Newspaper Page Text
In a Day Tha
The Fordson substitute
The Fordson substitute!
legs of man and horse.
The Fordson takes th<
blood and puts it on stet
It allowB the farmer's ei
management, and not r\
gives him time. It cut
There's a big story of 6
by the Fordson. Let
phono or catt.
Authorized Deniers for FOI
WALHALLA. S. 0. Phono No. .'M. A
That's what vre give
with every Mason Maxi
milo we sell.
When you check Mason
Maxi-milo tires for milo
af ter-niilo dependability,
comfort, long lifo or
^>rice, you can t help hut
bo gratified with this
Como in and learn what
exceptional value you
get in these low priced
West Union, S. C.
ti Does More
ri Six Horses'
s motors for muscles.
3 tractor wheels for the
3 burden off flesh and
Bl. v <
riergy to be devoted to
aerely to operation. It
s his producing costa.
javings made possible
ns tell you. Write,
VKS? MINSTER, S. C. IMiono No. 41.
Red Cross Roll Call
Heard World Around
! The Annual Roll Call of the Ameri
can Red Cross for registration of the
membership for 1023 will begin on
Armistice Pay, November ll, and
j close on Thanksgiving Day, November
80, The ground work for this stu
I peadons task of re-enrolling the mem
bership throughout the world has been
laid In a plan for the first complete
and comprehensive system of registra
tion of the Red Cross membership in
all Its S.300 active Chapters at home
An important feature of the round
the-world Roll Call campaign will be
a universal effort to re-enlist the serv
ice of war-time Red Cross workers in
the peace program by their partici
pation In the Roll Call. In this way
the vast army of volunteers will once
more an?llate with the work of the
Red Cross In Its manifold phases. Co
operation also has been nssured by
Government and private maritime In
terests In a deep-sea Roll Call that
ls designed to reach every menjber
or potential member In every part of
the world who may be en voyage or
temporarily In any port.
Thousands of Chapters will adopt
tho home canvass pinn of. enrollment
which originated. In Pittsburgh, where
last year lt resuited In a membership
Increase of 80 per cent. All records
I In this year's campaign will be kept
cn standard size cards to be filed by
each Chapter for future use.
In several i ices the rivers In Hol
land make their entrances to the Rea
over extensive sand-beds, the water
being so shallow that large vessels
cannot sall In it. Rather than remove
the sand-beds, which were looked upon
In olden tlineS as a defense, since they
then kept men-of-war at a distance,
the Dutch ndopt tho plan of sending
out two large flat-bottomed craft to
the small trading vessels that wish
to enter the harbor. Arrived on
! ellhor side the ship, three pontoons,
j as they may bo called aro partially
sunk by admitting water, and when
their sloping sides nre well under tho
hull of the ship to be carried, the
water ls pumped out, and they rise
buoyantly with their burdens between
! them. Across tho shallows they then
I hear it im triumph, and lower lt gently
J Into the deeper water of the bnrbor.
i With equal care tho roturn journoy
? ls made when the merchantman is
ready to sail away.
A Gorman firm has perfoctod a
i troatmont for woolen cloth, making
j lt moth proof.
Paper onough for tho whole world
; could bo mado from Ibo bamboo and
f/i^vnnnah grasses of India punch
cheaper than pa'por. can bc mado from
wood pulp, so chemists assert.
HUNDRED AND SIXTY THOUSAND
U"los Short in Ginnings as Compared
with tho Record of 1021.
Tho Department ot Commerce,
through the Bureau of the Census,
announces the preliminary report oh
cotton ginned, by counties, In South
(Carolina, for the cr?pB of 1922 rtnd
1921. Tho total for the State was
made public at 10 a. m., Wednes
day, Oct. 25. The report by counties
shows interesting comparisons for
this year's ginning season In compar
ison with that of last. year. The re
port, issued Nov. 2d, is os follows:
(Quantities aro given In running
bales, counting round as half bales.
Linters aro not included.)
County- 1922. 1921.
