Newspaper Page Text
J. L. HIMS,.1....Editor I
WEDNESDAY, JOLY 5, 1911.
THE LARGEST CIRCULATION IN |
The shortest life is long enough if
it leads to a better, and the longest
life is too short if it does not.-COL
Uneasy lies the head that voted to
discard 80 per cent, of the text books
formerly used in the public schools.
Up to this time we have seen no
statement from any of the members of
the state board of education explaining
why they voted 'to discard 80 per cent?
of the text books that have been in
use in the public schools. While no
one has charged either directly or by
implication that graft was practiced in
making the contracts, yet the amount
involved is too great to be allowed to
pass uninvestigated. If the members
who arfe responsible for the sweeping
change in text books do not voluntarily
publish a statement an invest: gation
of the matter should be ordered by the
Agriculture Receiving Deserved Attention.
Considering the money that is being
expended and the efforts that are being
put forth, in the interest of the farm
ers, there ought to be marked advance
ment in agriculture. According to a
statement given out from Washington,
agricultural instruction trains have
been operated over 52 of the leading
railroads of the country during the fis
cal year just closed. A total distance
of 40,771 miles were traveled, making
J lops varying from forty minutes to
>;wo days. While this may be con
strued as indicating that farmers need
instruction, it also means that agricui
culture is being appreciated and reck
oned with as a business now as never
before. Farmers as a class are also
being respected and deferred to as
Wireless Equipment for Vessels.
Every vessel that leaves a port of
the United States, carrying as mrny
as 50 passengers, must hereafter be
provided with a wireless telegraph
equipment sufficient to summon aid in
caseof_emergency, the law making
lt obligatory became effective July
1st. Failure to comply with this re
quirement subjects the owners of the
vessel to a fine of $5,n00. Even prior"
to the invention of the f ireless tele
graph there were fewer catastrophes
upon sea than on land, but with the
providing of a wireless equipment for
every vessel the danger is reduced to a
minimum. Not only is the ''wireless"
cf inestimable benefit in summoning
aid in cases of distress, but travel is
rendered safer by reducing the liability
of collision in fogs when each vessel
knows the relative location of all other
vessels in the same waters.
Rev. Mr. Garrett Returned!
From Philadelphia. Elec
tion be Held on High
Every patriotic man and woman
ought to be able to pray the fol
lowing prayer: Lord God Almighty,
defend our land, we beseech thee,
from the secret power and the open
shame of great national sins. From
dishonesty and civic corruption;
from all vainglory and selfish lux
ury; from all cruelty and the spirit
of violence; from covetousness
which is idolatry; from impurity
which defiles the temple of the
Holy spirit, and from intemperance,
which is the mother of many
crimes and sorrows, good Lord de
liver us and save us, and our chil
dren, and our children's children in
the land which Thou hast blessed
with the light of pure religion:
through Jesus Christ our only
Saviour and Kinsr. Amen.
Henry Van Dyke, the poet says:
Full many'a gem of purest ray se
rene, the dark unfathomed caves
of ocean bears. Full many a flower
is born to blush unseen, and waste
its sweetness on the desert air.
Parksville housewives, are not
guilty of this profligacy of wasting
sweetness, spoken of by the poet.
In the hst two decades, we have
sent out two preachers and more
school teachers than any town its
size in the state, and now, behold,
the sweetness in the newspapers.
Many of us rewspaper correspond
ents of this quiet village are
oomed to be literary characters of
he first water. Sit in your sanctum,
*r. Editor, and watch Parksville
,row, not only in a material sense,
ut in a literary way, as is evidenced
by the great number of us, who
write for the papers from this
Rev. T. H. Garrett returned last
Thursday from Philadelphia where
he had been in attendance upon the
great Baptist World Alliance. Fill
ed with enthusiasm, he preached
yesterday upon the vision of Isaiah,
a sermon full of power and hope.
We hope you can get him to tell
something of his trip to the readers
of The Advertiser.
We observed in the audience at
the Baptist church yesterday an old
friend of other days in the person
of Mrs. Lizzie Dyke. Mrs. Dyke
was before marriage Miss Lizzie
Cheatham, and is here on a visit to
her son-in-law Mr. Jim Coleman
and her grand children.
Mr. J. H. Parks and wife accom
panied by Miss Sallie picnicked last
Thursday at Woodlawn. It is not
a secret, though I possibly ought
not to tell it, a young man told me,
that Miss Sallie was the belle of the
Mrs. Virginia Stone, Mrs. M. J.
