Newspaper Page Text
Oldest Newspaper ?|| South Carolina.
EDGEFIELD, S. C., WEDNES??, OCTOBER 26, 1910
Wcrtz-Goodwyn Wedding An
nounced For November
2nd. Parade on After
noon of Floral Fair.
Mrs. L. E. Hogan, of North, S.
C., is spending some time with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Wertz.
Miss Annie DeLoach ^spent last
week in Batesbarg with her friend,
?Mrs. Leaphart, and attended the
fair which was being held there.
. Mesdames Clifford B?atwright
and Ida Boatwright, of Ridge were
-visito?s here last weeks..
Mr. B. F. Glauton, of Edgefield,
has purchased the Stansell residence.
. Mesdames C. F. Pechman and
Miss Ella Pauline Pechman visited
in Augusta last week. /
Mr. and Mrs. Owington S. Wertz
have issued invitations to the mar
riage of their daughter, Miss Dosia
Wertz, to Mr. Taylor St.. Julian
Goodwyn, which will occur on the
evening of November 2nd at eight
o'clock in the first ' M. E. church.
The affair will be full evening and
a number of oufc-bf-town, guests are
expected. Miss Werta has always en
joyed a wide popularity and it is a
source of regret that her marriage
will remove her to another city.
On the afternoon of the flower
show, there will be a parade on
Main street, and any one wishing to
participate is cordially invited to do
so by the committee on arrange
ment^ and asked* to send their name
to Mrs. C. F. Pechman chairman.
The parade will consist of floats,
Mrs.. James Crouch has gone" to
Batesbrrg for a visit to friends and
Mrs. H. W. Crouch who Was
operated on at the city hospital,
Augusta, is not improving as rapid
ly as was expected, and returned to
the hospital this week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. K. AHen, of
Meeting Street, were visitors here
recently. At present they are having
their home remodeled, and when
finished wU?|be one of the hand
?spmest.Hffl Bk pur country affords.
Their plaHffl&n the colonial style,
and the srT?fTor it is a beautiful ono.
Miss Lillie'Mae Owdom is the
guest of , ber ' cousin, Miss Eula
Mr. Pet Lowrey, of Saluda, is
visiting at the home of his cousin,
Mrs. J. P. Bean.
. Mr. Carl Latimer, "of Birming
ham, Ala., is a. guest at the home
of his uncle, Mr. A. C. Mobley.
Mr. Milford, of Graniteyille, is
the guest of his son, Mr. Tom Mil -
Mr. John Bland, of Vidalia, Ga.,,
is visiting at the home of Mr. S. P.
Mr. Roger Hill was a visitor here
Mesdames James Hart and Milt' -
Jenes were visitors here last week.
, The union meeting, of this divis
ion of the Ridge association, will
be held with Dry Creek Baptist
ehurchgpn Saturday and Sunday.
The^llowing is the classification
for the\ntry of flowers for the
chrysanthemum show to be held at
Johnston on Saturday, November
Class A-Finest collection, one
each, not less than 8 varieties, set
sterling silver tea spoons.
. ClasB B-Finest single white, pen
Class C-Finest pink, china cake
Cass D-Finest single yellow?
Mail ordert p
J. WILLIE LEVY
in the 'newest
and best things
for Men, women
and children to
wear this fall.
Our ladies readyBtc-wear Suits, I
furnishings show the greatest assort
to.wear Goods. We've provide resi
their headquarters while shopping in
These are our reception da
buy, call and tee ut and make
THE J. WILL
1 50 pound sack of flour.
Class E-FineBt single red,
dies hand bag.
, Class F-Finest single bronze
lady's kid gloveb. 7
Class G-Best collection pinks,
varieties, silver tomato server.
Class H-Best collection whites
3 varieties, $2.50 gold piece.
Class!-Best collection yellows
3 varieties, shirt waist sst.
Class J-Best collection reds,
varieties, 1 Swift ham.
Class K-Finest 3 on . stem,
variety except yellow , or bronze
lace collar. . .
Class L-Finest 2 yellows
stem, silver oyster fork.
Class M-Finest blooms on
plant, not less than 8, any color ex
oept bronze, rocking chair.
Class N-Best design made
flowers to represent Confederate
fla*-$1.50 in hot house plants.
Class O-Finest collection dah
lias, not less than' 5 varieties, silver
Class P-Finest ?collection cut
roses, to be supplied.
