harold was greeted with a smile
Then wc wouldn't
this fixing up job."
next best thing and
repair job the last
pot. Why replace
wood that will rot
keep in mind that
44build for keeps."
HAT FITS THE JOB.
>f repairing the lower
> thing. Knowledge of
vers an advantage over
r "some lumber. You
PLANS for farm buildings.
P*?? 9 A ?cn [tarfrt p? " TIS?
ir?. .TABBIL. I w?Urr' Crpr.M
H by thia mwki
ir YOU. ir HS
KNOW AT ONCE.
which would have made a king hap
py. He now placed a beautiful ring
on Helen's Auger, klBsed her cheek,
then took leave of his promised wife.
Helen was happier the next two
weeks than she had ever been in
her life. She was happy lu the sweet
thought that Harold and she would
never be separated, and very happy
that he had reformed.
How all her hopes were to be
blasted! for tho [two weeks had
scat eely passed until Harold called
on her again. What do you think?
Under the influence of drink! No
wonder Helen turned her head when
he offered to kiss her, and shrank
from his touch. She was too shocked
and heart-sick to s.ty anything ex
cept, "Harold, how could you?"
Slowly slie pulled fhe ring from
her linger and handed it to him with
the.so words: "Hore is your ring;
al is up between us. Never cou .
marry you, because you love strong,
di Ink bettor than you do me. Ho
and go at once! Never come back!"
Harold took the ring and went
stupidly out the door, hardly real
izing what had happened until tho
next day when he became fully con
scious, then ho was wild with worry.
Quickly dressing, ho went to Helen's
home. He did not wait for admit
tance, but pushed open the door and
walked In, Just as ho got In the
hall he met face to face with Helen.
"Harold, why are you here again?"
"Because," answered Harold, "it
was impossible to stay away any
longer under such worry and sus
pense. 'Helen, won't you givo mo
just one more chance?"
"No; tho same thing would hap
pen again. I am afraid to try. You
must go," she said, waving her hand
toward the open door. Then she sat
down on a chair nearby.
'Harold went a few steps toward
tho door, then stopped and asked,
"May I put this ring back on your
Sho only shook her head.
Ile turned as If mad, and said, "I
don't want this old ring; I wnnt
you." With this ho knelt down at
her foot and plead his case moro
earnestly than ever. At first Helen
refused to give him another chance,
then she relented and allowed him
once more to place the ring on her
When they separated that day tney
were happy-to bo troubled no moro
And such happiness they had in
aller years during their married life.
No Worms in a Healthy Child
All children troubled with Worms hove tm un
healthy color, which indicates poor blood, and as a
rule, thero ls moro or I ess stomach disturbance.
GROVE'S TASTELESS CHILL TONIO given regu
larly for two or th reo weeks will enrich the blood.
Improvo tho digestion, and oct ns a general Strengt h
enlng Tonic to tho wholo system. Naturi will then
throw off or dispel thc worms, and theChlld will bo
lo perfect health. Pleasant to take. COc per bottle.
Death Takes Ono Veteran,
Richmond,Va., Juno 21.-The first
death among the approximately six
thousand Un I tod Confederate Veter
ans who are in this city for Ibo 32d
annual reunion of tho organization,
was reported last night when James
II. Judd, an aged vetoran of Catlett,
>Fau<iulor county, dropped dead of
heart failure Ho was tho father of
Dr. Judd, of Mineral, Va.
To Curo a Cold In One Day
Take LAXATIVE PROMO QUININE (Tablets.) It
stops tho Cpujjh and Headache and works ofT th?
Cold. L. W. GROVE'S signature on each box. 30c.
Subscribo for Tho Courier. (Best)
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