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Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, November 18, 1914, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026897/1914-11-18/ed-1/seq-5/

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TABLE
Table Damai
full two yards
Bleached Un
Irish Linen ?
Mercerized I
See Guest's
Towels.
TRENTON THANKSGIVING.
Royal Feast Served by D, A.
?? ec? Mrs. Day's Temper
ance Band.
Quite a flattering number of the;
?). A. R's. were present at the meet- [
lng at Mrs. J. D. Mathis' on Mon
day afternoon. Much business was I
dispatched and final arrangements
were made for the annual Thanks
giving dinner. The idea of helping
plates was abolished and the dinner
which will consist of turkey with
rich dressing and gravy, rice, chick
en salad, potato salad, cranberries,
celery, pickle, bread and coffee will
be placed upon the table in a home- j
like fashion and the guests help)
themselves with the assistance of
.charming waitress to whatever they
prefer. What could be more de
lightful than to entertain a party of j
friends.in your own parlor and then
-repair to the hall for dinner with
no anxiety, no apprehensions about)
the dinner not being served correct
ly and at a cost far less even than
the turkey would be otherwise. At
this meeting Mrs. W. B. Posey was
gladly welcomed as a new member
and Mrs. Eva Miller Jones as a
non resident member gave pleasure
to her friends with her presence.
The regent, Mrs. A. B. Miller, pre
sided as usual with grace and dig
nity and the meeting altogether]
was especially pleasant. Refresh
ments were served late in the after
noon.
Mrs. J. B. Knight entertained a j
spend-the-day party on Friday.
Those who enjoyed the hospitality
.of this lovely hostess were Mrs. A.
B. Miller, Mrs. Willie Miller, MTS.
Wallace Wise. These ladies, togeth
er with Mrs. Knight have made an
enviable reputation for themselves!
as bridge players, so as a happy di
version they spent a large portion
of the day at their fascinating game
and were loath to leave the hostess
and the pleasant environments
when the shadows began to length
en.
The advent of a lovely little baby
girl is an additional happiness to
the already happy home of Mr. and
Mrs. G. P. Coleman. .
Mrs. Walter Miller spent several
days very pleasantly in Augusta
during the past week. Her nephew,
Mr. P. B. Wise, accompanied ber.
By invitation we suspect that he
haidly went further than North Au
gusta.-See?
Mrs. P. B. Day is doing good
work among her band of faithful
Roy al Temperance Legions. At a
recent meeting the following offi
cers were elected: Miss Samuella
Padgett, president; Miss Marguerite!
Smith; 1st vice-president, Mr. Wi
ley Harrison; 2ud vice president,
and little Susan Elizabeth Mathis j
DAMASKS ANI
sk, pure Irish Linen
wide.
ion Damask, full six
Napkins.
Inion Napkins,
Elegant Bleached I
secretary and treasurer. These meet
ings are held every two weeks with
Mrs. Day in charge. Her heart is
; in this work. The children love her
and it goes without saying that she
is pre-eminently the right woman in
the right place.
.Mrs. Eva .Miller Jongg after ji
>TsWto rela^^tr^esTOT?^win^torn to
her home in Athens on Monday.
Mr?. R. C. Padgett was the guest
of Mrs. Mathis on Thursday last.
Mr. J. B. Knight has gone to
Washington to take ap his duties
there.
A Great War Revival.
