Newspaper Page Text
??mai:, if!turu $ A?VICE
rrWO CONTESTS FOR THANKSGIV
ING DAY FESTIVITIES.
'Will Be Found Enjoyable in Paesing
the Hours After Dessert-Indian
! Meal for the Night of the
After the dessert is served pro
?pound these questions. I am sure it
^will do us all good to freshen up a
Tnt on these historical subjects.
1. Who wc uld rather be right than
2. Who crossed the Delaware on
3. Who won the battle of Brandy
4. With whom did Massasoit dine?
5. Who saved Capt John Smith's
6. To whom was Pocahontas wed?
7. Which first of Columbus' ships
* 8. Who of the Chesapeake had com
9. Who said, 'Til try, slr," at Lun
- 10. Who told na to "Remember the
ll. Who was it ran at Quebec's
* 12. Where first was Jackson called
13. Who first saw the Mississippi
14. Who discovered the north pole?
* 1, Henry Clay; 2, Washington; 3,
fthe British; 4, Governor Bradford; 5,
.Pocahontas; 6, John Rolfe; 7, the
Tinta; 8, Captain Lawrence; 9. Col
onel Miller; 10, Schley; il, the
.French; 12. battle of Manassas; 13,
.De Soto; 14, Peary.
. 1. In what coarse goods did the Pil
"?rrims live for a time? Holland.
2. To what efflorescence did they
trust their lives? The Mayflower.
3. What broad letter did they travel
on? C (sea).
" 4. What fowl was used in landing?
5. What very bewildering thing did
*hey find growing in the new Boil?
6. They numbered among their par
Ay two old-fashioned pen and ink
leases. What were they? Standishes.
7. What long name did one of the
Pilgrims have? Miles.
8. What famous book does the jour
ney of the colonists suggest? "The
llnaian mea, ,m ._m
If anyone desires a novelty to which
to ask the family of intimate friends
on Thanksgiving night, try this: Is
sue your invitations on Indian post
?ards or birch bark paper, asking the
.guests to come to the "Indian meal."
.Serve the following menu and have a
wigwam for the table centerpiece,
%rtth birch bark canoes to hold salted
peanuts or parched corn:
Cornmeal Mush or "Hasty Pudding"
, with Milk.
Fish or Game.
Succotash Bean Soup.
Brown Bread or Indian Meal.
- Corn Bread (Johnny Cake),
j Indian Pudding.
; If the guests will come in Indian
costumes, so much the better. After
(?upper have a bead-stringing con
lest; use the boxes of gay-colored
ones that come for kindergarten use.
Wash net is much made use of by
the makers of lingerie. The combi
nation underbodice and petticoat in
the sketch, made of batiste, is edged
with a net ruffle, and a narrow plait
ed frill of net heads the tucked
jounce. Blue shoulder straps, a blue
hand of satin ribbon to hold the bodice
; Trill of lace in place, and a band
of blue ribbon, ending In a bow un
idor the net frill, complete this slip.
1 Skirts Are Gathered.
1 AH smart skim- now are gathered at
'the back of the waist line and the
I plain, closely fitting skirt-at this
fpoint-is distinctly out of the run
ining. Of course, the fullness is be
I tween the waist line and hip only, for
i below the hips the garment must cling
i closely to the figure.
. The beautiful Medici collar has
?reached a high place in popular favor
?and is expected to retain widespread
I yogue this fall and winter.
TY PICAL. OF SEASON'S HATS
Has Lines That Are Original and Mo
dish Without Any Undue Ex
In harmony with the season's oth
er daring modes the hats are dashing
and unusual. The woman whose hats
are few must walk warily among the
pitfalls of bizarre shapes and trim
mings lest in an unguarded moment
she fall. Smartness she may have,
but extremes are the prerogative of
the woman with an extensive ward
robe. The lines of the hat shown here
are original and modish without ex
aggeration. This hat has a stiff brim
and crown r-overed with deep purple
velvet, the crown bowl shape, the brim
In the Latest Style,
rolling slightly on the edge. About
the crown ls laid a flat band of self
tone velvet with triple bow placed di
agonally below a smart wing in the
same shade of purple.
HOLDS THE VEIL IN PLACE
Ribbon le Better Than Any Kind of
Pin, and Certainly Looks
After the manufacturers have made
all kinds of wonderful novelties In the
way of pina to hold veils in place and
ure half the
size of your neck and sew a tiny clasp.
From the other half sew the opposite
side of the clasp. Now you have an
effect of a black ribbon around your
neck, if a low collar is worn.
To put the veil on the hat first put
around the neck and fasten the clasp,
then take the two ends and draw up
on the hat, drawing the veil into place
as heretofore. It will be very neat
and there will be no raw edge. This
new idea increases the wear of the
veil and keeps it fresh looking as long
as it lasts.