Class Q-Finest maiden hair fern
one hara. > ,
Class B-Best collection bego
nias not less than 3 varieties, sack
nome ground meal.
Class S-Finest farfugium, Irish
Class T-Finest ostrich plume
fern, gravy ladle. ,
Class U-Finest Boston fern, to
Class V-Finest' plumosus, bottle
. Class W-Finest spfengeri, two
pieces agate ware.
Class X-Finest collection foliage
plants,'to be supplied.
Roles For Show.
No. 1. Ail uames of contestants
must be sent in 10 days before dat?;
No. 2. All flowers must be classi
fied, tagged and arranged in recep
tacles before being turned over to
No. 3. Flowers, with the excep
! tion of dahlias and cut roses, will
be received by committee between
the hours of 10 a. m., to ? p; m., on
the day before the show. Doors
open to the pn ul io at 12 o'clock.
10 cents admission.
Appreciated at Home.
In Denver are a couple of sisters
who are trying to make a living as
artists. Their father, who lives in
another town, is fairly well to do,
and not a month goes by but what
the girls have to write home for
money with whi?h to pay expenses
Recently one of the girls saw a
little story in a magazine and
thought it funny. In it one man
asks another how his son is getting
along in the city. /'Very welkin
deed," replies the other. - He's pro
guessing. Now he's spending only
$10 a week more than he earns.'
The girl cut the story out and
sent it to her father. It hadn't been
mailed an hour when she received
& clipping from him. It was the
At the dedication of a new fire
engine in a little town on the Mas
sachusetts coast the following toast
was proposed. "May : she be like
the dear old maids of or village;
always ready, but never called for."
CO., of Augusta,
tumn opening '
Suits and Over
coats for men
and boys}. Not
only the best but
the most of the
iain coats, Shirts, Shirtwaists and
ment of High-class ' women's Ready
t rooms for ladies to rest and make
the city. We want yon to use them.
ys. Even if you don't want to
i this your headquarters in
IE LEVY CO.,
Only Corn Exposition Ever
Held in the South Soon
To be Held in ?o
' . lumbla. ,
The most unique and one of the
moat important expositions ever
held in this sta'.e, especially to far
mers, will be liie South Atlantic
Corn exposition that is to be livid
in Columbia December 5th. Prizes
aggregating $10,000 in money, ma
chinery, live stock, etc., will be
awarded to exhibitors of the best
corn. This is to by distinctly and
distinctively an agricultural exposi
tion. Every wide-awake, progressive
farmer should attend and exhibit
norn. Wc want Edgefield county
to be well represented.
The following is the premium list
for the second congressional dis?
trict: i .
Open to any exhibitor from fl :;
jounty of the second congressional!
listrict. Best 10 ears of corn, any
Aiken-First premium, ?10; sec
ond premium, $5; third premium,1
fc3; fourth premium, ?2.
Bamberg-First premium, ?<1U;
second premium, Sj; third premium.;
$3; fourth premium,
Barnwell-First prem unr, *i0';
second premium, $5; third pinrmhi n,
53; fourth premium, s>?.
Beaufort-First pi'emiatoj il.;
second premium, ?5,; third pLctiiium,
?3; fourth premium, ?2.
Edgefield-First premium, *i<;;!
second premium, ?5; third pre
mium, ?3; fourth premium, i:t3.
Hampton-First premium, ?iu;
second premium, $5; third prenti . - ,
?3; fourth premium, *.2.
Saluda-First premium, $1.0; s ?<..
md premium, ?5; 'hird premiu c,
$3; fourth premium, ?2. ?'
Second Congressional District Classes.
Open to any exhibitor from the
Second congressional district. Best
white corn, 10 ears: First, one bo;?r
pig, value $25, byTaylor farm, Co
lumbia; second, une steel /be.?n
walking plow, value ?10, by Lynch
b u r g -Foundfry c o U?paa y, 1 vy-?^?bur-?p
Va. ; third, 600 pounds Palmetto
fertilizer, value $?; by Palmetto
Fertilizer company, Columbia.