Bell with little Mary and Martha
spent a pleasant day Wednesday
with Mrs. J. H. Stone of Rehoboth.
Mr. R. M. Hitt was happily mar
ried last Thursday to Miss Weino
na Strom, a daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. C. Strom. They took the train
at Parksville for Asheville and other
points of interest, after which they
will be at home to their friends at
Aiken. Mr. Hitt is editor of the
Aiken Sentinel, and Edgefield's
love goes to Aiken on account of
this new relation, We trust that
Mr and Mrs. Hitt will come (back
often to the old mother Edgefield.
Mr. John Quarles and wife of
Red Hill, spent some time Thurs
day with relatives here. They also
ran up to McCormick to see Mrs.
Quarles' brother, Mr. Samson Strom,
who has been sick so long with
Mrs. M. Wales has sold her
home to Mr. D. N. Dorn. We do
so much hope that Mrs. Wales can be
induced to remain among us. She is
a fine music teacher, refined, cultur
ed and (withal an ornament to any
Mr. Robert Blackwell, an old
Edgefield boy, now of Spartanburg,
hau been down on a visit to his
mother, Mrs. Hattie Ridlehoover,
and other relatives. His little sister,
Miss Mary Blackwell, returned with
him for a short stay.
Mr. Sammie Doolittle was car
ried last Friday by his physician to
the Margaret Wright hospital where
he was successfully operated on for
appendicitis. Mr. Doolittle who was
extremely ill, was accompanied by
his physician, and Messrs. Will
and Geo. Sharpton. He stood the
operation well, and was doing nice
ly when last heard from. We pray
for his speedy recovery and return
to his bride of only two weeks, as
well as a doting mother and other
Miss Rosa Minor with Mrs. Vir
ginia Stone and Mr. Cleveland
Stone made a flying trip to McCor
mick in Mrs. Stone's new auto a
few days ago.
Dr. W. G. Blackwell had the
misfortune to break his new car a
few days ago. Although it had to
be taken to the shop it returned
thoroughly mended yesterday.
An election will be held here on
July 15th to determine whether
Parksville will have a high school.
Of course she will. Mr. A. C. West
of Prosperity has been elected prin
cipal, and the people are determin
ed to restore the glory of other
days. We always had a good school
here, in fact all our children, that
have gone to college were prepared
here, but in the last few years we
have|been a little derelict, butin
the future watch our school.
When Mr. T. Garrett went into
the pulpit yesterday, to his surprise
as well as most of the audience, he
found a handsome new Bible with
the inscription Parksville Baptist
church from friends. He very cor
dially thanked 1 the unknown friends
who had slipped in the church and
placed the Bible without giving
Mr. Hamp Parks of Plum Branch,
visitedjfriends and relatives in Parks
Mr.^ Ed Reynolds and mother
from Rehoboth visited Sunday at
the home of Mr. Tom Barrett.
Show Your Appreciation.
Elsewhere in this issue Miss
Marie Abney makes a very earnest
appeal for the libriry and entertain
ment to be given Tuesday evening
next. The entertainment is worth
more than the small admission fee
to be charged and is within reach
of all. Therefore let the people
show their appreciation of Miss Ab
ney's praiseworthy efforts in behalf
of the library by patronizing the
entertainment liberally. Edgefield
has never had a more conspicuous
instance of public spirit than that
shown by Miss Abney in her untir
ing efforts to maintain and enlarge
the public library.
Bonds Sold at Good Price.
The membei s of the electric light
commission have sold the bonds re
cently voted to J. H. Hilsman &
Co., of Atlanta at par, which is re
garded as an excellent sale. The
bonds bear only five cent interest,
and mature in 40 years with a 20
The commission is having speci
fications and detailed plans drawn
for installing the light plant, and
as soon as these are ready bids will
be received for installing the plant.
Just received a large shipment of
the famous Gemco brand of Har
ness. Every piece guaranted by
the manufacturers. Wilson & Can
(Continued from page 1.)
sweet and inspiring music.
Not long after reaching Senator
Tillman's home the guests were in
vited out on the spacious side ve
randa where a sumptuous wed
ding supper was served. Such a
feast as was here spread is seldom
The bridal party assembled in
the large rear dining room where
they were seated around the bride's
table which was exquisitely beauti
ful in its profuse decorations of
white and green. As the feast pro
gressed toasts were responded to by
several college mates of the groom.