The very latest word in veils is a
pale lavender with strange black fig
ures that seem only to be on the sur
face of the mesh.
At most 6hops the ribbon will be
sewed on by machine when the veil
is purchased if the customer desires it.
IDEAL DESIGN FOR THE BELT
May Be Crocheted Either in Silk or
In Linen Thread, Using the
Crocheted either in silk or in linen
thread this makes a very satisfactory
belt. For the linen thread use No. 30,
with steel hook size one.
Make a chain stitch of 25 s ts, turn.
Miss first stitch, then take up ev
ery following stitch and draw thread
through, keeping all on hook.
Take up thread and draw through
two sts, then again, and draw through
two stitches, repeating until all are
Take up the sts again, putting the
hook under each of the little upright
loops, being sure not to miss the one
at the end.
Continue in this way, taking up and
working off, until the belt is of length
desired. Add any buckle that is liked.
The belt may be made as wide as
desired by making the foundation
chain longer or shorter. Line the belt
if wished. If made in the linen thread,
use cream, gray, black or white thread.
Tho stitch will be found very suitable
for a belt worked either in linen or in
Everything nowadays, except lace
and jewels, Beems to be perishable in
very short space. Tulle, chiffon, silk
velvets and taffetas moire have no ?
stamina, and even furs are dressed
and cut about to such an extent that
they are utterly fragile. And yet, with
all this, we are progressing toward
common sense in our way of dressing. !
We no longer tight lace, we need not
pinch our toes, it is very bad taste to
wear a siove a size too small, and we |
wear much less false hair than we did j
a year or two ago.
The County Treasurer's office will be
open for the purpose of receiving taxes
:rom the 15th dav of October 1913, to
the 15th day of March 1914.
All taxes shall be due and payable
between the 15th day nf October, 1913,
and December 31st, 1914.
Uliai wilco laxts aiurged shall no
be paid by December 31st, 1913. th.
County Auditor shall proceed to add
.enalty of one per cent tor Janvary
and if taxes are not paid on or befon
February 1st, 1914. tue County Audito'
will proceed to add two per cent, an?
rive per cent from the 1st of March ti
he 15th of March. After w hich tim
nil unpaid taxes will be collected by
The tax levies for the year 1913 art
For State purposes 51-4 mills
44 Ordinary county' 5
" Special county school 1
44 Cons. school tax 3 44
" Special tax 2
" Bacon-Shaw S. D. sp. 2
" Edgefield S. D. 5
" Long Cane S. D. 3
" Liberty Hill S. D. 3
44 Johnston S. D 5
" Collier S. D. 3
*: Flat Rock S. D. 4
" Prescott S. D. 3
44 P. Branch S. D. 15 5
44 White Town S. D. 3
44 Trenton S.D. 2
44 Ward S. D. 2
44 MossS. D. 3
44 Parksville S. D. 3
44 Modoc S. D. 2
44 Oak Grove S. D. 3
44 Red Hill S. D. 2 1-2 "
44 Antioch S. D. 2
'. Bacon-Pickens S. D. 2
" Shaw township 2
44 Talbert S. D. 2
44 RR Bonds Wise T'sp 11-4 "
44 R R Bonds Pickens 3
44 R R Bonds Johnston 3 44
44 R R Bonds Pine Grv. 12 "
44 R R Bonds Blocker 12
44 RR Bonds Town of
44 RR Bonds Trenton
Pickens 3 ,4
44 R R Bonds Elmwood 12 44
44 R R Bonds Elmwood
*' R R Bonds Johnston 3 "
44 Edgefield sch'l bldg. 2
44 School Bonds 1
Town of Edgefield.
Corporation purposes 10 44
All male citizens between the ages ol
21 years and 60 years except those ex
empt by law are liable to a poll tax o
One Dollar each. A capitation tax ol
50 cei.ts each is to be paid on all dog?
The law prescribes that all male citi
zens between the ages of 18 and 5:
years must pay $2 commutation tax oi
work six days on the public roads. A
this is optional with the individual, n<
.ommutation tax is included in tb'
property tax. So ask for road tax r<
ceipt ween you desire to pay road tax
OFFICE OVER POSTOFi-ICE.
Residence 'Phone 17-R. Office 3.
It will receive
J. C. LEE, President
If yon are ?oing to bi
we invite your inquiries.
COMPLETE HOUSE I
We manufacture and d
stairs, interior tr?in, stoi
pews, pulpits, etc., rouo
lath, pine and cypress sh
Distributing agents for
Estimates cheerfully a
Corner Roberts ai
Open June 30, 1913
The South's finest and most
modern hotel. Fireproof. 306
Rooms with running water and
private toilet $1.00 per day.
Rooms with connecting bath
$1.50 per day.
Rooms with private bath $2.00
per day and up.
Finest Rathskellar, Cafe and
Private Dining Rooms in the
J. B. POUND. Pres.
J. F. LETTON, Mgr.
^ ?HAS. G. DAY, Ass't Mgr.
