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Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, November 29, 1922, Image 6

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KEOWEE COURIER
(Established 18 IO.)
Entered ut tho Postoillco at Wal
hall?, S. C., ns Mall Mutter of tho
Second Class, under Act of Congress,
March 8(1, 1870.
Published Every Wednesday Morning
SUHSORIPTION PRICE:
Ono Year.$1.00
Six Months.ON
Three Months. ... .80
Aderttvsing Rates Reasonable.
Ry Steck, Shelor, Hughs & Shclor.
Communications of a personal
character charged for as advertise
ments. Obituary natlces, cards of
thanks and tributes of respect, either
by Individuals, lodges or churches or
societies, charged for as for adver
tisements. Cash must accompany tho
manuscript, and all such notices will,
be marked "Adv." In conformity with
postal require ni on U.
WALHALLA, S. C.:
WEDNESDAY, NOV. '20,
EDITORS NOT Al AVA VS EOOLED.
Tho holberton (Oa.) Star says:
"When people copy a real good ar
ticle instead of sending tho original
printed article, aa?! send it to tho
nowspapor as an original article, they
rarely fool the editor. Tho first sign
that the article is no; original ls t li o
write/ refuses to sign his nanto, al
though this is not always tue ease.
Tho only proper course for tho edi
tor if? pursue ls lo refuse to print!
any article that is not signed, Then
If Hi?1 articlo is copied tho signer is
responsible. Jt is a dangerous Hiing
to obi i in something that doesn't be
long lo you."
The Courier frequently gels this
sort of " copied original papers," but
wo follow ibo Star's rule and dump
them into tho wasto basket-that is,
of eon rsi', unless the writer states
that the ni ?ter is copied and because
of its merit, republication would be
a pp rocla t cd.
I'IM' of the most amusing incidents
of this kind occurred not moro than
two thousand years ago. when the
notico of the doa I h of ii certain per
son was soul to us for publication,
.Nt olico iii?' words nppoared tn us to
bo particularly fa mili.ir. We did not
have tho ll no at tho moment to ver
ify our suspicions, bill arter Hie pa
per; wore li printed ind mailed out
we referred to our hies. and. months
bofor.e, this ?ame notice, word tor
word--verbatim ot literatim, as the
la yo rs would say-appeared in our
own columns, the only difference be
ing I ba I tho writer of tho second no
tice had substituted a new name and
ne,v dab i lo suit ibo occasion.
lt ts all right. Wo had no ob
jection whatever. As a matter of
fact, wo :' ll like congratulating thc
"party of Ihe second part." on his
good ju !.. noni as to ''dead litera
ture." Rut one lias suspicions in an
other d re lion under ci rca nisi anees
of this kind, lt sounds as though tho
writer might bo a bil shaky as lo
his subject and prefers to use the
words of another ratlxr t?. in risk :??>
original expression of opinion as tn
tin; lifo o? the departed. And, after
all is sahl and done, ifs a pretty
risky business, laking tilings bv and
large.
Still, personally wo would rather
risk our own judgment of the depart
ed (bail "take a shot at." adapting In
tolo some other person's estimate of
nnolbcr t<. tit another case. Mighty
few p.-op'i' live and die alike.
lt mighl be well for a good many
of us who v. iiti> those "things" to
adopt soi Kithing of Ihe brevity of tho
< 1 color? I pren her, who, having
si Art od oui lo eulogize tho docoased,
lost his nervo and simply said, loan
ing well over the chancel rall and
ii .' i on Ibo fa miliar features
"Rrudder. I hopes you is where
1'se ?feared you ain't."
HOME CEOORAPIIY.
Tho Coiumbi.i .-Ha'e recently refer
red ?.) "moro of those llttlo-kuown
Sou lb l! i ' iii i place names" :
.lah Newberry, i
Jill Ol? M >< ot.ee. I
.lav. i I'Vloi euee, i
.leii . Hjl ! I : ..Ull g. )
.leiiuys ' Allendale, i
.lorry (.Cherokee >
Joh us i ^ n hui. )
li rd min i . ?c.,nee. )
.loy ! Horry, >
.1 o slice '. lorry. ?