In the front parlor arranged on
tables around the entire room were
the hundreds of tokens that were
sent by friends from other states as
well as from those of our own coun
ty and state. Conspicuous among
the gifts of china, silver, cut glasss
and paintings, was a chest of sil
ver from the bride's parents, a sil
ver tea service from the groom's
mother, a check for $100 from his
grandmother and a card containing
this inscription, ''Five bales of cot
ton," from the groom's father.
The occasion that united these
two young lives was indeed a happy
one. The future can not be other
wise than fraught with richest bless
ings for them, both possessing the
sterling, as well as loVable, quali
ties that must of necessity make of
their new bridal residence a happy
very happy-home. She is gentle,
amiable, sweetly disposed and he
is always unselfish and considerate
of the comfort and happiness of
Immediately after the reception
Mr. and Mrs. Hughes left in their
automobile for Augusta, leaving the
next morning for Asheville where
they will spend several weeks.
(A list of the guests will be
found elsewhere in this issue as re
ported from Trenton. )
Farmers' Union Re-organized.
According to appointment State
Organizer J. B. O'Neale Holloway
met with the farmers in the court
house Monday and delivered a very
excellent address. The county union
was re-organized by the election of
G. F. Long, president; P. N. Lott,
vice-president; G. W. Scott, secre
tary and treasurer. The Advertiser
would have reported the meeting at
length but the crowded condition of
our columns makes it impossible.
Pupil-No, ma'am; he said the
licking would hurt him more than
it would me.
Teacher-What rot. Your father
is too sympathetic.
Pupil-No, ma'am; but he's got
the rheumatism in both arms.
Interesting Items From Pleasant
We have had fine rains in this
section. Crops are looking fine.
Gardens are coming to life again.
Quite a large attendance at Be
rea on Sunday last.
Dr. J. S. Byrd, wife and little
Fitzmaurice of Edgefield visited
relatives at Limestone on Sunday
Mr. F. L. Timmerman is quite
sick. We all hope for him a
We are glad to report that Mrs.
Kate Self is much better.
Mrs. Jane Harling, little Morris
Deal and J. T. Harling of Edge
field have been visiting relatives in
Mr. W. G. Byrd's horse was bad
ly bitten by a venomous reptile
about a week ago. It is thought
that the snake bit the horse while in
the stable. It is some better.
Mrs, M. E. Strom is visiting her
son Mr. J. N. Strom of Kiiksey.
Miss Ida Lou Byrd is visiting
her aunt, Mrs. J. W. Dorn, in
Mr. W. H. Burton has an adopt
ed son, little Harry. He is a bright
a little fellow.
We are pleased to welcome Miss
Mary Hughes home again from
Mrs. F. L. Byrd has been on the
sick list for the past week, but is
better at this writing.
We hear that Mr. Madison Med
lock has been threatened with
fever. We hope he is better ere
Master Roscoe West has been
sick for the last few days. Glad to
say he is some better.
Mrs. Sue Turner of Columbia is
visiting her father, Mr. L.F. Boone.
Mr. Boone is one of the oldest vet
erans in this section and perhaps
one of the most jovial and active to
his age that you will find any
where. He is now past 80 and is
as jolly as he was 12 years ago. His
home is with his daughter, Mrs.
Joe Cartledge. Blue Eyes.
Nell-Mrs. Dashaway used to say
she wouldn't' marry the best man
Belle-Well she has the satisfac
tion of knowing that she didn't.
Teacher-What is the highest
form of animal life?
Teacher-Willie, did your father
cane you for what you did in school
Good Rains Have Fallen at Red
Everything is looking better and
everybody is in bettjer spirits since
the good shower Saturday afternoon.
We hope fo r more to-day.
The crops in general where a
good stand was obtained are look
ing very well, except the old corn.
Mr. D. B. McClendon took a load
of Irish potatoes and onions to Au
gusta last waek and had no trouble
selling all at a fine price. Mr. Mc
Clendon is a wise farmer and is net
ting a good example to the others
by raising truck which may be sold
at the time of year when money is
particularly scarce. His yield of po
tatoes and onions would, have
been much larger if the seasons had
been better, but what he did make
has been a profit besides the same
grouud may be planted again this
Daring the dry spell the farmers
have kepi so close up with their
work that many have had time to
enjoy themselves fishing, visiting,
One of Mr. Floyd's little girls is
suffering from a stone bruise, which
it is afraid has caused blood-poison,
and the doctor is attending her. His
married daughter.who lives in the
Grove section has been sick for
some time with fever, but the last
report is t?hat she is doing well.
