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Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, July 06, 1921, Image 7

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Drama of Christ and
the Multitude
Director ot Evening Clauca. Moody
Bible Institute, Chicago.
TEXT.-And bloused ia he, whosoever
.hall not be offended In me.-Matt 11:6,
When Jesus stepped onto the stage
of tills world's history He soon be~
came a startling,
se n s a 11 o n a 1,
crowd - compel
11 n g attroctlon.
Everywhere He
went the multl
t u d e thronged
about Him to see
His mim?les and
hear His teach
ing. Picture such
a scene as is sug
gested In Mutt.
4:23-25. Consider
the supcrlutivcs
here: "All Galilee;" "All manner of
sickness ;" "All mininer of disenso."
What a clinic! Ills fume went
throughout ull Syria. They brought
unto Him ull sick people and He
honied them. Hud ever physician or
surgeon such success ? "And there fol
lowed Him great multitudes ol' peo
ple." What renown ! The whole
country was stirred to wild enthusi
asm. Over the hills und valleys of
Galilee-far away to the south to Jeru
salem-across the Jordan into Syria,
tho news was carried of tho strange
and unaccountable deeds of this new
One day thu .situation became so In
tense that popularity spelled peril.
Jesus, to prevent a riotous demonstra
tion, hud to disentangle Himself from
the crowd by inking ship across the
Sea ol' Galilee to His prayer retreat in
the mountain. But the people were
not so easily dispersed. Thia only
served to Inflame their ambitions. They
determined to press their demands.
Around the head of the lake u vust
procession pursues, as tho boat curries
Him away from them. They will ibid
Him on the other side, but when they
urrive He ls gone. Whither they know
not. They ure uroused from their in
tent, to realise a gnawing hunger at
the close of day lu a waste and burren
Boy's Lunch Feeds Multitude.
The watchful eye o? Jesus wus upon
the surging, seething throng. He
knew their need, lils compulsion was
touched. He came to their relief. But
what could He do? No money-no
bread, no shops-nothing of human re
source to meet this tremendous need.
Oh 1 u gleam of hopo l Andrew has
found a boy with u few bites for a
lunch-noe louves-not fishes, but five
Slices and two sardine's. But what arc
tliCt??? Nothing io a mun-less to a
crowd of thousnnds-but to Jesus suf
ficient for every need. He used what
a boy gave Him und fed full every
member of that host and they took up
twelve baskets of fragments. The res
idue fur exceeded the original Invest
ment. It always does in His hands.
Far more passionate than before be
came the multitude, now hunger ap
peased, until turned into a wild tumul
tuous throng that clamored to make
Jesus king. Why nol? A king who
could feed them with miracle bread
when hungry, who could command
their diseases and conquer their dev
ils, who could meet every crisis with
such poise and serenity ! The cry was
lifted, Lend on, O King! from five
thousand voices. But behold, he re
sponds not He ls unmoved by this
uprising. He again eludes the crowd.
But nothing save kingship thrust upon
Him would calm their emotional tem
pest. They take up the trail again,
until they And Him In Capernaum the
next day.
His opportunity has now come. They
must have the mists of delusion dis
pelled. They must know His terms of
kingship. He knows their heurts. He
dares to tear off the mask : "Ye seek
me for the louves and nahes."
Turn Away Offended.
What a rebuke! Their selfishness
was unclothed. They hogan to mur
mur. They challenged Him with ques
tions*. Slowly Ho dropped the veli of
prophet and miracle worker and dis
closed His real identity as Messiah
Son of God, Eternal Bread of Heaven.
They looked lu skeptical wonder.
What can lie mean? How can ho give
us his flesh to eat? Why, he's crazy.
His head is turned. Wo know bis
mother. We know the carpenter shop
where he worked with hts father. Wo
know the town he caine from. He ls
beside himself. Think of what he ls
saying! He will give eternal life I
Why, this ls blasphemy I "And from
that timo many of His disciples- walked
no more with Him."
How largely this pictures the atti
tude Of the world to Jesus ever since
-turning the back on Him. Oh, tho
crowds fed by Him, protected by Him,
who have turned their backs, His only
reward for compassion and provision.
Oh, why are men offended In Jesus?
In almost every crowd, when the gos
pel bas been preached, some hove mur.
mured, disbelieved, rebelled, turned
away-never to come back. Why?
"Men loved darkness rather than
light, because their deeds were evil."_
John 3:19. And their darkened minds
fall to understand Ills message.