Best,yellow corn, 10 ears: . First,
1,200 pounds Palmetto fertilizer,
iralue $"18, by Palmetto Fertilizer
?ompany, Columbia; second, farm
evel, value $15, by Bostrum-Brady
Manufacturing corapanjr, Atlauta,
31a.; third, one cultivator, value 80,
by Barton Agricultural works, Tus
Best single, any Variety: One
housand pounds of Palmetto fertil
zer company, Columbia^ -
Sweepstakes Classes, for South Carolina
Sweepstakes for the ten ear
liasses. Open to the highest scor
ing ten ear exhibits of prolific white
3orn, single _..r variety of white
3orn and yellow corn in congres
sional district, county classes, con
gressional district classes and boys'
classes. Best single ear variety of
white corn, ten ear:
Evening Record cup, value $100,
by Evening Record, Columbia; two
horse wagon, value ?65, by White
Hickory Wagon company, Atlanta,
Best prolific white corn, ten ears:
One feed and corn mill, value $175,
by W. C. Meadows Mill company,
North Wilkesboro, N. C.
Best yellow corn, ten ears: One
three roll feed cutter and crusher,
value ?10, by Heebener & Sons,
Sweepstakes for Single Ear.
Open to the winners of the single
ear exhibits in the congressional dis
trict classes and boys' classes.
Best single ear, any variety: Cash,
$25, by J. N. Harper, Clemson col
lege; two-horse disc cultivator, value
$40, by John Deere Plow company,
Sweepstakes for 50 ears of corn,
First, one Jersey bull calf, value
$50, by Taylor farm, Columbia,
cash, $25; second, cash, ?10; third,
200 pounds of sulphate of ammonia,
value ?5, by American Coal Pro
duct company, New York.
Sweepstakes for best'individual
First, ?225 cash; second, ?150
cash; third, ?100 cash.
Special Ten Ear Class.
Best ten ears, any variety: Amer
ican Agriculturist cup, value ?5UU,
by American Agriculturist, New
Boys' Grand Sweepstakes Classes.
Open to boys of North Carolina,
South Carolina and Georgia. Best
ten ears of corn, any variety:
One farm level, value $15, by
Bostrum Brady Manufacturing com
pany, Atlanta, Ga.; cash, ?25, by
Hastings Seed company, Atlanta,
(Continued on page 8)
NEWS FROM GILLIER.
The Progressive ?i&A??s of Col
lier Have Erected a Large
Modern S?ho?l Building
Near Peace |H&ven.
The harvest sea-son is . always a
buay one for the?fac?a?;r.iuid although
the we uher conditions.this tali have*
; been .very favorable for .'saving the
crops, dhd the fan?e.r$..,f this com
munity are most, diligent, there is
yet much open cotton in the fields,
and a general -rash to %et it gath
ered before bad ^wpatfi^r-Comes and
mars the tfaec.y etaple. -?
Mrs. C. T.. Mu^his returned home
last SabbathfroniVp?e^'.nt visit of
two weeks to rW&liiv*V at Clark's
iW.rs._S. fi. io:id is sp;ind
... .iv>;-?.-..?viits, .Mr.
Mr. .-iud' -'M?jp.V 0:i?v?r Prince
rf pei 11 Thdf'Mivy ^<i'-j pleasant
ly Cu thii I^PW.^H. Princes
orother, Mr. lid . ?..:;'..
Thcr? ha??$jafaj? 'bein ??reat in
terest m?tnife??tr^_?b,y . thc gond peo
1 p?e in ibi>, o;>m's?Upi?y lor better ed
ucational adA'^?fl^Sv/t'Or.-tl.itfir chil
i'dreii. "thr pu.:;fic schv-!.s hind which
i is usually ii' .-intioi'-nt ! r:.n L::e
?icnooi more thaa^ii ve ... o tu..- .'.!
v:n? s'.V'i ':;';n-.iiiWl by y.vt |) tX-:b
.;''! "'. :<.,,.yf, ..CB'O-.'J uti *u>
in ' .-. . .?^.r-.-.??! c.. "'I ni .'i;.:; .
i ii ri; ' e-i:.y ?-.v,>r)n-;4 -lu.-?. y .1
?,-i.v vv-ajf.sccnvi-.ii c-y YOU-, d?a:.