Ai fl alter Jilli ti.? Slain omitted,
or does aol know of more shame io
that p ipor 'one more
Sci lehrai li which has dropped
In common parlance Into "Shakcrng."
This ls rioti however; i-i iinji way
Of h erl tl it hun of ibo state. Merely ti>
"ki op tho roc ?rd st. night,"
A nd, by Ibo way, Ibis is lu Oconee
also.
SPA I. i A MICRO'S NEW PA PEIL
The Coat iii' is in rOCOlpI of COpiCs
of "The Carolina Citizen," Spartnn
l.urg's new wcokly newspaper, it Is
a splendid pi per from the beginning,
cart'} ??. a full news service and ls
lo be devote ' largely, as Its name
ludientes, i fon tu res looking to the
hotten : i of our State and country
in gc tl Ol' I,'
tn :eplombor a charier was
i publication < f the
Carolina Citl/.enj Ibo corporator, hi -
ing A. M. Carpenter and w. A. Car
penter. The former is a well-known
newspaper man of ibis State. Tho
capita' ..to. !< of t.he new enterprise
is pb ced ( '<?] 0,000.
Th" Cltl'/en ca". ; ii) doubtless ii
v ll. rp,1 n fie' i . which thoro ?s
u...... in .uto. Mr. Car
'/
pouter ls an able writer and thor
oughly familiar with tho newspaper
business. Wo extend best wishes to
tho now enterprise.
BLAZING TI IK UH.ll T WAT.
Tho Tugaloo Tribune of last week
tolls the following very Interesting
story:
"J. Miller Davis, of Westminstor.
Route ?, wants vhis neighbors and
friends to help him light tho boll
weevil. In fact, ho wants every far
mer to help him. Ho does not want
them to light with bayonet and bul
let, but with v.tcol plows, horses and
mules and grain.
"Wo know you will agreo with us
ia saying that Mr. Davis deserves this
help when we tell you he has sown
ninety bushels of oats, ten bushels of
rye and eight bushels of wheat. And
wo feel sure you will agree with us
again whon we say Mr. Davis is a
farmer with a vision."
Mr. Davis is ono of the mon of Oco
neo who have gon* at "blazing the
trail" to prosperity and to boll woevil
extinction in ^io right way. Small
grain crops planted in tho fall, and
cover crops on ovory available acre
in tho spring not actively engaged in
making some necessary crop that
requires clean cultivation, will do
moro toward boll woevil extinction
than all tho calcium arsenate, dust
or liquid form, that ono can uso on
tho growing crop of v ttton if small
grain and cover crops are neglected.
Mr. Davis is doing tho right thing.
His neighbors may not follow bis ex
ample, but eventually they will wish
they had.
TDK ECONOMY MOMK CAMPAIGN
Has Deon Launched in State-Wide
Nature-Oconco Organization,
Hov. J. H. Spaulding, superintend-j
ont of Hie Economy Home, at King's j
Creek, S. C., was in Walhalla last!
Saturday looking after tho interests.
Of his wonderful institution.
lt has recently been decided to put
on a State-wide campaign for this In
stitution, which is doing tl wonderful!
work among tho unfortunate chil
droll of our State. Clovernor Harvey j
lias recently visited the institution, j
and ho left with V broader view of
the great work being accomplished
hy it. Writing to Rev. Spaulding af
ter bis visit to King's Creek, Gover
nor Harvoy said:
"Stato of South Carolina,
"Olllco of the Governor,
"Columbia, S. C., Oct. 18,11)22.
"To Whom lt Mny Concern:
"Because of tao confidence I have
in the work hoing done by the Kcoii
omy Home. King's Creek, S. C., andi
believing it to ho good business for j
tho peoplo of our State to provide ?
room l'or a few of tho most needy j
cases now knocking at their doors. I j
most heartily endorse the attempt he-:
lng made hy Kev. .1. H. Spaulding,
t'ne superintendent, and his co-work
ers, ii. laying this noble work on tho
hearts of our people.