Abbeville.? 4,991 10,864
Aiken .'.. 11,489 11,202
'Allendalo. 5,231 3,879
Anderson. 24,622 42,315
Bamberg . . . . . . 4,995 3,307
Barnwell. 7,265 7,280
Berkeley.' 262 506
Calhoun. 2,304 3,853
Cherokee. 7,786 8,581
Chester. 12,251 16,706
Chesterfield .. .. 11,543 14,836
Clarendon'. #,016 6,698
Colleton *. 2,283 1,521
Darlington . 8,415 15,183
Dillon. 11,743 23,456
Dorchester. 1,489 1,126
ridgefield. 3,762 5,325
Fairfield. 3,975 6,222
Florence. 4,112 14,995
Greenville . 19,565 24,542
Greenwood. 3,049 8,707
Hampton. 4,002 2,371
Dorry. 242 1,709
Jasper. 1,326 65 5
Kershaw. 8,363 8,4 61
Lancaster. 6.7S5 8,710
Laurens. 1 1,4 09 23,4 01
Lee. 1*0,665 14,360
Lexington. 3.7 27 6 ?9 53
McCormick. 704 3,155
Marion ... 2,462 8,155
Marlboro. 26,584" 31,949
Newberry. 6,105 11,678
Oconco. 8,305" 12,75?
Orangeburg. 10,231 11,111
Plckens. 8,834 12,814
Richland .... . . 4,518 6,146
Saluda. 3,39 2 6,17 6
Spartanburg . . . . 33,607 38,747
Sumter. 6,984 14,098
Union. 6,279 9,615
Williamsburg . . . 1,734 4,958
York . . . 15,265 21,746
All other. 600 473
Total for.State ..336,261 493,206
PUT STOMACH IN
ORDER AT ONCE
?'Pape's Diapepsin" for
Gas, indigestion or
Instantly! Stomach con coted! You
rover feol tho slightest distress from
indigestion or sour, acid, gassy stom
ach after you eat a tablet of .?Papa's
Diapepsin." Thc moment il reaches
the stomach all som ness, flatulence,
heartburn, gases, palpitation and
pain disappear. Druggists guarantee
each package to correct digestion at
once. Epd your .stomach trouble foi
. j-. tty 'ty ?J? ty ?J? ?ty ty ?ty tty ty ty tty tty
ty HONOR ROLLS. ty
?ty tty tty tty tty tty ?ty tty tty tty ?|? ?j? tty ?j?
Walhalla High School.
The following is the honor roll ol
tho Walhalla High School for thc
First Grade-Jamie McGuire, liar
old Grubbs, Etheredge McDonald.
Second Grade-Meta Moss, Holer
Aull, John McCollough Ansel, Nell
Poe Sloan, Perry 'Langston.
Third Grade-Dewitt Ansel, Lindi
.Rhodes, Emma Reese, Alef Speares
Ola Saddler, Francos Schumacher
William'Anderson, Henrietta Brandt
Fourth Grade-Julian Humphries
Wade Milam, Walter Moss, Elizabet!
Alexander, Frances Harden, Born ic?
Schroder, Henry Hunt, Charlie Simp
son, Romaine Sloan. .
Fifth Grade-Margaret Aull, Ber
tie 'Hughs, Sara King, Gilbert Ra
moy, Crayton Walker. ,
Sixth Grade-Eileen Aull, Bett.\
Hughs, Maud Moody, Maud Oelkers
Seventh Grade-Mattie Butts, Li/,
/.oil Harden, Loo Hunt. Lora Belb
Lyda, Edith Speares, Rix Thode, Da
vid Dorsey, Joseph Walker.
Eighth Grade-Mao Hunt, Rutl
Carter, Sara Aull, George Ansel.
Ninth Grade-.> Omega Alexander.
Emma Dendy, ('allie Long,
Tenth Crade - Rotta Covington
Caroline Darby. Ethel Hunt, Lillian
Pitchford, Anna Probst.
Eelventh Grade - Gladys Alexan
der, Louise Brandt, Fred Fowler
v . MIR School.
First Grade-Ruth Simmons, Ru
by White, James Young.
Second Grad? - Albert Frady,
Woodrow Mizo, Arnold t Ru^ioMge,
Elisabeth Frady, Beulah Harden.
Vlrdlo Mavaba, Claudia Mao Reid,
M. K. Fort, Supt.
Best Bowel Laxative
To clean out your bowels without
cramping or overacting, tako Cascar
ots. Sick hoadacho, biliousness,
gosos, indigestion, sour, upsot stom
ncl , and al! euch distress gono by
morning. Nicest physic en earth for
;rrown-ups and children. 10c. a box.
Taste liko candy.-adv.
RED CROSS HEALS
WOUNDS OF WAR
25,000 Disabled Ex-Servlce Men
In Hospitals After Four
Years of Peace.