: lue pubi-c seidel '..n i t might bc ?
lengthened. TbSe?y.- trie d-.-dro to
.ired A Urgeri?ud ruore (.oimWi.?ble
. school house became geno.ii. jio v
when reen Kuc?c?a wo- V.iv. v. ?,o:
. vr , v.- :' ;'.-! :<:i;'-v. j.v ... ;: i.- .in
' e-.v?.v mai v.; 'io.f^bri'.vv V -iition ,t
_tr. -v..; '-.i ..; .:: ..xii.-u-diecl
I b^ i.iv* ?v.j.?dv?iL.c, wj.i-cousiructed
and modern >chhwi building that
has recently' ^been cwipicted, than
j which th^re is no Detter school
building in ?ie-county. The site
was gtveu by; >Mr. iiiehard Hara
rnond and is Within a stone's throw (
of Peace i lav^n Sunday behool housC
The pian l or this cuiumbdj HIS school
>;i?i_?U??r;*i'a? drawn . liv:' %^L~Q^
!MTU?Sfi'ofti specification.- furnished
by thc stute. The rooms are large,
airy and comfortable. Thc win
dows and desks are so arranged that
thc light, comes in at the back of
and to the left of the pupils. At
the entrance to each room is a cloak
roora, in which the children on en
tering school: leave their hats, rub
bers and cloaks. The principal's
room contains a rostrum and is sep
arated from the assistant's room by
folding doors, that the two room's
may be u?ited, thus serving as a
hall in which entertainments can be
held. Though only a graded school,
the trustees and patrons expect to
make it a high school in the near
future. Miss. Fanning who is a
graduate of Winthrop Mid a most
excellent teacher, has just entered
upon her fourtih year as principal of
the Collier school.This dainonstrates ,
the esteem in which she is held hy
both patrons and pupils: and is also
a good evidence of the pood she has
accomplished. Miss ?>ull, from
Orangeburg, Miss Fanaing's assis
tant and the music teacher as well,
comes to* us ?highly recommended
?tndwCiffl?l sure that sie will fully ,
measure up to every requirement.
Mr. and Mrs. G. 0. Whalley and ,
their sweet lit.lc daughtir, who have
been at Hot Springs, Arkansas, for
two months to ?ccuperae, returned
home last Satnrday norning im- ,
proved in health. ,
. Miss Sallie Hammond one of Col- j
lier's most prepossessing young la
dies, left ou the 6th distant to ac
cent a position in the institution at ;
Cedar Springs. Miss S?.lie was ac- i
companied by Misses wadge and i
Alice Hammond, the pretty young ;
daughters of Mr. and ?jrs. L. H.
Hammond, who are niltriculatiug ?
at Cedar Spring again tl is session. ,
Mr. Harria Mathis leakes soon for ?
Pleasant Lane, where lie will teach -
Miss Lucile Whatle^j is at home
again after a pleasant jisit to her ]
friend Mrs. William Hellings\yorth
at Troy, S. C. i
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Allier are re- ?
ceiving congratulations from their
many friends in the arrival in their
home of a sweet little biby girl.
Mr. George Adams ard the mem
bers of his family who have been
quite sick with malarial are improv
ing rapidly to the delirht of their
Messrs. Stewart >& Kernaghan
have made a specialty of handling
improved farm implements, having ,(
selected those made d)y John Deere
Plow Company-as bei, g the b?st.
In this? issue they adverse a Deere
stalk cutter and an upjto-date har
row, the implements tln-t are need
ed in the fall. See the farming im- i
plemeht exhibit that tis popular
and progressive firm ha> on the fair i
Rev. Mr. Lawson Beloved. Work
For Fair Progressing. Dis
Rev. Mr. Lawson, pastor of our
Methodist church here, preached a
most excellent sermon yesterday.
Mr. Lawson is easily among the best
preachers in the Cokesbury district,
and is hoped by the Baptist folks
and Methodist too, so far as I can
learn, that the annual Conference
will send Mr. Lawson back to this
It was not known until recently,
that there were any deer in this
country, but the other nigjht some
boys went "possum" hunting osten
sibly, and followed three 'dears"
at the home of Mr. J. C. Morgan,
and two fawns in the persons of
M iss Maggie May Robertson, Bettie
Edmunds and Myrtle Garrett, with
Marie and Marion as fawns. The
young gentlemen beg, that their
names be not called for fear of the
old folks, I mean for fear the old
folks will not let them go "possum"
Mr. D. N. Dorn, a prominent
member of the Parodo firm, has
be iii away the past week attend
ing Uniud States court in Green
dickie, I suspect, is killing two
birds with one stone, being an old
bachelor, aud having resolved to
mend his ways, is no doubt, making
love with a "'double shufle" to many
of those Piedmont girls.