Jno. Quarles has been experienc
ing bachelor life again as his wife
spent several days with her folks at
Rehoboth. On Wednesday John
went over after her and returned
Thursday evening, both of them
having made a quick trip to Mc
Cormick in the morning to see her
brother Samson Strom who has
been quite sick for some time.
Rev. Littlejohn and -family went
over to Rehoboth Wednesday af
ternoon and remained to attend the
marriage of Miss Weinona Strom
to Mr. Hitt on Thursday morning.
The best wishes of the Red Hill
people will follow Mr. and Mrs.
Hitt to their new home in Aiken.'
The object of considerable inter
est among the ladies now is the lit
tle "Missionary hen." On the third
Sunday in May Mr. and Mrs. Jessie
Bailey came to preaching in the
buggy and reaching the grounds
behold! a little white hen emerged
from under the buggy seat and es
caped into the bushes. She quickly
made herself at home on the grounds
as hens from near by houses ranged
there. Shortly afterward she was
found sitting among the bushes on,
eleven eggs. Ten ofthese eggs hatch
ed out ind there are still ten little
chicks living. Mrs. Bailey has given
this hen to the ladies of the mis
sionary society and my! what plan
ning they have done.. Ten ladies are
to take a pullet apiece (of course
they are all pullets) and when
enough pullets are raised from these
every lady in the society will be
given one and all the^proceeds^are
to be given for missions. "Large
oaks from little acorns grow."
Mr. Goss of Wagener, S. C. a
roora mate of Lewis Holmes while
at the "C. I." is to come on a visit
to him this week, Mr. Goss is a fine
young man and a good "fiddler" too,
so we will expect some good mueic
from him and "Nig."
Mr. Editor, we have seventeen
officers and teachers in our Sunday
school now and every one was pres
ent Sunday. What do you think of
that? Tell Mr. C. E. Quarles about
it when you see him.
X. Y. Z.
Cleora's Intensive Hen. Orange
Blossoms Will Soon Appear.
Local rains have fallen in many
parts of the county but in some
places it is dryer than ever was
known before. Wells, springs and
branches are dry. But we are glad
to say it is not so dry as it is in
Charlotte, as for the catfish to kick
up dry dust. The colton and corn
are looking a little better now. We
see the pine trees dying in the
Bee robbing time has come. Mr.
editor, come and enjoy honey with
What do you think of this? Mrs.
Lula Christie of Cleo'ra section has
a hen that laid twice a day and now
she is sitting oni?a tea cup. We
are not sure what sh? will hatch
chickens, cups or saucers.
Mr. and Mrs. Strom Cothran and
their sweet little babe, Elizabeth,
were guests of her sister, Mrs. Lula
Christie, on Monday last.
Mrs. J. B. Corley and son were
welcome guests of her sister, Mrs.
M. V. Hart, at Johnston on Sunday
Three Weddings Reported from
Trenton by our Regular
The Tillman-Hughes wedding
which took place on Wednesday
evening at the Episcopal church
was a most brilliant affair in all its
details. The church was most ar
tistically decorated throughout, the
color scheme being green and white.
Graceful garlands of smilax inter
looped with great bunches of tulle
was most effective agsinst the white
background. The altar and entire
chancel around which the bridal
party formed was banked with
graceful ferns and stately palms.
The ushers were Mr. S.T. Hughes
of New York city, and Mr. B. R.
Tillman, Jr., of Trenton. Mr. H.
C. Tillman of Greenwood and Mr.
W. F. Roper of Trenton were the
first of the bridal party to enter.
They were followed by bridesmaids
and groomsmen in the following
order: Miss Addie Hughes of
Trenton, with Mr. Alva M. Lump
Have a S\
is not to be
A Suede, ?
Leather or (
tinction of w
kin of Columbia; Miss Ella Croft of
Aiken, with Mr. Henry T. Bouch
ier of Columbia; Miss Elberta Bland
of Aiken with Mr. T. Irgle Hazard,
Jr., of Georgetown; Miss Mary
Wells of Columbia with Mr. Pres
ton E. Lyles of Columbia; Miss
Natbatie Bettis of Trenton with Mr
H. B. Thomas of Columbia; Miss
Florence Barlow of Urbane, Ohio,
with Mr. B. W. Bettis of Trenton;
Miss Henrietta Taylor of Pine
Bluff, Ark., with Mr. W. Julian
Arnette of Greenville; Miss Maude
Bettis with Mr. Randolph Mar
dough of Hampton.
