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Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, November 08, 1922, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026912/1922-11-08/ed-1/seq-7/

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'CAMPAIGN HAS MADE POSSIBLE
? VA8T ENLARGEMENT OF EVERY
PHAOE OF GENERAL. WORK
GAIN 500,000 NEW MEMBERS
Effort Will Be Made to Enlist. Thew 1
I and AU Other Baptists In 8hare
! In Forward Movement Dur*
i lng November
Total cash collections on the Bap*
.tlst 76 Million Campaign up to May!
\l? 1922, had roached tho sum of $35,- ?
152,211.69, according , to tho general1
.Campaign headquarters. Thia ropre
ponts an advunco of nearly $20,000,001?
'over what Southern Baptiste did for
tholr general miaalonary, educational
DR. L. R. SCARBOROUGH
General Director Baptist 76 Million
Campaign.
and bonevolont work for tho three
years preceding the Campaign.
Tho contribution of largor gifts to
religious work has boen accompanied
by larger spiritual results in tho local i
cherche?, lt ls pointed out. For in* I
stance, Southern Baptiste ' baptised j
160,000 more converts during the first '
.three yeara of tho Campaign than
they did in tho throe years before,
gained 3,000 new Sunday schools and
400,000 now pupils, enhanced the
value of their local church property I
'by $33,000,000, enlarged their contri-i
butions to local causon by $22,390,000,
And increased their contributions to
All causon by $43,480,490.
Baptist Institutions Qrow
Somo other phases of denomination*
ttl progross made possible by the '
Campaign include increasing tho hum? !
ber of Baptiat hospitals in tho Seato 1
from 12 to 19, with throe others un- I
der conatruction and four more def? j
intely planned; strengthening of 17
Bnptl8t orphanages and tho establish* ?
ment of two now ones, lifting $3,000,- !
000 indebtedness on 119 Baptist
schools, colleges and seminarios, com-!
plotlon and projection of permanent '
improvements there in tho sum of .
^4,000,000, and the addition of sub-,:
stantial Bums to tho endowment funds. 1
Over 2,600 ministerial students are
enrolled at Southern Baptist schools.
Church Loan Fund Raised
Among tho outstanding accomplish
ments in tho work of the Homo Mis
sion Board aro tl?o aiding of 1,000
churches in building new houses of
worship, the completion of the mil
lion-dollar Church Building Loan ,
Fund, strengthening tho work among !
tho foreignisrB and Indians and the 38
Mountain mission schools. Tho Board
haa omployod an avorage of 1,495
workora during the Campaign and re- j
porta for that poriod 134,882 bap- ;
tiama, 218,371 additions to churches, !
2,276 Sunday achools and 759 church
, 08 organized, and 1,409 houses of wor
' ship built or repaired.
A PITY TO LOSE
ANOTHER HAIR
3 5c "Pandering" Saves Your
Hair-Ends Dandruff!
Delightful Tonic
Only fcols Iel hair fall out and
dandruff stay. Nogloct n eans a bald
spot shortly. A little "Dan der ino"
now will savo your lr. This do- i
llf'itful tonio, cleans the scalp of .
every particle o? ui.au? uff, tightens
the hair-root pores,, KO tho hair stops
coming out, and so the vitalizing
Oils, which aro tho very life and
Strongth of. tho hair, cannot oozo
away.
Dandorlne Is not stinky or greasy.
It has made woak, sick, neglected
hair strong and healthy for millions
of mon and women. Your comb or
brush is warning you. Hurry to any
tfrug store and got a bottlo now. Do
not v/ait.-adv,
Oh the foreign fields the equipment,
for mission work has boon practically
doubled, more than 230 new foreign
mlssionares hare boen sent out, more
than 400 new native worker? have
been employed, and the Board has
entered, the new fields, of Spain, Jugo
slavia, Hungary, Reun?anla, Southern
Russia, Palestine and Siberia. The
Board reporto for the period ot the
Campaign 117 now churches on the
foreign Holds, 21,723 baptisms, 211
now Sunday schools, gain of 17,578
pupils, native* contributions of $1,003,?
390.68, and 529,642 treatments admin
istered by medical missionaries.
Anothor rerult of the Campaign ls
that the Rollef and Annuity Board,
which is seeking to caro for the aged
dependent ministes and their fum
ines, has boon ona led to doublo the
number of such persono helped and
tho amount that ls given thoso bono
Helarlo!. LaBt year tho Board waa
able to dispense $128,966 among
needy ministers. It has invested as*
sets of 11.149,088.