Mrs. Jas. A. Dobey, nee Miss
Fannie Dorn, is visiting home folks
and friends in her native town. Mrs.
Do bey says, she loves Johnston, her
people being so kind, reminding her
so much of old Parksville. Anything'
that reminds o ne of |. Parksville is
bound to be good.
Mr. J. E. Bell and Willie What
ley spent .yesterday in Augusta
visiting friends and relatives. J. E.,
.being clerk of the Parksville Sunday
school, deputized his older brothers
to act for him in his absense.
?! Tba beautiful residence 'of Mr.
W. P. Parks in the northern part of-?
towtit is nearing completion and
when completed will be one of the
prettiest residences in western
Mrs. W. P. Parks and Mrs. J. G.
Parks will be Parksville's represen
tatives this week at the Edgefield'
fair, the former visiting her sister,
Mrs. Holston, and the latter Miss
Speaking of fairs, permit me to
say, that Prof. Barrow, superintend
ent of extension work of Farmers
Institute, has appointed Prof. Arch
Smith to attend our fair on Novem
ber ?7th to judge our live stock.
Mr. Smith is one of the most expert
stock men of the south and we f?el
honored by the appointment.
Mr. John Bussey has also secured
the services of Prof. T. F.Jackson
of the South Carolina Cotton Seed
Crushers' Association, who has
promised to come, bringing his lan
tern, and give an illustrated lecture
to farmers on the night of Novem
ber lGtb, the night preceding the
fair, the same as used at the Far
mers Institute during the summer
months. This will be very instruct
ive and I am sure our farmers will
OurB. Y. P. U. was well at
tended last night the subject being
"our responsibilities measured by
our opportunities" and a most ex
cellent paper was read by Miss Jo
sie Hickson and good talks made
by Messrs. Bussey and Garrett.
Missed Martha Dorn and Belle
Sanders spent last Saturday in
Greenwood visiting Miss Dom's
uncles, Messrs. W. H. and D. N.
We are sorry to report, that our
amiable and well beloved townsmen,
Mr. J. II. Parks has been indisposed
for several weeks, but we now hope
is on the road to recovery.
A regular communication of
Parksville lodge A. F. M. convened
here the 22nd, at which time Mr. B.
M. Bussey of Modoc was raised to
the sublime degree of a Master Ma
"What!" the customer at the bar
ber's seemed perturbed. "jVVhat, are
vou going to let this small boy
The barber beamed.
"Oh, let the boy have his fun for
Duce, sir," he said. "It's his birth
May-What do you mean by
that Maude is "more or less pretty."
Tom-Well, she's more pretty
than most girls, but less pretty than
Good Opportunity For Young
The following letter received a
few days ago by Dr. Edwards ex
plains itself: ,
Charlotte, N. C., Oct. 19, 1910.
Dr. Jno. G. Edwards,
Edgefield, S. C.
Dear Dr. Edwards: The Char
lotte Sanatorium wants to employ
two or three pupil nurses. If you
know of any young lady whom you
think would make a good nurse, we
would like to get into correspon
dence with her. <
We don't want a young lady un
der twenty-five years of age, and
not over thirty-five. Height not
less than 5 feet 5 inches, and not
over 5 feet 9 inches.' Weight not
less than 125, and not over 160.
We don't want anyone who is not
fairly well educated.
If you can send us the names of
some young ladies who you think
will answer this description, we will
appreciate it very much.
Thanking you in advance, we
are, Yours very truly,
Charlotte Sanatorium Co.
They were very young and very
happy, and very foolish, and very
And they kept a kitchen' garden.
"Angeline, darling," said the
youthful husband, "as I was pass
ing through the garden I saw some
asparagus ready for cooking. Per
haps you'd like to go and gather
the first fruit of the season your
She would love to, bnt she wasn't
expert in horticulture and didn't
want to "let on." If she went
alone, she might commit rome
"I tell you what, Edwin," ex
claimed the girl wife enthusiastical
ly, "we'll go out together. You
shall pluck it, and I will hold the
. . . ' y/ ?
notice From President Jamison.
lr . '??9 '.
The second annual State Confer
ence of Charities and Correction
will be held at Florence, S. C., Dec.
8-9 nest. The first session held at
Columbia a year ago was highly in
teresting and brought together ror
conference and discussion the rep
resentative philanthropic workers
of our State.