Next came the dame of honor,
Mrs. C. S. Moore of Atlantic City,
N. J., wearing her wedding gown
of chiffon cloth over satin trimmed
in Duchess lace. Then followed
the maids of honor, Miss Sallie Mae
Tillman in a gown of accord?on
plaited white crepe de chime. The
bride, Miss Sophia, the second
daughter of Senator and Mrs Till
l'man^ entered on the arm of her
ather and was met at the altar by
Mr. Henry W. Hughes attended by
his brother Mr. J. Gordon Hughes
as best man. The bride's gown
was of white crepe meteor, trimmed
in chiffon roses and rose point lace.
She carried a shower bouquet of
bride's ro&es and lilies of the valley.
The bridesmaids wore white lace
over satin and carried bouquets of
white roses and asparagus ferns.
The ceremony was performed by
Rev. Royal Shannonhouse pastor of
both bride and groom. After the
ceremony a reception was held at
the home of Senator Tillman. The
The bridil party was seated at an
oval shaped table where fhe color
scheme in green and white was
carried out in every detail. After
the reception Mr. and Mrs. Hughes
left by automobile for Augusta
whence they go to the mountains of
North Carolina for some weeks.
Mr. Hughes is a young man of
character and is esteemed by the
whole community. Mrs. Hughes is
one of Trenton's most popular girls
and has won the hearts of all who
know her by her personal charm
and sweet disposition.
Among those present from a dis
tance were: Judge H. C. Ham
mond of Augusta, Miss Ella B. Sul
livan New York, D. F. Rogers At
lanta, Mrs, J. W. Bunch Columbia,
Miss Mary Hill Washington, Ga.,
Miss Ruth Blackman Atlanta, Miss
Amelia Krim Augusta, Ga., Mrs.
Will Holder Augusta, Ga., Mrs. C.
A. Teague Graniteville, Miss Net
tie Simpson Greenville, Mrs. Annie
P. Easterling Aiken, L. N. Fox,
Col. and Mrs. E. N. Strother and
Miss Ruby Glover, Batesburg, Mr.
and Mrs. H. C. Tillman, Green
wood, Lawrence Vickery, New
York, Mrs. George Grogan, Misses
May and Kathleen Grogan, Elber
ton, Ga., Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Jor
dan, Ridge Spring, Charles Sligh,
On last Sunday Mr. Rudolf
Swearingen and Miss Inez Cooper
of the Meriwether section were mar
ried by the Rev. J. P. Mealing at
the latter's residence. Both of
these young people are very popu
lar. Mr. Swearingen is the carrier
on route 2 and a very successful
farmer. Mrs. Swearingen is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John V.
Cooper. The whole community
congratulates Mr. Swearingen upon
winning such an accomplished and
On Thursday Mr. S. E. Posey
and Mrs. Myrtia Yates surprised
their friends by going to North Au
gusta and getting married. These
young people are the recipients of
congratulations from their numer
ous friends. Mr. Posey is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Posey and a
very practical farmer. Mrs. Yates
is the only daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. B. C. Etheredge.
ving, a Style, a Dash, that
found in the ordinary line
a Satin, a Silk, a Patent
3riin Metal bought of the
> will afford you the dis
baring the correct models.
? them from $2.50 to $4.00
Pedigree of Our Stallion
Rec. (3) 2:18 1-4.'
Sold by estate Marcus Daly November 1901, on a 2-year old trial of 2.23 half,
1.10 quarter in 34 1-4 seconds.
Full brother to Erringer (2), 2:21 and out of an own sister to Red Silk 2:10,
Brown Silk 2:19 1-4, and half sister to Split Silk 2:08 1-3, and George C. Easton
"Free Giver" was bought by Hon. J. W. Bailey (U. S. senator from Texas)
who owned his sire, and Mr. W. B. Dickerson, who owned his dam; they gave
him his record simply to put him in the list for the benefit of his Bire and dam;
they sold him in New York December 1902 for division and Maj.P.P.Johnson of
Lexington, Ky. became the purchaser and has used him in the stud continually
since until a few weeks ago when we became his owners, h ? is a bay horse,
15} hands high, foaled April 14th, 1899.
By PRODIGAL (6000 Rec 2:16).