CHAPTERS* FIELD OF SERVICE
Every Veteran Needing Help Gets
Individual Attention of Sym
When on November ll the world
halts to observe the fourth anniver
sary of Armistice Pay, and the Ameri
can Red Cross Inaugurates its Annual
Roll Call for the enrollment of the
1023 membership, the people of the
United States muy well pause to think
of the unparalleled contribution to the
cause of peace made by our ^rmy and
Navy In the Woila War. The glory of
it ls a common tradition; but the
wounds of war remain. They are not
healed in a doy. lu a year, nor in four
years. And o i Armistice Day there
will be under treatment In Government
hospitals over 25,000 ex-service men,
broken physically by wounds, expo
sure, nervous strain and exhaustion,
Incident to their service in the war.
The Government without stint ls un
dertaking to furnish tiiese disabled
men with the compensation and m?d
ical care to which they are entitled,
yet their especial care ls a duty of the
Red Cross. Why? Recause the Gov:
ernment cannot handle the cases of
ex-service men Individually; lt must
handle these men In bulk under a
standardized policy. The Government
has neither the authority, tho funds
or the equipment for working out the
problem of the Individual man. There
Is where the American Red Cross
finds Its greatest field for service, aid
ing through its very active Chapters
In r?aching the disabled man with im
mediate practical help, assisting his
family while his claim is emerging from
the. process of adjustment, furnishing
article? of comfort, funds to tide over
the difficult periods, the friendly touch
of personal encouragement, helpful
recreation and worry-dispelling amuse
ment. It Is the warm hand of sym
pathy and understanding which tho
American Red Cross extends to the
majority of these disabled ex-service
men, some of them friendless in tho
whirl of life, thousands of them with
wives and children dependent upon
them, and hundreds of them frequent
ly helpless in the face of grim ne
2,679 Chapters Aiding Veterans
In this work, upon whose accom
plishment the American Red Cross ls
Urging n record-breaking enrollment in
the Roll Call which Opens on Armis
tice Day and closes with Thanksgiv
ing Da y i 2.070 Chapters In nil parts of
the i in,', y are engaged. This is 850
more than were working for ex-service
men inst year when approximately
$10,000,000 was expended by the Na
tional Organization and the Chapters
working together in harmonious unity.
For the current fiscal year National
Headquarters appropriated $3,080,
002.00, an Increase of $305,500.84 over
the amount Bpent for the work among
ex-service men in tho year ended June
80 last. Since lt ls estimated that the
Chapters will expend close to $7,000,
000 from their own funds, the grand
total of Red Cross expenditures for
tills single work ls expected again to
reach the $10,000,000 mark by June 80,
Hospital and District Office Work
During the fiscal year a total of over
1,000 persons, paid and volunteer, bas
been engaged In Red Cross duty In
hospitals or district offices of the U*. S.
Veterans' Dureau. An average of 8,000
new cases requires definite and par
ticular attention each month. The de
mand for Chapier-made articles for
hospital patients ls constant.
During last yenV Service Claims and
Information Service nt National Head
quarters handled 37,200 compensation
and Insurance claims, 24,500 allotment
nnd allowance cases, and 0,700 miscel
laneous claims. Since February, 1010,
lt has disposed of 01,174 allotment
cheeks payable to veterans which the
Tost office Department reported unde
The Chapter Is the unit of the Red
Cross organization which ls accessible
to every disabled veteran >r his fam
ily, I'.etween July 1, 1021, a.ul June 30,
1022, the Chapters had reported 1,005,
070 Instances of service to ex-service
men and their dependents, nt a cost
estimated from report* now nt hand of
more than $5,840,000.
The basis of this far-reaching work
of the Red Cross ls the individual
heeds of the disabled veteran to the
end that ho moy obtain his rights un
der tho law, that his especial wants
moy he immediately supplied, that his
own and his family's situation moy bo
rendered happy and cheerful, and that
their outlook for the future may
visualize incentives for independent
and fruitful effort.
Spread Christmas Joy Abroad
More than 100,000 Christmas boxes
for tho children of Control Europe
were packed by the Junior Red Cross
Inst year. Tho spread of Christ mai
Joy through these boxes will bo largely
Increased tills year bocnuse of ?ho
ph.ns already umior way.
Your Peace-Ylme. "Blt"
Not "all you can," but your "blt,"
?1t makes for strength of the Amerl
em; Hod Cross In peace-time service.
gtieni!th in nuumberi multiplies serv
ice. Join, today.
Subscribe for The Courier. (Best.)
of Combustion insure*
Everything comes out ?
husband is interested
one-half fuel sacing res
bustion burns all of
(wasting nothing.) \
present high price tl
husband and wife will
This range is furnished
plain black finish. Co
its man$ valuable fe
beautiful and sanitarj) <
ASST. COMMANDANT H. W. LISE,
Of Cloinso", Dndly Hurt in Automo
bile Accident in Pendleton.