"I believe our people will furnish
the money to do this when they aro j
sufficiently informed of the work.
"Let us give them a hearing.
"Sincerely yours.
"Wilson (!. Harvey,
"Governor."
Creal Work Progressing.
A few years ago tho Econon y ;
Home was launched with a few;
unfortunate children - young boys :
and young girls whose mothers bad i
been taken from them by tho baud j
ol' death, lt is not always the case,
that both parents of the children ere
dead, but often tho absence of tho j
mot her from the home croates a sit
uation where the father is unable to
give tho proper attention to bis chil
dren, especially if they aro girls, ai d
the instil ut ion at King's Creen is of
such a nature that many young lives
I may be saved for tho homo and tl o
j State, where otherwise they might
j becomo tho prey of those beasts of
low mentalty and perverted morality
whose aim in life is to wreck lives
instead of seeking to make brighter
homes and contribute to the building
np of a stronger and purer woman
hood.
Rev. Spaulding gave a strong illus
tration of the nature of the work at.
King's Creek when he said that tho
institution is a "savatory," not a "re
formatory"-in other words, that
the young-especially tho girls-are
taken in and cared for, taught Ibo
right way in which to go-trained
for (be better life -saved from sin
and the "beasts ol' prey". rather
j than seeking to reform wayward and
sinful women in biter years, which
would often be the necessary course
in many cases were those young girls
left to their own devices during the
years that aro so important in the
formation of character .
Something of the growth and mag
nitude of the work may ht! learned
from Hie fact thal at tho present
?Hiere aro ,".7,", young boys and girls
1 hoing trained and their characters
moulded al King's Crook to-day. The
ages ol' these wards of Ibo institu
tion range from two to fourteen
years. There is no limit as to -ago.
the chief consideration being the im
mediate needs of the individual.
Kev. Spaulding appeared here be
fore the mooting of the lea ch ors of
Oconco, and it is probable that the
work in our county will have ils be
ginning through that source, .lan?os
M. Moss. Mayor of Walhalla, bas ta
ken active inten in Hie effort to
be made in Oconco, and bas consent
ed io act as chairman for the cam
paign work in our county.
The King's Creek Economy Home
is a most worthy and deserving in
stitution, and Oconoe should havo a
pari in the stale campaign in the in
. terell ol' it.
WV *t
S Plc?2 i>;;cM'jpe.i up?
MENTHOLATUM
^quickly clears it^
Subscribo for Tho Courier 1 Heat.)
GREENWOOD MAN'S AHM TORN
Ott ia Accident While Oporntlng ?
Corn Shredder.
((? roon wood Index. Nov. 21.)
Harold Lumley, prominent young
Greenwood county farmer, had his
left arm torn off at tho elbow this
morning about 11.30 o'clock while
shredding corn for Hondorson Stu
art, of Coronaca, Ho was brought at
onco to thc Greenwood Hospital,
where his arm was amputated. Ile ls
resting as well as could bo oxpectod
after tho operation, reports from him
tliis afternoon stated.
Mr. dann ley was f coding the corn
shredder when his arm caught in the
machinery. Before tho shredder
could bo stopped his left arm had
boon mangled to the elbow. Ho is
right-handed; hut was feeding with
his left hand nt tho time of the acci
dent. Mr. Lumley lo3t considerable
blood, but medical attention was
givon as soon as possible, and ho
was brought immediately to the hos
pital.
Mr. Lumley is an alumnus of Krs
kino College and w,as a noted base
ball playor In his college days. He
has played baso ball on local learns
and played for Greenwood In tho Car
olina League last summer. Since fho
World War, when ho served ns a first
lieutenant, Mr. Lumley has boen en
gaged in farming at his homo near
Coronaca.
BILIOUSNESS-SICK HEADACHE,
call for BO Nt Tablet, (a vegetable,
opcrlcnt) to tooe and otrongthco
the organs of digestion and elimi
nation. Improve!) Appetite, Relieves
Constipation.
Oct e
Your
Drucy
Vsod Jon over
Chips off -Hie Old Block
td JUNIORS-Little IR?