Sire of 143 in the list including John Nolan (4) 2:09, Dan M. 2:09, India Silk
2:10 3-4, Journeyman 1:111-4, Cuprum 2:12 3-3, Improvidence 2:12, Laurels 2:13,
Limerick 2:14 3-4, Gomin 2:14 1-4, China Silk (2) 2:16 1-4, &c. He is also the
sire of Anagallis, the dam of Anack (2) 224 and Gavetta (8) 2.-05 1-4.
Prodig?l is a full brother to Patron 2:14 1-4, the sire of 42, including Car
acalla 2:10 and Annanias 2:05.
1 dam Ettie Baron.by Baron Wilkes 4758? rec. 2:18
Foaled 1894. dam of Erirange (2) Sire of 109 including Bumps 2:03 1-4,
12:21. Sister to Red Silk 2:10, Brown Rubinstein 2:05 Rachel 2:08 1-4, Dulce
Silk 2:19 1-4, half sister to Split Silk Car 2;08?, Oakland Baron 2:09 1-4, Ny
12:08 1-4 and George C. Easton 2:17 1-4. dia Wilkes 2:09$, Sister Alice 2;10}.
Prince of India 2:13 1-4, James Shelvin
2:13 1-4, Baron Crisp 2:12}, Baron Dil
lon 2:12, Baronet 2:11}, Baron Rogers
2:09 3-4, Exstacy 2:11}, Grand Baron
2:12 1-4 trotting, 1:10} pacing. He is
also sire of the dams of 32.
2 dam Nannie Etticoat.by Bellewood 756.
Dam of Split Silk 2.08 1-4, Red Silk (Sire of Riswood 2.16 and 3 others,
2.10 Brown Silk 2.19 1-4, and George he is als the sire of the dams of eight
C. Easton 2.17 1-4. Her daughters in list including Split Silk 2.08 1-3, Red
have produced China Silk (2)2.16 1-4, Silk 2.10, Clayola 2.21 1-4, and Israel
Green Silk (2) 2.28, Erirange (2) 2.21, 2.19 1-4), Bellewood is by Belmont 64,
and India Silk 2.10 3-4. sire of 50 trotters and 10 pacers, grand
sire of 563 trotters and 162 pacers.
Vanity Fair, the dam of Bellewood has
3 in the list, she is by Abdallan 15, the
, the sire of Goldsmith Maid 2.14, and
grand sire of 177 trotters and 22 pacers
[ 3 dam Soprano.by Strathmore 408.
Dam of Blue Silk 2.27 3-4, Raw Silk Sire of 54 trotters and 34 pacers in
2.30, Roy T. 2.23 1-4, Ambyron 2.16}, eluding Strathdenis 2.10 3-4,, Terrill S.
Airbrake 2.241-4, Eminence 2.18 3-4, 2.10 1-4, Miduet 2.13 3-4, Crescendo
Supremacy 2.28}, Archduke 2.271-4, 2.152-4, Eleanor 2.ll,Grace B. 1.12 3-4,
Strathbridge 2.28 1-4, C. F. Clay 2.18; Heirloom 2.11 3-4, Willie Robbs 2.14,
sire of 40 trotters and 16 pacers. Strathso 2.13, Strathbells 2.14 1-4, and
Strathmeath 2.10 1-4. He is also the
sire of 38 sires of 65 trotters and 74
pacers and of 78 dams and of 88 trot
ters and 37 pacers,
4 dam Abbess.by Albion
Dam of Solo 2.28 3-4, and Steinway Sire of Vanity Fair 2.24 1-4 and of
2.253-4. Steinway is the sire of 34, in- the dams of Bill Lindsay 2.14}, Favor
eluding Agitator 2.09, Cricket 2.10, Elf ita 2.25}, Solo 2.28 3-4, Warren H.
2.12}, Free Coinage 2.113-4, W. Wood 2.22}. Steinway 2.15 3-4.
7.07, Sylvanway 2.10 1-4. Klatawah
2.05}, he is also the sire of 13 dams of
13 trotters and 6 pacers. \
5 dam.by Marshall Ney,
Son of Emancipation.
This standard bred Stallion will stand for services
at our stable. We will exercise utmost care in breed
ing mares, but we do most positively refuse to assume
any damages that may occur. Our risk is greater
than yours. Terms: $15.00 spot cash for season with
privilege of returning next season if horse is still in
our possession, or $25.00 to insure living foal. This
becomes due when mare is parted with or bred to
another animal. We reserve the right to reject any
or all mares.
WILSON & CANTELOU,
Edgefield, S. C.