It is hoped that all persons in
terested in dependent children, in
the relief of suffering or correction
of wrong doing, will realize that
they are invited to attend the ap
proaching conference. A program
is now being prepared by the Ex
ecutive Committee and will be an
nounced in due season.
A. T. Jamison,
Greenwood, S. C. President.
Reforming the Sentence.
\ In western Kansas a teacher in a ;
primary grade was instructing her 1
jlass in the composition of senten
;es. A writer in the , Cosmopolitan 1
rives the story of her efforts. After
i talk of several minutes she wrote !
:wo sentences on the blackboard. 1
>ne wrong in syntax, and the other
v misstatement of fact. The sen- 1
?enees were: "The hen has three i
eg4s." "Who did it?"
"Willie," said the teacher, to one 1
)f the youngsters, "go to the boaTd
md show where the fault lies in j
hose two sentences." <
Willie slowly approached the
soard, evidently studying hard on i
;he tangle. Then, to his teacher's
;onsternation? he took the crayon 1
ind wrote, "The hen never done it. ?
joddoneit."-Youth's Companion. <
?NOW IN OUR
I 706 Broa<
E Our stock of silverware, decorat
5 silver jewelry, diamonds, watches ;
? larger. ?
? Designs J
Everything is from the leading ;
s in the country.
= Let us supply your needs. We h
= in every department, and what is
= able. We make a specialty of tin?
5 guaranteed. Will be a pleasure tc
I A. J. RI
[ 706 BROAD STREET,
SOUTH'S GREAT WEALTH.
Crops of South Bring Enormous
Sums. Figures Show That
Wealth Increases Year
With a grain crop"this year ag
gregating 1,900,000,000 bushels or
more, with a cotton crop' which will
bring into the south betwen $900,
000,000 and $1,000,000,000, with
a total value of agricultural products
for this year running' between $2,
750,000,000 and $3,000,000,000, the
south will have by far the largest
income ever received by it from
agriculture, assuring greater pros
perity to the farmers of this section,
than they have had in the past, and
thus to all business . interests de
pendent upon agriculture.
As late as 1900 the total value of
the south's agricultural products
was $1,271,000,000. The ont-p
this year will be largely more than
double that. Contrast the figures of
1910 with the' total of 189.0, of
$773,000,000, /and we get a fair con
ception of the wonderful advance
made by the agricultural interests
of this section in the last twenty
This year's cotton crop will ex
ceed by $150,000,000 to $200,000,
000 the total value of agricultural
products of the feouth in 1890.
Omitting the value of the cotton
crop this year, the total value of
other agricultural products will ap
proximate $1,850,000,000. or some
$500,000,000 more for diversified
crops than the total agricultural
output of 1900, cotton included.
Possibly the magnitude of this
year's farm product values in the
south will be the better grasped
from the simple statement that they
will exceed by at least $200,000,000
the total value of all farm crops of
the United States in 1890.
Surely these are wonderful fig.'
ures. They are 'only indicative, how
ever, of the general advance of the
south. They give a reason for mach
of its progress ; in city building and
With such a foundation on which
to build, with such increasing pros
perity among fanners, it is difficult'
to set any limit to the possibilities
of the growth of the south during
the next ten years. It has now solved
the troublesome problems that con
fronted its agricultural interests ten j
years ago. It has secured the world's
recognition of a profitable price for
cotton. It has found a way to di
verfofy its agriculture to such an ex
tent that it is no longer compelled
to make cotton its only money crop,
but it can turn its attention from
cotton to other interests to equal
profit. It is entering upon a period
of increasing agricultural prosperity,
of expension in all business inter
ests, of rapidity of cities and of a
trend of population southward each
as it has never known in the past. '
The negro on occasions displays
i fine discrimination in the choice
'* Who's the best whitewasher in
tow n?" inqu;red the new resident.
"Ale Hall am a bo'nd a'tist with
i whitewash brush, sah," answered
?he colored patriarch eloquently.
"Well, tell him to cornie and
?vhitewash my chicken house to
Uncle Jacob shook his head du
"Ah don't believe, sah, Ah'? en
gage Ale Hall to whitewash, a
jhicken house, sah."
"Why, didn't you say he was a
"Yas, sah, a powe'ful good white- .
ivasher, sab, but mighty queer
ibouta chicken house, sah, mighty
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