One-third the regular dose. Made
of samo ingredients, then candy
Coated. For children and adults.
NOlt.WA.N I>KL<? co.,
Walhalla, S. C.
Beneficiaries of tho Wool Tariff.
Hero aro some ligures concerning
tho 33-cents-u-pound tariff tax on
clean wool, wort li knowing and re
membering. They aro supplied by
Senator David I. Walsh, Democrat,
of Massachusetts, who obtained them
from the Federal Tariff Commission.
According to tho tariff commission,
the public treasury will gain about
$:::?.OHO.Ooo a year, while tho domes
tic wool growers, headed by Senator
Gooding, Republican, of idaho, will
gain about $ 10,(10 0,000 a year.
According to tile Curded Wool
Growers Manufacturers' Association
the 3 3-cont tariff tax will amount to
$1 a pound on tho finished garment
after passing through tho hands of
the middlemen. This means a tax on
consumers of $200,000,000. a year.
If no other form of profiteering is
injected into thc transaction, this
will mean an increase of $2.50 on an
ordinary suit of clothse, $3.50 on an
overcoat and $5.50 on an ulster.
CORNS
Lift Off with Fingers
Doesn't hurt a blt! Drop a little
"I'ri../.one" on an aching corn, in
stantly that corn stops hurting, then
shortly you lift It right off with
lingers. Truly!
Vour druggist sells a tiny hottlo of
"Kree/.ono" for a fow cent.s, sufficient
to removo every hard corn, soft corn
j or corn between tho loes, and the
calluses, without soreness or irrita
i iou.- adv.
Want Harvey's Old Sh tri?
(Columbia State.)
Tho Womai ' Missionary Union of
Urania, La., wanta one of Govornor
Harvey's old :;rts to mako aprons
from and to help lu milking a quilt,
accorditi : lo a letter received by the
Chief I'M cu i ive yesterday from Mrs.
/.onie K Cook, secretary of tho
union. Mrs. Cook says tho union
wan la a discarded shirt from every
Governor in the Uni ted st a tos and
will ii e thom to mako aprons and
. lr1' 'ii turn will ho sold
i ur i he lion eil l ol' the Union.
"M< i; aro queer," ohs. rvoa thc An
derson Tribtlno. "They will Insist
upon tho very best foundation they
can ia ii when it comes to building a
home, and yot they will build their
own characters on a foundation of
quicksand,-'
For Constipated Bov
Tho nicest cathartic - laxative to
physic your howols when you havo
Headache Biliousness
Colds Indigestion
Dizziness Sour Stomach
is candy-like Cascareis. One or two
CAPT. DENDY WHITES REUNION !
Observations ?it Conoross - Delight
ful Occasion Held Annually.
Editor Keowee Courier:
It was a distinct pleasure to mo, as
an invited guost, to participate in the
festivities of tho recent annual re
union of the Alexanders and other
friends -and relatives, to be with
them on the 27th of October, on
which day they always assemble.
Just to think-In tho 40's and 50's I
ns we turn tho dusty leaves of the ;
old time calendar, for 70 years or,
moro, most wonderful to think <> |
this Alexander reunion has occurred
at the original old and memorable
homestead, which is now moro than j
ono hundred years old. It was my
groat pleasure, when a barefoot boy, I
in 1852 and 1853, with my old Blue-1
Hack Speller (all 1 had at that time)
to attend school at tho old log school
house with tho Abbotts, Alexanders, '
Heeds, Adnirs and other boys and
girls in our happy school days of tho j
long, long ago.
The old Alexander home, which is
standing to-day as tho silent sentinel
and an aging marker of tho builders
of that loag-ago time, is covered with .
evergreen, clinging vines, which still
cling to tho old rustic chimney as if I
?rasping lovingly tho sacred memory
of Hie past ami tho loving hands that
fir^t planted them thoro."
I sometimes sit and wonder, as wo
pack life's fruits away,
Aud hoard them in tho cellar, for tho
bleak and wintry day,
When tho mind of man has never
tried to store a stock of cheer
In the cellar of his memory for tho
barren limo of year.