It will be of great interest to all
Christians to know that the greatest
religious revival is sweeping over
the world to-day which has ever
been experienced. Several weeks
ago we prophesied from the pulpit
that this would be the case in this
country if we, as Americans, could
only smell the smoke. That this
would be the case in Europe was a
well known faot which we deduoed
from the history of the past. Do
you not know that this wave is
sweeping over fashionable France,
skeptical Germany, persecuting Rus
sia, desolate Belgium; that it has
seized England, gone into Scotland
and is making its way across the
sea to this continent? Do you not
know that, in the face of this stu
pendous fact, which we foretold as
a result of this war, by saying that
there would not be room in the
churches for the congregations, that
in this community, as in others,
therj were so-called civilized peo
ple that are still living without God
and without a well grounded hope;
but spending the Sabbath reading
the secular newspaper, and seeking
their own ease and pleasure? That
these atheistic cubs are still defy
ing God with their silent contempt
of bis revealed will by paying no
more attention to religion than they
did months ago? When Gud gets
hold of them, for deliberately clos
ing their eyes to and shutting their
ears against such manifestations,
can any man predict what their fi
nal end will be? Yes, Hell in its
awfulest! Fellow citizens, let me
most affectionately beseech you to
arouse yourselves from such a pro
found sloep. It is high time t;o be
gin to lliink-just a little, when the
'scientist", profoundest philosophers,
noblest statesmen, kings upon their
thrones and peasants in the field,
professed atheist and profane infi
dels, all lay aside every earthly in
terest, assemble in one common
place of worship, not to hear
preaching, hut to sit for hours and
have the w>rd of God read, to fal i
down and pray, to get up and sing,
and spend each hour with the one
thouglit-7-God in their minds. It is
high time for these little intellect
ual pigmies of America to begin to
reflect upon so serious a subject as,
where and how shall I spend eterni
ty? This is no new revelation, how
ever, for if you will read carefully
) NAPKINS
, in pretty designs,
:ty inches wide.
Damask and Huck
THE CORK
m
(
the twenty-sixth chapter' of Leviti
cus, the whole story is right there.:
We thought sure that the war was
coming into this country, and so
predicted, but since. hearing of this
revival, we entertain some hopes of
escape at the present Wish we had'
time and space to give you a better
?Bccouutr^?^iir^bur?^"^o%Tmt?st"useT
your imagination. Terrible as. this
war h somehow roan v. Qf^aj; glis
ters felt jubilant at the thought that
God had not forgotten us by leaving
as to die in our sins. Felt jubilant
that the prophesies . (Matthew 24
and many of the old Testament)
were being fulfilled in our day!
Sorry that men bad to perish, but
glal to know that God was still
living. Every man that falls in line
helps to keep the war from tis;
every man that does not, helps to
bring it on us. Only a beast of a
man would be willing to enjoy,
peace without doing a thing to
bring it about. This great day of
blearing has just begun, if we con
tinue to phow our appreciation of
it. Don't you pity the poor fellow
who was to infidel to offer a prayer?
Elad not a prayer been offered, we
believe this whole' world would be
involved by now, and had become
a hell on earth; for it is certain the
God had begun to move among us.
Please do not forget to read care
fully that twenty-sixth chapter of
Leviticus and other portions of the
prophecies and fulfilments of this
and other similar events. The de
sign of this article, dear brother, is
that we might help you to think,
then to pray, to worship. In haste
we close for the present. Look out,
just before a storm comes a calm;
just before an upheaval there ie
stillness. We are aware that, as
Jesus predicted, we have cast some
pearls before swine, but there are
enough sleeping sheep in our com
munity to warrant good results
from such a word spoken in season.
E. C. Bailey.
Try This for Your Cough.
Thousands of people keep cough
ing because unable to get the right
remedy. Coughs are caused by in
fl ama ti on of throat and bronchial
tubes. What you need is to soothe
this inflammation. Take Dr. King's
New Discovery, it penetrates the
delicate mucus lining, raises the
phlegm and quickly relieves the con
gested membranes. Get a 50c bottle
from your druggist. Dr. King's
New Discovery quickly and com-*
pletely stopped my cough writes J
R Watts, Floydale, Texas. Money
back if not satisfied, but it nearly
always helps.
Heavy shoes tor cold weather,
for men and women. We have a
large stock that was bought right
and are marked right.
Mukashy Bargain House.
Nice line of ladies' and men's
gloves, both dress and work gloves.
Mukashy Bargain House.
BLANKI
Woolnap Plaid I
beds, in blue, gray,
Comforts made i
down, others with
Women's Silk H
men's Lisle-Threac
[cotton, all suitable :
;EK STORE
English House of Commons Pro
vides for Million Soldiers
'.'l and $1,125,000,000.