Receive 500,000 New Members
Moro than 500,000 now members
havo -boeu recoived Into tho local
Baptist chuichos A tho South slnco
tlfe Campaign begun, and in th? hope
of enlisting all thoso in- the Cam
paign, as Voil as /caching tho older
momborB of the < urdios who have
not shared In tho forward movement
heretofore, the month of November 6?
December 3 has l;?.on designated as
Re enforeoirient Month by tho Cam
paign Conservation Commission. Dur
ing this month it is planned that ov?
ory Baptist church in tho South will
call upon all ita members who aro
not already participating In the Cam
paign and secure subscriptions from
them covering tho two remaining
years of the movement, and cash of>
forlngs to the Campaign from all tho
members. Dr. L. Ii. Scarborough, of
Fort-Worth, Texas, who was general
director of the original Campaign, hag
boen elected to servo in that capac
ity for the Ro-enforcomont program,
although the details are hoing work?
od out in the various states under
tho leadership of tho soorotarlos of
the stnto misson board?. It is hopo<l
to secure several million dollars In
additional subscriptions and GoveroJ
mullion, in OK sh as well by Deoonv
kv 1. /
Renew your health
by purifying your
system with
alotao
TAAOC MARK ?ca
The purified and refined
calomel tablets that are free
from nausea and danger.
No salt s necessary, as
Calotabs act like calomel
.and salts combined. De
mand the genuine in 10c
and 35c packages, bearing
above trade-mark.
Quota of Soap.
If all the soap that Is manufactured
annually In the United States could be
floated-lind much of lt could be-lt
would represent a tonnage not greatly
less Ruin that of tho United States
navy, battleships, cruisers, destroyers,
sub.narines, transports and all. Tho
bureau of the census has Just Issued
figures for 1910. according to ?hieb 2.
432,591,000 pounds of soap was manu?
fnctured in tho United States that
year. That is 1,210,205 fons. These
figures tue for all forms of soap.
Figured on tho bosls of tho present
estimated population of tho country
there ls produced onch year twenty
two pounds of soap for even' person
in tho country, although there ls per
haps no commodity which varies more
in point of individual consumption
than this ono. More soap is being pro
duced in proportion to the population
than In tho output of twenty years
agc?-about five pounds more for every
Individual in tho country.-New York
Herald.
Cow Mothers Lambs.
A dalry cow In Olnsthorn, North?
ants, Eng., having lost Ito calf, ls act
ing ns wet nurse to four motherless
lambs. The cow and tho lambs aro
inseparable, and the excellent condi
tion of the Iambs shows that the coy*
makes a capital foster mother.
Peculiarity Runs In the Cat Family.
A Nova Scotia woman bas a cat
with six toes on each paw. A few
days ago lt gave birth to three kittens,
one lind five toes, one had six and the
third hail seven on each paw. '
Fuel Situation Hemming Normal.
Washington, Nov. 1. - Tho fuel
situation, so far as assuring an ade
quate supply, hos bocomo "fl.ulrly
satisfactory" throughout tho country
with tho posslhlo exception of the
Northwest, as a result of Increased
production and decreased prices dur
ing recent weeks, according to an
nouncement by Federal Fuel Distrib
utor Spens. \
Although anthracite production
cannot possibly glvo an equal amount
of coal for consumption' this winter
to tho* supply normally consumed,
tho distributor said, tho production
of bituminous and other substitutes
for nnthracito is sufficient to pro-'
vent any serious deprivation. In
dustrial users of coal can accumu
late reserve stocks, Mr. Spens de-,
dared, in enso they deslro to do so
without endangering domestic con
sumers or Incurring a hazard of a
shortage,
Greatest Mother Sw
around its borders are sketched seen
Red Cross today-service to disablec
relief and promotion of the public
Lawrence Wilbur, a Mew ATork artist
country during the enrollment of thc
i
Ried Cross Gains
Strength in All
Foreign Fields
In insular possessions of the United
States und in foreign la'rids the Ameri-'i
can Red Cross scored heavy gains dor- !
lng the last year, passing the pre- j
vlous membership high mark of 1918
by 4,201 and advancing the figure to !
150,408. The Philippines take the ;
lend, gaining nearly 100 per cent, now ?
having 115,017 members. In Europe'
the 1021 Roll" Call enrolled 11,125,
with the Constantinople Chapter re
porting 005, a gain of 83 members.
China was 1,782 members, a gain of
500; the little Virgin Islands have
1,000, while the Dominican Republic
with 2,927 advanced from its previous
high mark by 1,423 new members.
Haiti, organized in-^1020, now has
nearly 1,000 enrolled. Mexico reports
.854, a gain of 827 In one year. The
American Red Cross has spread Its
membership over some 70 foreign
lands and Its Junior membership out
side of the United States is close to
700,000.
