Newspaper Page Text
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New Series No. 940. - Volume LXXL - No. K.
Free Illustrated^ Lecture
At Our Store, Saturday/july 29th,
Examination and Advice All
Day-Lecture at 4 O'clock.
"The Feet and their Care"
A Foot Comfort Demonstrator
He will explain, in simple words, how the feet are
constructed, how ailments come about and how the
use of scientific but simple devices benefit these
Don't Forget the Date.
Everybody Invited to Attend.
C. W.' & J. E. Bauknight,
WALHALLA, S. C.
It Pays to Buy for Cash.
COTTON GROWERS' BIG "RAISE."
Tho Ten Millions Coon Will Bo Used
to Flnnnco Crop Pledged.
Columbia, July 17. - Thc South
Carolina Cotlon Growers' Coopera
tive Association ha's mado arrange
monts with tho War Financo Corpo
ration for an advance o? ten mil
lion dollars. This money will he used
in making advances to tho members
of the association. Each member
will roceivo 65 per cent of the cur
rent market value of his cotton nt
the time he delivers his cotton to
With the financing problem solv
ed, nil officers elected and many of
the technical heads chosen, and the
headquarters practically in shape for
occupancy, only the warehouse prob
lem remains to he solved, and the as
sociation will be ready to function.
No troublo is anticipated in secur
ing ample warehouse space. Owners
of warehouses all over South Caro
lina have tendered their spaco to tho
association for its uso if needed.
Now that tho association is about
ready to function there are many of
tho farmers over thc State who havo
decided to Join. There was a steady
Inflow of contracts last week, and
tho number is expected to Increase
each week from now until Sept. 1.
when it will bo necessary to close
the membership books.
During ibo week past there has
been a steady stream of visitors from
every section of the State to asso
ciation headquarters, and without
exception thoy havo told of tho
strong loyalty on the part of tho
members in their respectivo sections
to the association, and of the grow
ing enthusiasm for co-operative^mar
PREPARING FOR BIG REVIVAL.
Another Meeting to be Held at Sen
eca Monday, July 24th.
Another meeting is to be held at
Seneca in tho interest of the Gypsy
Smith revival to bo held in Hie near
future. At the meeting held last
.Monday the following letter was pre
? pared and copies thereof have been
sent lo every church In Oconee:
Seneca, S. C., July 17, 1922.
Wo had a most enthusiastic meet
! lng of the Gypsy Smith committees,
with representatives of Oconee coun
ty churches, this afternoon. A defl
nlto p?an of county-wide organiza
tion was presented, and after thor
ough discussion of oaclf item it was
finally agreed to call another meet
ing hore on Monday, July 24th, at
tho Chamber of Commerce hall, al
4.30 for tho purpose of adopting.this
plan of organization. Several letters
were read from Gypsy Smith.
.Now, we aro exceedingly anxious
for you to be present next Monday,
and it was tho desire of the meeting
this afternoon that each church bc
represented by its pastor and ono
man and one lady. Of course, where
this ls impracticable, nny three rep
resentatives will bo heartily welcome.
Refreshments will he served by the
local committee of ladies at about 6
Prospects are exceedingly bright
for the greatest revival meeting in
tho history of this part of tho State,
and wo want you to have a voice in
everything that wo do.
Dr. E. A. Hines, Chairman,
W. P. Leister,
Gypsy Smith Evangelistic Committee
for Oconee County.
Centoj: Township Singers.
The Center Township Singing As
sociation will meet with tho Center
Methodist church next Sunday, July
23d, at 2 p. m. All singers and lov
ers of music are cordially invited to
attend. J. w. S. King,
Secretary and Treasurer.
Closing Out Sale
Hetrick Hosiery Mills,
WALHALLA, S. 0.
?ntire stock of Infants', Miss
es', Ladies' and Gent's Half
Hose to be sold in the next
30 days at half price you
Ladies $1.50 Pure Thread Silk Hose ; . $1.00
Ladies $2.50 Pure Thread Silk Hose . . $1.75
MANY DISORDERS REPORTED.
Requests for Troops Have Reen Rindo
to Preservo Order.
Raleigh, N. C., July 16.-Request
for troops was made to Governor
.tlorrison to-night by the mayor of
Rocky Mount and tho sheriffs of
"Edgecombe and Nash counties to
guard tho shops of the Atlantic Coast
(Line railway there. Governor Morri
son directed them to send a written
request and ?aid he would act on lt
to-morrow. He has directed the ad
jutant general, who is now at tho
encampment at Camp Glenn, to pro
ceed by automobile to Raleigh for a
Bloodhounds on Trail.
.Dalia/, Texas, July 16. -'Blood
hounds have hoon placed on the trail
of men who attempted lo wreck tho
Texas and Pacific passenger train
No. 21 from New Orleans, west
bound, for El Paso this morning.