They stumble nt tho cross-"Christ
crucified, unto tho Jews u stumbling
block, und unto the Greeks (Gentiles)
foolishness."-I Cor. 1:23.
"They could not enter In because of
unbelief."-Heb. 3:10.
"O, t?dte and seo that tho Lord la
good ; blessed ls the man that trustetb
in Ulm "-Psalms 84 :8.
Subscribe for The Courier. (Best)
See Better Roads la South - Com
parison Educational Methods.
Trenton, N. J., June 28, 1921.
To the Editor of The Keowee Courier
and its Many 'Readers:
lt has been some time since I have
talked through the columns of the
dear old Keowee Courier, wheh I
am always glad and proud to read.
I would like to say a few things in
regard to the condition of the roads
and public jjchools. There is quite a
difference between the methods em
ployed by the various schools in the
southern and Eastern parts of these
our United States or America.
Children here are taught sight
reading. 'Pupils having iinished tho
?first, grade are able to read a large
number of words, but are unable to
say the alphabet in its order. Par
ents ?re requested not to teach th?, j
old-fashioned A-I3-C. Education is: j
compulsory. When a child is absent i
from school an oflicer calls at the '
home of the parents to ascertain th?3 j
reason for thc child's absence. No I
child is permitted at home on a reg-!
ular school day unless there ls good !
and su Hielen t reason for its absente;
from school. Therefore, parents can-'
not keej) their child home "to tend ,
the baby," to chop fire-wood or to
work in tho field. One of thc fin eb?
things about the schools bert; is tho
absence of violent punishment, it
being a Stale law that no suporin-l
tendent, principal or teacher may
punish a pupil with violence, which
in most eases is purely an expression
of anger on the pari of the teacher.
Any punishment that is needed must '
he administered at home, or the par-!
outs will bi; handled through the
courts and sentenced lo Hue. or, in I
the absence of payment of same, to |
Imprisonment. This being the case, .
parents are kept constantly in touch
with the child's school life. ?
Having been taught in Oconee
county, and knowing how freely the
teachers punish the children, and i
having seen the method employed j
here, I can safely say the children '
are taught a great deal more by
kindness than by harshness. To my i
mind there has never been a point !
gained by cruel treatment, even to!
the animals. 1 know I will be dis-'
cussed for this suggestion, but I hope
the Hmo will come when South Car
olina will follow in tho footsteps of
some of her sisfar States and abol
ish the hickory switch from the
schools, No parent or teacher eau
have the respect that Hod gave them I
for a child after having displayed
their temper by whipping a child. j
As to the roads: The first quos- j
Hon is this: How much closer to the!
market is the average farmer to-day j
than he was ten years ago? lt seems j
to me the roads are very little better j
now than they were ten years ago, !
as I remember them. I went over a
great many of them in .May of this;
year. In fact, I was over most of tho
county roads, lt is terrible to think,
that In this progressive age lt takes!
a team from one lo two days to make
a trip to town, the trip covering only
! from l-l lo 20 miles each way. Also,1
i ?
there are times when lt is almost j
impossible during the winter to get .
a team over the roads at all. I have;
In mind the Stump-House Mountain
road In particular. It is no wonder !
ibe farmers would rather sit at home
than attempt to force their animals'
over such roads. I shudder to think j
bow one would feel lo be In need j
of a doctor in great baste, and to re- j
allze that they could get to the doc- j
tor In time to save their loved ono's j
life tho doctor would probably bel
forced to decline to go on account
Of the time it would take to get over j
tho roads.
1 think steps should be taken to
raise money lo fix the roads-not ,
with earth, but with stone, asphalt I
and cement-especially the main
roads; for instance, from Walhalla,
, Ibo county seat, to Knox's Bridge, lo
j Clemson College, to Salem and to
Name "Bayer" on Genuine
j Warning! Unless you see the name
Bayer" on package or on tablets you
? aro not getting genuine Aspirin, pro
scribed by physicians for twenty-one
years and proved safe hy millions.
: Take Aspirin only as told in tho
, Bayer package for colds, headache,
j neuralgia, rheumatism, earache,
toothache, lumbago and for pain.
, Handy tin boxes of twelve Bayer Tab
lets of Aspirin cost few cents. Drug
gists also soil larger packages. Aspi
rin is tho trade mark of Bayer Mantt
t facturo of Monoaeeticacidester of
Slump-House 'Mountain, the latter
road being the conecting link be
tween Georgia and North Carolina.
These four main roads should be
made of good materials that wea
ther conditions Will not interfere
with, that the farmer may have an
outlet for his produce at all seasons
of the year.