Pendleton, Oct. 31.-Capt. H. W.
Leo, assistant commandant nt Clem
son College, was badly burt hero to
night In an automobile accident,
which occurred Just in front of Har
ris Hall, in this place.
Mr. Leo was driving a Biiper-six
Hudson upon his return from a trip
lo Anderson, and approaching tho
Sloan homo, saw a buggy coming
out of the gate Into the highway, and
in an effort to miss the buggy, drove
head-on into a tree, which demol
ished the front end of his car and
threw Mr. Lee upon the steering
wheel, which was broken up, badly
cutting his face, severing ono lip ap
parently, and driving in ono eyo and
the upper cheelc bone, ns it appeared.
Ho was picked up by passers-by and
brought to town, where first aid was
rendered by Dr. C. C. Horton, who
Immediately took him to Anderson.
Mr* Leo was not unconscious at any
time, and it ls hoped that tho wound
looked worse than it at first ap
peared to bo.
Unfortunately ho did not miss the
buggy, but demolished that also, the
report being that the negro woman
was; hurt, perhaps an arm broken,
but this has not been verified. Tho
buggy was being driven by Napoleon
F i sh er and his wife, who live flvo
miles away from Pendleton, .toward
Anderson, and just why they woro
driving into the Sloan placo and out
of lt is not known-perhaps to ped
Several cadets wcro with Mr. Loo,
hut nono seems to have boon moro
than casually bruised or cut. Tho
car was hauled to tho garage by Har
ry Sloan, and il is driven In at tho
head, tho ongine apparently hoing
broken up by tho Impact.
'Capt. Leo, as well as his friend,
Mr Logan, is a resident of LaQrange,
Ga. His brother, Dr. R. O. Loo, also
of LaGrange, has been summoned,
and it was expected that ho would
reach hero at an early hour.
Capt. Leo's Condition Unchanged.
(Anderson Mail, Nov. 3.)
Tho condition of Capt. H. W. Leo,
assistant commandant of Clemson
College, who suffered serious Injur
ies in an automobile accident Tues
day afternoon near Pendleton, was
to-day reported to bo unchanged by
oflicials of tho Anderson County Hos
pital. An opornilon was porto rm cd
Ibis morning upon his right oye,
which was removed.'
Dr. H. O. Leo, of LnGrango, Ga,, a
brother of Car?t. Leo, arrived In tho
city yesterday afternoon.
Elect rielly travols at the rate of
11,000,000 milos per minute. It will
make a Journey of 90 milos in 1-20O0
part of a second.
Uussan farmers have only 14 per
cent of tho agricultural implements
thoy owned bofore the war, says an
Cole's Sanitary Down
Draft Range .tfitk its
1 in blue or gra^ enamel or
me in and let us tell you of
?atures and shovd $ou its
THANKSGIVING VEIUOR OF JOSS.
Orphanages of tho State- Should ho
Most Liberally Romomber.ed.
For sovoral years tho orphanages
in this State, and in other Southern
States, have observed a custom that
has now become well established in
our Sunday schools. Joint request is
made'by Thornwell Orphanage, tho
Church Home Orphanage, Epworth
Orphanage and Connie Maxwell Or
phanage that all people who love God
and little children will contribute tho
income or wagesV)f at least one d&y
to the orphanage of his or her choice.
It is suggested that tho plan bo han
dled In every Sunday school in South
^Carolina by announcements made
well in advance and that a Saturday
bo selected on which everybody, in
cluding the children, 'Shall devoto
himself or herself to-a special task
or Job, If necessary, and contribute
the Income of tho day at his church
on tho following Sunday. Each com
munity may work out Its own plan
for tho observance of the day, but it
is hoped that many thousands of our
people will adopt tho scheme. If
tho friends of tho orphans should
with any sort of unanimity enter Into
tho proposed observance of tho day,
there ls little doubt thar each of our
Church orphanages w'M receive sulll
?iont funds to meet tl > current needs
?for some timo to como.
ouanoaa and koop '
ell ml nativo, functions
Chjps off ffioOW Block
One-third th? regu
lar dote. Made of
. ame ingr?dients,
then oandy coated.
Por children and adulta.
NOUMA:; ..ULG CO.,
Walhalla, S. C.
Rockfall, a small island 250 rn'los
north pf Ireland, has sunk throe feet
in tho last 33 years.
Wolves raise unusually largo fam
ilies, sometimes thirtoen pups are
horn, in one litter.