Tho Union Mon in Session.
Waco, Texas, July 16.-A call for
a mass meeting of members of all
the sixteen standard railroad unions
In Texas to bo hold here Tuesday to
consider tho strike situation was is
sued to-day, following a mooting
here of 500 representatives of the
Position of Roods Stnted.
Omaha, Neb., July 16.-President
Carl R. Gray, of the Union Pacific
system, in a letter to E. E. Calvin,
vice president of the system, setting
forth the position of tho Union Pa
cific regarding striking shopmen, to
day said that the only way a former
employee could enter the service I
would bo as a new employee, and j
that the Union Pacific pledged itself j
to make'no settlement of the strike
which would deprive new employees,
or those who remained loyal, of their
rights and jobs.
Bridge is Dynamited. .
(Fairmont, W. Va., July 16.-An
attempt to dynamite the Baltimore
and Olf?o railroad bridge at Pickett's
Creek, on the Connellysvllle division,
near here, early to-day, resulted in
slight damage to tho tracks approach
ing the structure. The damage was
hurriedly repaired without delay in
train* service. Bloodhounds to-might
were attempting to pick up a scent.
Texas Rangers on Duty.
Dallas, Texas, July 16.-Governor
Nett has ordered Capt. Tom Hick
man, of the Texas Rangers, together
with one of his men, back to Donison
to keep in close touch with the strike
situation, there and to keep him ad
vised of developments, according to
a statement by the Governor in Dal
THE AMERICAN LEGION?
Boys, let's remember tho day, just
a few years a go, when our country
called on you and me to answer that
noble summons io arms to fight for
tho liberty of tho country and the
flag so dear, that we may bo free, and
how bravoly your comrades fought
and bled-and some died-for their
country. Let's remember the days
gone by and Join again Jn a noble
cause-to bo like brothers, and unit
ed stand nnd livo the lifo of true
Our responsibilities arc now far
greater than during the days of the
war. Tho country looks to you and
to me to set the exampio to tho rest
of the world Iii Hmo to como. So,
boys, join tho Walhalla Legion and
let us draw closer to one anothor, as
tho timo will soon come when tho
memories will bc dear to us all.
Walhalla, S. C., July 17, 1922.
Singers of Pulaski Township.
Tho Pulaski Township Singing
Convontion will moot at tho Long
Creek Baptist Academy church on
next fourth Sunday afternoon at 2
o'clock sharp (July 23). Como and
lot's make ours ono of the best con
' J. B. Phillips, President.
Dovle Hamey, Soc. and Troas.
Toxawny School to Open.
Tho Toxaway school will opon on
Monday next. July 2.4th, Parents
are urged to seo that the children at
tend promptly on tho opening day.
Carl Smith, ,
J. B. Adams, Trustees.
.- ? \
Cbattooga School to Open.
Tho Cha*Uooga school will open on
Monday, July 24th. Tho compulsory
school law will be onforced, and par
ents aro urged to soo that tholr chil
dren of school ago enter on tho open
ing day. Let us work together for a
S. J. Humby,
Jeff Wilbanks, Trustees.
LOCAL NEWS NOTES OF SENECA.
Health Clinic Was Attended by a
\ Largo Number-'Personals.
Seneca, July 17.-Special: Miss
Susie Jervey, of Charleston, ls the
attractive guest this week of the
Mrs. Julian D?ndy and little son,
Julian, Jr., returned homo Saturday
from a ton days' visit ' in Chatta
Mrs. Robt. Kay and Robert, Jr.,
aro visiting in Greenwood this week.
Miss Nancy Hines was hostess to
the bridge club at tho last meeting.
The many Seneca friends of Mrs.
J. 1'. Holleman, of Anderson, are
pleased to know that she has re
turned home, after being a hospital
patient in Rainmore several weoks.
Mrs. Holleman's condition ls consid
erably improved, and it is sincerely
hoped that she will soon be restored
to her former health.
Mrs! S. P. Stripling, of Fair Play,
ls spending a while with her son and
daughter-in-law, Dr. and Mrs. T. L.
Stribling. She has not been well for
some time, and it is hoped that she
will he benefited during her stay In
Mrs. J. E. Maroeny and three chil
dren, of Fountain Inn, were guests
of friends here several days tho past
An approaching marriage around
which much interest centers is that
of Miss Annie Moore, of Birming
ham, to Georgo Warren GigniUint,
Jr., the marriage to take place in
Birmingham, Ala.,, on tho 25th. Mr.
'Gignllliat is thc youngest son of Mr.
and Mrs. G. W. Gignilllat and is one
of Seneca's own boys. Ho has a host
of fr??Jnds here who will be pleased
to know that a part of their honey
moon will be spent in Seneca.
An urgent call is made to tho pub
lic in behalf of the Near East Belief
for clothing, quilts and blankets.