In the year of lSf>2 or 1S53-In
August of that year-I spent my first
night in this memorable old pino log
house. I was going to school at tho
old Josh Perkins old Held school
bouse. My schoolmate, John H. Al
exander, was my chum. Tie was a
man over six feet tall, about 2 5 years
old, and I a boy of eigbt. years. Wo
were always fast schoolboy friends.
John A. would have mo to go homo
with him, as school boys used to do.
II was quito a long walk, and John,
ia tho goodness of his kind heavt,
backed up near an old stump, and
said, "Sam, climb up on my back and
I will carry you some," I did so, and
bo had me astride of his shoulders
as though I was a Confederate sol
dier's knapsack. We slept together
in that old pine log house, as school
boys used to do. He was a fine and
handsome man-very black hair and
blue eyes and complexion fair. Thai
fall, or the next, ho went to Missouri,
lived there a number of years, took
California gold fever, pulled out for
that State, and lived and died there.
He never carno back to his native
State of South Carolina. Ho loft, a?
1 learn, two lino daughtors, who nro
very wealthy and well-to-do. All of
which I am glad to know.
I went to this old school houso at
Conoross with Miss Marth, Lovoy,
Newton and Joseph Alexander. The.
only ones now living, as I learn, are
Mrs. Martha Alexander Gibson ind
Newton Alexander. My brothor, W.
H, Dendy, taught this old Conoross
scbool in 185S and 1851. Others who
went to this school at that limo were
Mrs. George Leathers, who was a
daughter of tho lalo Alfred Adair,
and Rev. W. W. Abbott also wont to
Hus school, and tho writer.
A largo crowd had assembled to
comm?mora to this annual reunion.
There is a long rustic, old-time table
which was most bountifully supplied
with fruits. Howers and all tho good
things to eat that men and women
could assimilate. 1 learned that there
woro present live generations of the
original Alexander family. I am glad
to say that they aro very prolific,
which is lo the uplift of Stale and
church and school and society. May
they forever continuo thus.
II is a thing of variegated beauty
al this time of tho year, to stand now,
as I did in the years gono by. and see
thc beautiful old-gold of tho forest
that has lo some extent boen spared
by the great modern steam roller of
civilization.
Perhaps my nleco, Mrs. Julia D.
Shnnklin, and I wore the only ones
present, at this grand convocation
who were not directly related lo the
Alexanders and their descendants
although lt would have appeared that
wo, too, were related, from tho un
limited, unstinted, kind-hearted hos
pitnlity bestowed upon us. She and
I most respectfully thank them all
for such loving remembrances as
worn extended to us.
While wo all enjoyed this fine and
congenial gathering, I must say that,
when I realized tho fact that many of
my life-long friends and Confederate
comrades havo passed away, my
throbbing heart aches with sadness
and sorrow. I weep with ihOSO who
are in distress: I rojotco willi tho
young and merry. 1 am so constitut
ed by my Creator, So please allow
mo to add a verse or two:
When Ibo golden-rod has withered,
and the maple leaves aro red;
Whoa the robin's neat ls empty and
Ibo cricket's prayers aro said,
In tho silence and the. shadow of tho
swiftly hastening fall
Como the dear and happy homo days.
days we love tho best of all.
Say not good-bye-the flowers of fall
May bide their faces nil 1.0,0 Koon;
Rut While beneath tho mold they Ho
They say good night, but not good
byo.
/els-Bilious Liver
tonight will ?nipty your bowols com
pletely by morning and you will feel
splendid. "They work while you
sloop." Cascarets novor stir you up
or gripe like salts, pills, calomel or
oil, and they cost only ten cents a
box. Children lovo Cascarets, too.
Say not good-byo. heart sore die
tressed,
For thoso you mourn are but moro
blessed
Aro but asleop-they do not dio*
They say good night, but not good
bye.
Good friends of tho reunion, let
mo light my old cob pipe, and, lifting
my hat to you, say "Oood night"
but not good-bye.
Most truly yours,
s S. IC. Dendy.'Sr.
Eyeglass makers can supply glasses
lo correct any ono of 13 ?.79 I defects
in vision.