In going over the old Southern
Rairway road-bed from Westminster
to Toccoa, Cu., on May 6th, I found
the portion o.' the road that was
being worked, and had been worked,
was in a far worse condition than
the portion that had not been then
touched Knowing the old road-bed
had a good ballast, it would have
been an excellent idea to have given
it a heavy coat of ground rock ami
topped it off with asphalt or cement,
the latter being best. The expenso,
while heavy, would have been un ex
penditure made for a life-time, the
work would have been a lasting Job,
and would probably have needed nu
more attention for at least ten or
Hf teen years.
I will be so glad for the tinto to
come when the Southern States will
have roads that are accessible at all
seasons of the year, (hus helping the
school? to rise to a higher level than
they can ever reach under the pres
ent conditions, and at the same time
giving the farmer nt leas! a reason
ably easy manner ot putting bis pro
duce Into the hands of the consum
ing public. Yours truly,
Charley M. McCall.
No. 230 s. Clinton Ave.
The Advice of This Walhalla Woman
ls of Certain Value.
Many a woman's back has many
aches and pains.
Ofttimes 'tis the kidneys' fault
That's why Donn's Kidney Pills are
eo effective. Ask your neighbor!
Many Walhalla wemen know this.
Road what ony has to say about lt:
Mrs. S E. Powell Walhalla, says:
"Severoi! years ?go kldnoy trouble
came on me and my back nehed a
good deal. When I bent over, sharp
pains would shoot through roe and
Bpeeks appeared before my eyes.
Morning? 1 was as tired as wheo I
went to bed and I was nervous. My
kidneys didn't act properly. Fiually 1
began taking Doan's Kidney Pills and
they quickly cured me of tho trouble.
1 have groat faith lu this medicine."
Price She, at 'all dealers. Don't
(limply 0.8k fov a kidney i...mody-g?it
Donn's Kidney Pills-the same that
Mrs. Powell had. FW-er Milburn Co.,
Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y.
At Age of Ninety-Two, Well Known
lindy Passed to Her Reward.
Greenville, S. C.. .lune 28.-Spe
cial: On the morning of .lune 23d
Mrs. Arah A. (Deck) Pieckloy died,
nt the age of ?I2 years. She was truly*
a remarkable woman.
Dorn in duly, 1829, she was a
daughter of Col. Samuel Deck and
and Mrs. Tabitha Donaldson Heck,
of near Clayton, 'Rabun county, Ga.,
and her entire life was spent in that
section of Rn'bun county. In her
early twenties she married John M.
Dleckley, who preceded her to the
grave about nineteen years. To them
were horn eight, children-Jasper S.,
Jeannette B. (Turpin), dead; James
dead: Samuel E.; Kate, dead; Tho
mas E., dead; 'Frank and W. Joseph.
She also raised two grandchildren,
?Mrs. Ella Ilowk and Mrs. Gussie
Five generations were represented
at the funeral, the family connection
being large.
The old homestead is desolate and
lone, she being the last of a large
family to pass away. The simple and
beautiful funeral service was held
at Antioch church and was conduct
ed by Rev. Mr. Weldon, of Clayton.
Mrs. Stockley was a staunch Bap
tist. The body was laid lo rest in
the cemetery by the side of her bus
ban d.
Mrs. Dleckley was well known In
ber home county and to many in
the upper section of Oconeo, and the
announcement of her death will be
read with deep regret by many.
Lady Randolph Churchill Dead.
London, Eng., Juno 30. - Lady
Randolph Churchill, who was Mls3
Jennie Jerome, of New York, died
here yesterday. She recently under
went an operation on her right foot
which was injured in a fall down
a Hight of steps. She married Lord
Randolph Churchill, second son of
the seventh Duke of Marlborough,
and one of England's most influen
tial political leaders of his day, in
Lady Churchill's (loath occurred
suddenly from heart failure follow
ing a hemorrhage. Her son, Winston
Spencer Churchill, Secretary of State
for the Colonies, was with her at the
end .
At one spot near New Zealand the
ocean is moro than six miles deep.
Comparisons Made With Figure? ot
Eight Years Ago. j
Washington, July 1.-The cost ot
living tn tho United States in May
was 80.4 per cent higher than in
1013, according to ligures based on
prices in 32 cities, made public yea
tsrday l> the\Department of Labor.
House furnishings showed tho
greatest increase, being 147.7 per
cent higher in May than in 1913.
Clothing showed a 122.6 per cent in
crease and fuel and light went up
81.6 per cont. 'Housing wat? 59 per
cent higher in May than in 1913,
while food was 44.7 per cent higher.