? Winter will soon bo on tho suffering
i Armenians?* and tho need of wann
! clothing is alarming. Miss Addie
Tatham, chairman for Oconee, has
given freely of her time and means
to Hiis cause, and she bogs tho co
operation of tho people In their con
tinued support in giving relief to
these BU ff er l?g' 7*l?J?opK'.'**^ft?jr*". such
clothes as will be of service aro de
sired. Wrap tho bundles or leave
them at C. F. Ayers* store, whore
you will be given a tag on which to
write your name and attach to pack
age. These packages aro to be as
sembled not lalor than noon Friday,
tho 21st. From there they will bo
delivered to Miss Addie Tatham at
Dr. Ernest Cooper and his assist
ants had a busy day at the clinic
which was hold Friday. There was
a large number of people, adults and
children, who were given an exami
nation by Dr. Cooper. Me was ably
assisted in the work by Miss Gudger,
State welfare nurse, and Miss Addie
Tatham, a volunteer nurse, of Wal
halla, whoso services were appreci
ated by not only Dr, Cooper and Miss
Gudger, but by all Seneca and com
CU B ROLL AT MOSS & ANSEL'S.
Tho Walhalla Democratic club roll
can ho found nt tho store of Moss At
Ansel, Main street, Walhalla. This
arrangement has been made in order
that no person, man or woman, cnn
have tho excuso of inability to find
some ono in charge of Hie roll or
that it was too inconveniently locat
ed. Tho women especially aro urged
to go to tho store of Moss & Ansel
and place their names on tho club
roll. Do so nt onco. Tho time is now
short, and it is important.
Remember that after July 25th it
will bo too late to get your name on
the club roll, and, your name not
there, you cnnnotT/voto. Putting your
name on the club roll is as important
Uss registering. You enn't^voto with
out a registration certificate even if
your name is on tho roll; you can't
toto unless your name ls oil tho club
roll, even though you may bo In pos
session of n registration certificate.
WEST UNION CLUB ROLL.
The West Union club roll is nOw
nt tho store of J. H. Alley, where lt
is easily accossble, No one should
neglect or forget to get his or her
name on tho roll. If you vote Rt West
lin lon, go at once to the store of J.
II. Alley and enroll your name. Do
it youreslf. It cannot be done by n
Mr. (Took Will Not Run.
Madison, S. C., July 17, 1922.
Editor Keoweo Courier:
1 have roceivod many letters from
different parts of the county urging
me lo run for tho Legislature this
time. ? wish to say to my friends
tJjnt i appreclato very much tholr
confidence lb mo and tholr kind ex
pressions and offers of support. But
1 do not think my health will admit
of my making tho race. It would cer
tainly bo a pleasure to mo to go
down to Oshkosh and havo a little
fun with the boys If I wore younger
and stronger. But I am too old now
-will soon bo 75 years of ago.
Yours truly, J. A. Cook.
They cannot last long. Uni
one brand? new and guarant
30 xii Plain Cpsing.J
3?X3 M Usco Trend .
80 x3 56 Chain Tread.
32 x t Chain Tread.
32x 4 Nobby Tread.'.
83 x 4 % Nobby Tread.
35x5 Nobby Tread.
If you are going to need an>
these prices? They will be
TIl^ FIDDLERS' CONVENTION.
(.'rent Gathering of "Old-Tlmers Will
Take Place in Walhalla Saturday.
"Ye Old-Time Fiddler's Conven
tlon" will be held in Walhalla, -afc I
Ibo Walhalla-Monaghan Y.M.C.A.
Buildin?, next Saturday, July 22d/
There will be two performances
matinee at 3 o'clock, and a night
performance at 7 o'clock. The pro
ceeds of the evening will ho for the
benefit ot* tho Y.M.C.A. dibrary. The
admission charges aro small-chil
dren under 14 years, 15 cents; nil
ethers, 25 cents.
This will be the initial convention
of nu annual "old tinto Fiddlers'
Convention" for Oconee county. Tito
Y.M.C.A. cordially invites Th*te public
to come. The cause is t >od, and the
music will bo unsurpassed. This will
in reality bo a circus day for Wal
halla. Let everybody como and enjoy
the balmy mountain sunshine and
breezes with us by day. Fiddlers
all the way from old Georgia to tho
heart of tho Old North State are ex
pected and have signified their in
tention of being present.
Fiddlers from all over tho countt
will l)c present, and there will be a
number of contests with appropriate
prizes for thc winners. For instance:
Orchestra-Four or more stringed
Instruments, at least three being
fiddlers. Attractive first, second and
Trio-Three fiddles or two fiddles
and a banjo or guitar, in addition to
piano. Handsome first, second and
Duet-Two fiddles, fiddle and ban
Jo, or fiddle and guitar. Three very
attractive prizes offered in this con
Fiddle Solo-(First, second and
third prizes that \yill he worth the
efforts of any high class fiddler to
Banjo Solo-Two fine prizes are
offered in this contest.