LMake the Old Suit
VW are lieu#? i |?re|>ared
i than evei lo <l<> first-Hash |
wurk in cleaning and prens- ,
j lng of all kinds. M;ik?- ymir
old pattin or *uii new by let
i " ing unclean ami press them.
Ladies skirts and suit?? al
so cleaned and pressed. Sat
Edge field Pressing
WALLACE HARRIS PROP
[deal Pressing Club
NEAT CLEANING AND
To Prevent ulood Poisoning
pply nt once the wonderful old reliable DR
OUTER'S ANTISEPTIC HEALING OiL.asur
?cal dressint; thal relieves pain and heals ?
.~ same time. Kot a liniiasat. 25c. 50c. ll.?
F. E. Gibson, Sec. and Treas, ??jj
niki, remodel or repair,
SILLS A SPECIALTY.
eal in doors, sash, blinds
re fronts and fixtures,
,h and dressed lumber,
ingles, flooring, ceiling
? Flintkote roofing
nd carefully mane.
id Dugas Streets,
(Prickly Ash, Poke Root and Potassium) '
Prompt Powerful Permanent
Its beneficia' ef- Stubborn cases Good results are
fects are usually yield to P. P. P. lasting-it cures
ftlt very quickly when other mcdi- yau tostaycured
cines are useless
P. P. P.
Makes rich, red, pure blood-cleanses the entire
?ra-clears the brain - strengthens digestion and nerves.
A positive specific for Blood Poison and skin diseases.
Drives out Rheumatism and Stops the Pain; ends Malaria;
is a wonderful tonic and body-builder. Thousands endorse it.
F.V.LIPPMAN CO . Druggists
Ready for Fall Shoppers
We chaire to announce to our Edenfield friends that
we are ready for them lo call and inspect our fall
stork. While in the Northern markets during the
] summer o*.r buyers bought very largely for every de
Our Try goods department is filled with all of the new fabrics
and weaves. All of the popular shades in dress goods of all
kinds now on display. We are also headquarters for staple
Our shoe department' is brim full of the best that the leading
manufacturers make. All of the popular leathers in the new
shapes. We can shoe the whole family for a reasonable sum.
See our clothing before you buy. We can fit any size boy or
man in the most stylish garments that are made. Our prices
are very low too.
Millinery department:- This has always been one
the leading leatures of our store. Nothing in Augus
ta can surpass us. We have the nobby ready-to-wear
hats and snapes that can be trimmed,
Augusta Bee Hive
916 and 918 Broad St., Augusta, Ga. Abe Cohen, Proprietor.
No matter what your walk
in life, or what your station
may be, you have an opportu
nity to be the possessor of a
bank account, and it only re
mains for you to realize the
importance of this one thing,
to render you independent
OFFICEKS: J. C. Sheppard, Pres.; B. E. Nicholson' Vice
pres.; E. J. Mims, Cashier; J. H. Allen, assistant Cashier
DIRECTORS: J. C. Sheppard, J. Wm. Thurmond, Thoa. H.
Rainsford, John Rainsford B. E Nicholson, A. S. Tompkins, C.
C. Fuller, J. H. Allen
TRACT NO. 1. 215 acres one
mile this side Mays Cross Roads
old May place.
TRACT NO 2. 221 acres, Norris
place, adjoins Rube johnson place.
TRACT NO 3. 473 acres, Joel
Corley land, near Cleora.
TRACT NO. 4. 425 acres, Dock
Swearingen place, near Ropers.
TRACT NO. 5. 50 acre5, Bacon
tract near Ezra Talbert place.
TRACT NO. 6. 110 acres Ezra
TRACT NO. 7. 42 acres, Char
ley Dobey place, Antioch road.
TRACT NO. 8. 60 acres, part of
Holson lands, Antioch road.
TRACT NO. 9. 50 acres, part
of said Holson place.
TRACT NO. 10. 52 acree, an
other tract of said Holson lands.
ll. 100 acres of
TRACT NO. 12. 63 acres Tank
ley farm, near Red Hill.
TRACT NO. 13. 57 acres. Isaac
Harris place on Antioch road.
TRACT NO. 14. 40 acres, Robt.
Cobb place, near County .Home.
TRACT NO. 15. Acres Kohlrous
place adjoins A. A.' Edmunds in
TRACT NO. 16. 1006 acres,
the Burt place, the finest farm in
TRACT NO. 17. 170 acres near
Edgefield, 2 miles north, highly
improved in every way.
TRACT NO. 18. 5 acres in
Edgefield lying between two streets,
4 good lots.
TRACT NO. 19. Dwelling and
lot well furnished and ornamented,
p I have a good horse and buggy and would take pleasure in showing you
over these places.
E. J. NORRIS, Real Estate and Insurance.
Edgefield, S. C.