Of tho 855 officers of tho rogular
United Stales army rotlred for dis
ability sinco tho World War, only 64
suffered wounds in battle.
Jr
"Strong a
M Y WISH you could know how
A much 1 am improved since
taking the Cardui," writes
Mrs. Nannie Brown, of Black
Rock, Ark. "You wouldn't know
me for the same weak invalid 1
was before I took it. At my ... I
had to keep off my feet or I would
fall. I couldn't do my housework,
and lust got where I'd most as lief
be dead as living. Some one told
my husband of Cardui. He got
The Worn?
eve's voi
Progressive Farmc
$1.00 year,
The Keowee Geurie
$1.00 year,
Either paper well \
Price of Both C
Every Thursday
52 Times a Year
THE YOUTH'S
For Boys, for Girls, for
Parents, for the Young
in Heart of all Ages.
Packed full of entertaining and Inform!
Ins. Hundred! of Short Stories I Serial
Then tho Hoy?' Page?, the Girls' Pa .es, th
Page*. The Current Events, Editorials, H
Miscellany. Altogether tho bett Invetl
"Good Reading."
Costs LESS THAN
Check your choicerand send thia coupon wit
THIS PAi'ER. or to THE YOUTH'S COf\
1? The Youth's Companion
2. AU the Remaining Week
3. The Companion Home C
Add
?t The Youth's Companion
2, McCall's Magazine, 12 Fi
i . , Tu any Corni")ii:
vM"/i-~an? also get
?f .f ?f ?f ?f ?f *f ?f ?f ?f ?f 4* 4** 4*
.J. PROFESSIONAL GARDS.
?I? 4? 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4*
.f. R. T. J AYN.KS, ?g*
?J? Attornoy-at?Law, 4**
.f Walhalla, - 8. O.
.f Stato and Federal Courts. ?f
?f Ofllco Phone 20; RcstdcncQ ?10. ?f
4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4*.
.J. .1. H. KAKI JO, .f
?J? Attorncy-nt-Lnw, ?f
.ft WALHALLA, S. O. .!?
.J? Stnto & Federal Court Prucltce. ?f
?J? KARS I I A) A NS. ?f
.J? ?J? ?|? ?J. ?j? ?J? ?|? ?J? ?J? .J. ?|? ?|? ?|? ?J*
4? 4
?I? E. Ii. H ERN DON, .].
.J? Attorney-at-Imw, ?J?
.I? Phono No. Ol, Walhalla, 8. Cf
4? 4
.f ?J? ?f ?J. ?J? m *f ?f ?|? ?|? *|? *f ?|? ?J?
?fi J. P. Cnroy, J. W. Sholor, .f
4* Pickons, S. O. W. O. Hughs, .f
4* CAREY, SHELOR & HUGHS, 4*
?f Attorneys and Counsellors, ?f
4? WA Ii HA DD A, 8. C. .f
*f State & F?deral Court Pracltce. 4?
.f ?f ?f ?f ?f ?f ?f ?f ?f ?f ?f ?f ?f ?J?
GUTTER,
and Metal Shingles.
BAI ?L C?OODf
Walhalla, S. C.
nd Weir
it for me and I took three bottles
before I stopped-then off and on
for the last three years Just as a
tonic. I saw a decided improve
ment after my first bottle. I used
the three, and was able to do my
work with ease, and now I sew
for my family and for others. I
am feeling fine, and strong and
weil."
Take Cardull It may be lust
the medicino you need.
m's
_ira
nee
For
Both
For 12 Months
worth Combination
)rder yours now.
HR
nrr road.
Stories.
e Family
[timorous
Imcnt In
' Five Cents a Week
h your romiUanco to tho PUBLISHERS OF
4PANION. BOSTON. MASSACHUSETTS
-52 Issues for 1923
ly Issues of 1922
alendar for 1923
AU. FOR
$2-50
(InclutUnjr nU\'
" tho uhovo /
1 FOR
$2.50 ( B0T>11
tshion Numbers 1'.00 \ $3'?0
Latioo above
One Year
He courier

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