' . ^pondon, Nov. 16.-The meetings
of, the boase of commons to-day was
d? Voted, en ti rely to war* measures.
Tjie house granted without a dis
senting vote Premier Asquith's re?
q?lest for a ; vote for $925,000,000
ptfttnds ( (11,125,000,000) and an
other million soldiers.
The condition and morale of the
soldiers, the inevitable spy system
and press censorship ?were discussed
freely.
The prime minister characterized
the crisis as the "greatest emergen
cy in which the country ever has
been placed." He said 1,200,000
men already were in arms; that the
war, was costing nearly $5,000,000 a
day, and that the government pro
posed to lend Belgium $50,000,000
and Servia $4,000,000 without in
terest, until the end of the war.
Timothy Healy, the . Irish Na
tionalist, said the money should be
given those nations.
John Hodge, the labor member
for Lancashire, endorsed the pro
posal, with the suggestion:
"Later on we can collect it from
the German emperor."
Reginald McKenn3, secretary for
home affairs, informed the "house
that there were 14,500 alien ene
mies in British concentration camps
and 29,000 at large.
Old-Fashioned Mother Not a
Suffragette.
Thank God, some of us have an
old-fashioned mother/ Not a woman
of the period, painted and enameled,
with all her society manners and
6ne dresses, white jeweled hands
that never felt the clasp of baby
fingers, but a dear old-fashioned
mother with a sweet voice, eyes in
to whose clear depths the love light
shone, and brown hair just threaded
with silver lying smooth upon her
faded cheek. The bands worn with
toil, gently guided our sieps in
childhood and smoothed our cheeks
in sickness, ever reaching out to us
in yearning tenderness. Blessed is
the memory of an old-fashioned
mother. It floats to us like the beau
tiful perfume of some wood bios
soms. The music of other voices
may be lost, but the enchanting
memory of ber's will echo in our
soul forever.-Exchange.
Don't you need heavy underwear?
We are better stocked than ever be?
for?, with prices very low.
Mukashy Bargain House.
Our expert machinist can pull
you out of the hole when your en
gine, ginnery or other machinery
breaks down. He can also do tirst
class plumbing. Call on us.
Edgefield Auto and Repair Shop.
9
STS AND COMFORTS
blankets, 66x80 inches, for full-size
, canary and brown plaids.
for large beds, filled with genuine
wool and cotton.
!ose, spun of pure dyed silk. Wo
i Hose, made from South Carolina
for Thanksgiving presents.
TvVTTTTT I ^ " * V^JT~ Tl TTTTT"J '* ll
+ Here is Where
* The Women of the Nation Naturally Belong
! This is The Store
jj Where many of the requirements of Good Housekeeping may always btT-J
X found in good assortment, of desirable quality and at correct prices
? You Won't Go Astray if You Come Our Way
f COLLETT & MITCHELL
^^^^^^^H^^H-H'l''l"I **********
*
*
Wedding Presents
Purchase your Wedding Presents from Augusta's
Largest Jewelry Store. Beautifuljassortment of
SILVERWARE, CUT GLASS,
CHINA, CLOCKS AND
WATCHES, GOLD AN?
SILVER JEWELRY.
NOVELTIES OF ALL KINDS.
Call to see us when in the^city. Order by mail if
you can't come.
LA. J. RENKL
AUGUSTA, GEORGIA , 706 BROAD STREET
10-Cent Cotton Wanted.
We are authorized to say that,
until January 1, 1915, cotton at 10
cents a pound will be accepted by
Draughon's college in exchancre for
tuition fat college or for a home
study course. Jno. F. Draughon,
founder of the Draughon colleges
and a "booster" of the buy-a-bale
movement, has already shown his
faith by his works; he has paid
cash for one bale. All who hav?
cotton to sell under the above
proposition Rhould write Drautihon's
Practical Business College, Nash
ville, Tenn.
V.A.
Hemstreet & Bro.
GUNS,
REVOLVERS,
CARTRIDGES, ETC.
JUST BELOW
GEORGIA R. R. BANK
655 BROAD STREET
AUGUSTA, GA.

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