.Piano Accompanist-Three prizes
that will attract the eye of a good
pianist and mako effort a pleasure
to strive for.
The prizes comprise handsome ar
ticles of merchandise and cash rang
from $5.00 to $15.00, tho cash prizes
being mst in the various contests.
Tho day next Stnurday is being
looked forward to by music lovers
of ye olden time Variety with no
small degree of pleasure and antici
pation. Tho manager of the Y.M.C.
A. is as busy ns a bee these days pro
paring everything for the great day.
Bo on hand If you love music from
stringed Instruments In the hands of
artists who think well enough of
their abilities to enter a contest with
thc musicians of three States. Tell
your frionds, and all como to the
Fiddlers1 Convention nt Walhalla on
next Saturday, July 22d.
The Fairfield School to Open.
Fairfield school will opon on Mon
day, July 24th, with h following
teachers: J. B. Marti. Belton,
superintendent; Mrs. J. li. Martin
and Miss Anna B. Southard, assist
ants. Tho teachors and trustees join
in urging that ovory pupil that can
possibly do so start on tho first day.
S. H. Snead,
W. li, Millor,
J. A. Edwards, Trustees.
ited States Tires and every
? 7.70 Tube.$1.50
8.1)0 Tubo. 1.75
10.75 Tubo. 2.0O
18.00 Tubo. 2.50
22.00 Tubo. 3.00
35.00 Tubo. 4.00
r Tires take advantage of
la, S. C.
?ets the Pace."
P.IG SLIT HAS BOEN INSTITUTED.
Now Yorli Bond Concern Seeds to
ItecOVer from Magid Concern.
(Athens, Ga., Dispatch to Atlanta
One of tho largest civil suits over
hied In the Eastern division of tho
I Northern district of the Federal
court wan recently instituted In Ath
ens with Deputy Walter Cornett,
the Central Union^Trust. Company of
New York city brought suit against
Hie Appalachian Corporation for the
sum of $1,368,488,
Tho Appalachian concern is bond
ed by Louis ll. M agid, with most of
its holdings in this State localed Itt
Rabun and Haber-sha tn counties,
around 'Cornelia and Tallulah Falls.
It owns what is considered tho larg
est apple orchard in the world, be-?
tween Cornelia and Tallulah.
In 1917 the company was author
ized to Issue bonds to tho extent of
ten million dollars, and an amount,
totaling $1,233,400 was Issued and
bought by tho banking concern now
bringing suit. Interest lo the sum
of $134,088 has accumulated and re
mains unpaid, it is alleged, and it
ls to recover this principal and in
terest that tho suit has been brought.
Back of the bonds ls tho roal es
tate of tho. concern and other tangi
ble property, said to includo ware
house holdings In Now Orleans and
many thousands of acres of land in
Macon county, Missouri.
Mr. Magid is well known In Ath
ens. He is said to have made con
siderable money out of tho transac
tion which resulted In the Georgia
Railway and Power Company acquir
ing the power concessions at Tallulah
Judge Samuel Sibley has named
.E. B. Magid and Eugene R. Black,
of Atlanta, as receivers, with au
thority to conduct tho business whilu
the litigation in cleared. Tho at
torneys for the Instigator of thc suit
aro Larkin, Ra'hbone & Perry, ol'
Now York, and Alston, Foster &
Moise, of Atlanta. Imo appalachian
Corporation is ropresontcd hy Edgar
Watkins, of Atlanta. *
Was Well Known in Coonee.
(Anderson Mall, 1 nth.)
Following a steady decline in his
health for somo tinto, Snmuol Max
well Pickens, nged 6/4 years, (Hod at
12.40 o'clock this morning at tho
Cnlvorslty Sanatarlum. Mr. Pickons
was well known in Anderson, having
Hvod hore for tho greater part of hi?
life, and at ono tinto ongaged in tho
brokerage business In this city.
Mr. Pickens ls survived by his
wife and the following children: Misa
Jossio C. Pickons, Charlotte; Misson
Nollie Suo and Julia Eliza Pickons,
Anderson; Jool C. Pickens, Nitro, W.
Va.; S. M. Pickons, Jr., Clayton, W.
Va., and Phillp A. Pickons, of this
Assistant Cashier, Short, Suicides.
Statesvillo, N. C., July 13.-C. E.
Pennington, assistant cashier of the
First National Dank S dtatosvtllo,
lato to-night fired a bullet through
his hoad In his homo hero and died
45 minutes later. Tho tragody fol
lowed announcement of a shortage*
of approximately $85,000 in tho ac
counts of Cashier John W. Guy, Sr. .