No mare
3. 3. 3. Is tho Great Builder of Red
Blood-Colls and Rheumatism
. Must Got Just Try Ri
"Rheumatism? Mo? No, indeed, ifs
nil gone, every blt of ttl Ifs sunsbhio
mid Joy for mo now for tho first timo bi
years. I fool n wonderful ?lory awain in
the freo motion I used to bavo Wbctl my
days were younger. I look nt my hands
und think of tho twists and swellings they
used to have. I bond Way over to tbo
floor. I haven't boen nblo to do that in
many years. I cnn thank R. S. S. for it
nil 1 To mo lt wns a rising sun of Joy and
liberty. Brothers and sisters in misery,
clo not close your eyes and think that
health, freo motion and strength aro gonn
from i;ou forever J It ls nut Bu. It ls boro
and now for all of you. H. H. S. is walt
ing to help you." Tboro is n reason why
8. S. S. wilt help you. When you increaso
tho number of your red-blood colls, tbo
entire system undergoes a tremendous
change. Everything depends on blood
strength. Blood which is minus sufficient
red-cells leads to a long Hst of troubles.
Ithcumatlsm ls ono of thom. S. S. S. is
tho great blood-cleanser, blood-builder,
system strengthener, nervo invlgorntor. Ic
stops sklii emptions, too, pimples, black
heads, ncno, bolls, eczema. It builds up
run down, tired men and women, beauti
fies complexions, makes tho flesh firmer,
sturt GL S. S. today. It ls Bold nt nil drug
stores In two sizes. Tho larder slzo bottlo
ls tho moro economical.
SC! C? makes yon feel
. ?9? kSf . c yourself again
Princess Mary of England ls vory
economical. Sho is conducting her
household nffalrs so tho living ex
ponaos aro about $5.75 a person a
week.
Ai mliuUo drop of acid secretion
from tho boo cansos tho chomlcal
chango which converts into honey
tho sweet wntor obtained from tho
flowers. 1
\ .
ed Cross as a peace-time ideal is em
in a. new and striking poster for its
out before the heroic size figure is the
Red Cross superimposed upon it while
es depicting the chief activities of the
1 veterans of the World War, disaster
health. The poster is tho work of
, and will be displayed throughout th?
> Red Cross membership for 1923.
* * * * * * ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty
ty BURSTING A GUN.
ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ?J ? ty ?|. ty ty ty
(By W. Leonard Smith, Westmin
ster, S. C.) .
The Incident that I am going to
relate happened four or five years
ago, but nevertheless the memory is
still fresh in my miud-and always
will be.
"Say, to-morrow is Christmas
let's havo a big gun, Leon," said my
brother, Luke.
"But bow aro you going to work
it?" I asked.
"That's easy," Luke answered.
"You know that wo have some blast
ing powder here."
"ves, bu?, what's blasting powder
got to do with a big gun?" I asked.
"Well, you see I am going to load
up that old musket with an extra
heavy load of it," he answered. "You
can load up your .2 2 rifle and we'll
surely have a big gun," he suggested.
We got up early the next morning,*
but al! this time I was a bit skepti
cal, yet I said nothing, as 1 wanted
to'see the results.
Luke loaded up the old musket all
right, but he didn't put much powder
in it. So the result was that it just
spit fire, and that wa:; all.
This gavo lilm courage, and he put
a handful of powder in the old mus
ket and packod a wad of paper down
on it. This timo lt made a racket
like a blast.
This pleased mo, and after seeing
that it didn't hurt him I decided 1
would try it. I took the bullet out
of a cartridge and filled the gun half
full of powder and packed a wad
down oa it. Something told me that
tho gun was going to burst, but I
was determined that 1 would shoot
it.
I put tho gun to my shoulder, shut
my eyes and pullod tho trigger. Lot
pio tell you-you should have heard
tho sound! . It almost jarred the
ground.
Gentle reader, I hoard a piece of
that gun stock go singing a sad and
lonely song ns it went whirling down
across tho cotton patch.
Tho wholo load carno out in my
loft hand, but luckily it didn't hurt
mo; it only made my loft hand stiff
for about twelve months.
Now. I don't fool with guns any
more, and if you will take my nd
vice you'll never load a gun with
blasting powder. )
Once is enough!
Novel 8hootlng Feat
An Interesting experiment in freak
rifle shooting was described recently
by nu English ofllcer. "I hnve fired an
ordinary wax candle through four
deal beards placed a foot apart," ho
said. "Lused six inches of wax enndio
und thirty-three grains of powder with
the usual wads. The shot was removed
by cutting off the top half-inch of the
case, and a cnndle weighing ono and
a quarter ounces was inserted. I fired
at a range of about five yards. Each
plank was perforated. There wore
plenty of pieces of dry wnx on all tho
boards, but tho first. When fired
against planks placed Immediately back
to back, the candle went through the
first and was brought up by thc solid
weight of wood of the other three."