Miscellaneous living expenses showed
an Increase of 108.8 per cent for the
The decrease in the cost of living
between June, 1020, and May, 1921.
wat? 115.7 per cent. Except for fuel,
light ami housing, all items dropped i
th price between June. 1920, andi
May, 1921. in Juno a year ago fuel i
and light wns only 71.9 per conti
higher than in 1013 and housing was
only 3 1.fl per cont higher. Food was
119 percent higher in Juno, 1 020.
than in lil 13. Clothing was iS7.r.
per cent higher; furnishings 02.7 por
cent higher, and miscellaneous ox- j
penses 101.4 per cent higher.
In Cincinnati the cost of living
dropped 17.:'. nor cent between June!
1, 1020, and May. 1921. In .Norfolk.!
Va., the decrease in cost was 14.S
per ceni. in Richmond 16.4 per cent,
and ill St. Loin's. Mo.. 17.3 por cont.!
items from Ebenezer .
Ebenezer. June 27.- Delayed.- j
Special: Since tile drought has been
broken the people and crops of this ;
community have come to life again. '
Fred Fowler preached nt Ebenezer
last Sabbath. There was a large con
gregation present and the service
was greatly enjoyed.
Mrs. Sam Bl rod and son, (Jerald,
of Anderson, were visitors at the
homo of the former's sister, Mrs. J.
H. Cason, last week. ,
The many friends of H. A. and
B. C. Wood deeply sympahize with ?
them in the recent death of their j
mother, Mrs. E. P. Wood, of the New
Hope section.
J. D. Tollison and family spent a
day recently with their son, James,
of Westminster.
Midges lhtunah und Hertha 'Br?cke;
of no..- Vest ''vlei, were spend-the*
day 'guests at thc homo ot* Mr. and
Mrs. ri I'. Vaughn rccen'.ly.
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
T. W. Bellotte will be glad to learn
that their little son, who lins been
seriously ill for several weeks, is at.
last improving .
The R. S. I. A. of Ebenezer is get
ting along nicely, with Mrs. II. A.
Wood as president. Tho next meet
ing will he held at the school house
on Friday afternoon. July 8th, at 1
o'clock. A short literary program
will ho carried out. Every member
is urged to be present and to bring
I their friends willi Ihom.
John B. Compton is attending the
teachers' summer school at Furman
-".*- ?
i .ocal Note? from Joenssec.
.locassee, July 1.-Special: The
fanners of this section are enjoying
a lim; spell of weather in which to
work their crops.
Mrs. Betty 'Holcombe and Lom ic
Holcombe were recent visitors at Hie
homo of Mr. and Mrs. (Maude liol-;
Tho singing at Mount Carmel was
greatly enjoyed hy all who attended.
Wo wish to thank tho good singers
and hope to have them with us again. !
Mr. and .Mrs. E. T. Patterson have;
been visiting in Pickens. They report i
having had a lovely time. j
J. T. Cantrell made a business trip
to Walhalla Monday. He i? non of,
the model farmers of this section. j
Mr. and Mrs. Win. Lewis were re
cent visitors In the home of the lat
ter's sister, Mrs. L. A. Crowe.
Jack Aloxander and wife, of Wal-!
halla, were up nt the hotel Sunday.
Mr. Alexander is an ox-soldier of
the World War, and wo congratulate!
him on winning such n lovely bride.
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Cantrell have
the Whitmire House open this year,
and reports are to the effect that
the service rendered is exceptionally
Tho many friends of (Jeorge Heid,
of Calhoun, are glad to welcome bim
back for a few days. Mr. Held ls
well known all over our county.
Big Lumber Fire.
Nowberne, N. C., Juno 30.-The
Pine Lumber Company's plant and
about two million feet of lumhor
were destroyed by Aro early yester
day, the Aro for a time threatening
the entire mill district of Newherne.
Tho loss ls estimated at $175,000,
with about $50,000 insurance.
OOO cures Malaria, Chills and Fc
vor, Bilious Fever, Cold? and Ln
OrlppOt or money rotunded.-adv.
Eighty-four years of Continuous Service.
Unwavering Adherence to Christian Character and
Thorough Scholarship.
Courses: A. B., B. S., M. A., Pre-Medical, Special.
Literary Societies Emphasized.
Intercollegiate Contests in Debates, Oratory, and
Athletics Worthy of Comparison?
Adequate Endowment and Equipment.
Board in College Home at Cost. Price in Private
Homes Moderate.
For Catalogue and Application Blank, write to
Juno 29. 1921.-2C-34. Due West, S. C.
M-I ? mm ?i>H
Here's vo"r Chance
Progressive Farmer,
$1.00 year,
The Xeowee Courier,
$1.00 year,
Either paper well worth Combination
Price of Both. Order yours now.
For 12 Months
Ford Car mid I/Urge Truck Collided
Neill' Anderson.
Anderson, .lune 27.-Two young
white men were killed near here on
Saturday night when a Ford car and
a truck collided. Janies Medlin, the
15-year-old boy who was driving the
'Ford, was probably killed instantly,
while Millard (liles lived until ho
was brought to a local hospital, but
died before he was taken In. The
driver of the truck was K. T. 'Met
calf ,of this city, and he was taking
a load of ball players to Pel ?er after
a game here, iBoth care were said
to have been driven without lights.
The truck was on the right side of
the road, and the Ford in turning
a curve on the national highway near
the home of J. B. Spearman did not
slow down, and took the inside to
make the curve, hitting the truck.
The boys in the Ford were returning
from a baseball game in tireen ville.
The others in the car were Wade Jef
ferson, Ben Lee, Virgil McClellan and
Radcliffe Vernor. All of these boys
were bruised when the Ford car was
overturned. Ben Lee war. cut, but
after having his wounds at.ended lo
left the hospital. The lop of thc
Ford probably saved the lives of the
other boys. The funeral of Millard
(liles was held to-day at Willamston,
while .lames Medlin was buried this
afternoon at Silver Brook cemetery.
We aro proud of tho confidence
doctors, druggists and the public
have in ??? Chill and Fever Tonic.
Attention, Laymen!
To the Laymen of the Beaverdam
Hoar Dr. J. T. Henderson, of
Knoxville, Tenn., who is the general
secretary of Laymen's work of the
Southern Baptist Convention. Dr.
Henderson will speak three times in
Immanuel Baptist church, Westmin
ster, on Sunday, July I Otb-at ll
o'clock a. m., atx3 o'clock p. m. and
at 8.20 p. m.
The 3 o'clock meeting is especially
for men. Como, men!-Como and
hear this great speaker, as ho has a
message for mon that will do us all
good. (Signed)
D. i. Mulkay,
J. T. Bryant,
Jas. It. Sulivan,
Layman's Com. Beaverdam Ass'n.
Kub-My-Tism is A powerful Anti
septic, ('uros infected cuts, old sores,
tetter, otc.-adv.
In Luxemburg there is a penalty
for thoso who do not record thoir
votes at elections.
Subscribe for The Courier. (Cost)
Hiiinfall and Temperature,
Below lu a retold o? molouroiogical
observations taken by H. W. Brandt,
co-operative observer of the Weather
Bureau of tho U. 8. Department of
Agriculture, during the week ondlng
Juno 2t.th, 1921, at 7 p. in. ( The
Instrumental roadings aro from gov
ernment standard Instruments' ex
posed In the manner rocommonded
by tho chief of tho Weather Bureau) :
Character of
tu re.
Inno 20-Cloudy.. ? . 13|| 75
lune 21 - Ptly cldy.
lune 22-Clear . . .
lune 23-Clear . . .
lune 24-Btly cldy.
I uno 2-5-Clear . . .
lune 26-Cloudy . .
Total rainfall
03 ll Sf
9 7
Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic restores
Energy and Vitality by Purifying and
Enriching the Blood. When you feel its
strengthening, invigorating effect, seo how
it brings color to the cheeks and how
it improves the appetite, you will thon
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 hy its Strengthc: ing, Invigor
ating Effect. 60c.
Peoplo to Tithe-Want Thirty Thou
sand in South Carolina.
Nashville, Tenn., July 1 .--'Plans
for tho enrollment among the mem
bers of tho local churches of Ibo
Southern Baptist Convention of a
half million tithers within the next
six months were announced yester
day by Dr. Hight. C. Mooro, secretary
of tho conventiin.
There aro three million Baptist**,
within the convention territory, and
each State in the convention ls asked
to hecomo responsible for enrolling
one-sixth of its total membership In
tithing banda, each member obligar-'
lng himself to give at least a tenth
of his Income to religious work.
The work of securing tho tithers
will be carried on by the rogular
Stato forces, and tho campaign will
conclude with a special round-up
week from November 27 to Decem
ber 4.
Georgia is asked to enroll 60,000
tithers, North Carolina 51,000, South
Carolina 30,000, and Virgina 32,000.
Subscribo for Tho Courior. (Dost).

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