Mnjor Ilardcastle added that a certain
gamekeeper won many bets by shoot
ing candles through a spade.
Three Times and Out.
Diner-Walter, do yoti mean to say
this ls the fish ? ordered?
Wniter-Yes, slr.
"Well, it looks like the same fish
that thc gentleman nt the next table
refused to eat three minutes ago."
"Yes, slr; wo always try lt three
times before we gives lt up."-Lon
don Answers.
E-C-O-N-O-M-Y
THE SUCCESSFUL PERSON is thc one who
saves systematically? For instance, ii you are paid hy
the week, if you save any money you will have to save
by thc week. The same theory will apply by the month
or by thc year.
SAVE!
and deposit your savings with us, We pay a substantial
interest on your savings by agreement,
WE ARE ALWAYS WILLING
TO HELP YOU
with your financial troubles? Our officers and directors
are successful business men and farmers. Tell us your
financial troubles and let us help you solve them?
Bank of West Union
Phone 3- West Union, S. C, -Phone 3
SAFE - SOUND - CONSERVATIVE
rTrtnonsxaaarmaaB nan ? im. ,m-il nimiiiMii, ?sw.
Walhalla Ginnery
WALHALLA, S. C.
Until Further Notice
WILL GIN COTTON ON SS
Thursdays Fridays Saturdays
of each and every week.
Bring on your COTTON and get it ginned.
The Walhalla Ginnery,
(Formerly the Pitchford Ginnery.)
BUYING COTTON
I am in the market for Cotton. Will pay the highest price
and will appreciate your business. See me before selling.
D. B. DARBY,
Walhalla, S. C.
-Office in The Enterprise Bank.
MA&d?j? Newspaper Pencils
BlG'BL ACk<"tiMfcSV.*-' .
THE EDITORIAL PENCIL
NO. 618 DOUBLE THICKNESS; NO. 022 "BIG BLACK" EXTRA THICK
FOR EDITORIAL, CHECKING, SHADING AND SCHOLASTIC PURPOSES
Blaisdell Pencil Co., - Phila. U. S. A.
You can bo Supplied with thoso Fi no Pencils at Tho Courier Ofllco.
AN ABBEVILLE WOMAN REGAINS
H or. Speech. After Five Months
Voico Very Suddenly.
-Lost
A dispatch from Abbeville, of date
Oct. 29th says:
Tho days of min?les aro not yet
passed. Elvo months ago Mrs. C. B.
Wosmonsky, of Abbeville, suddenly
and without tho last warning, lost
hor voico. Modical advice was sought
at onco from local doctors, and then
specialists from a dista nco woro con
sulted. Nothing seemed to do any
good, and for five \vc:;ry months
communication with pencil and pad
was the best that could bo dono.
Arrangements wore hoing made
for Mrs. Wosmonsky to loavo Sat
urday for Spartanburg to have tho
extended caro of a specialist in tho
treatment of what might be found to
bo tho trouble
Friday morning a daughter, Miss
Paulino Wosmonsky, awoke, having
dreamed In tho night that her mo
ther's volco had returned to her. Sho
told this dream at the broakfast ta
bio and kopt commenting on how
roal it all seemed, nnd how she had
oautlonod her younger sister in tho
dream to bo careful for foar some
things might bo dono lo causo tho
voico to loavo again. After tho fam
ily loft homo for thoir various du
tios, Mrs. Wosmonsky was crossing,
lier room when sho felt a sensation
as if somethings was leaving her
throat. Sho found that her voice
had roturned and was ablo to read?
tho telephone and communicate with
her family. Aftor this she was over
come with weakness, as If sho had
passed through somo strange ordeal..
There ls rejoicing In that home to
day. Mrs. Wosmonsky is tho wlfo oC
C. B. Wosmonsky, of tho Southern
Cotton Oil Compnny, and tho mothor
of two young daughters, Misses Pa Uh?
ii. and Fiances Wosmonsky.
.?ir. Wosmonsky's father was ?
very gifted man and came to Amer
ica in 1872. Ho could transcribe tho
Lord's Prayer on tho faco of a dime.
Ho was born in Moravia, Poland, nnd
educntod at Neutitschern, in Austria,,
for tho Catholic priesthood. In ihp
war botweon Austria and Prussia ho
was a first lieutenant In tho Austrian
army, and his father was a major in
tho Austrian army.
?
.-? ? ?
Subscribo for The Courier. (Best.*

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