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Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, July 21, 1915, Image 5

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Office. No. 61.
Residence, No. 17.
Wednesday, July 21.
LOCAL AND PERSONAL,
Mrs. S. F. Burns of Birmingham
is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. S. A.
Brunson.
Miss Katherine Tannahill of
Greenville is visiting in the home
of Mrs. Emma Dobson.
Misses Leila Bell and Cleora
Thomas visited relatives in Augus
ta last week.
Miss Willie Mae Hart nas gone j
to Spartanburg to spend a fortnight
with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Corleyof?
the Cleora section were in Edgefield
Monday.
Prof. P. P. Burns arrived from
Birmingham Friday to spend some
time in Edgefield. /M r.
Master Albert Darlington of?
Georgetown is the guest of Mr.
Harold Norris.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Ouxts of
Kirk soy were guests of Mr. and
S. D. May s this week. '
Mr. N. D. Robertson, having
**laid by" a fine orop, has gone to
Augusta to visit his son.
Mr. Walter L. Hoi eton has re-]
turned from a stay of ten days in
the mountains of North Carolina.
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Miller of
Trenton were visitors in Edgefield
Monday, having come up in their, j
car.
The County Baptist Sunday
school convention will convene to
day at Gilgal and will be in session
two days.
The young men will give their
dance in the opera house Tuesday
evening, July 27, instead of in the
Adams hall.
Mr. W. H. Dorn spent several
days last week with his parents, Mr.
.?and Mrs. W. H. Dorn near Celestia,
Saluda county.
Mr. John Minick and his family
and Mr. James Minick spent Sunday
last at the home of Mrs. Emma
Dobson.
Miss Ruth Etheredge, a. charm
ing young lady of Pleasant Lane,
is spending tbis week in Edgefield
with friends.
I r
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Cheatham of
Epworth, Greenwood county, spent
the week-end in Edgefield with Mrs,
Isabelle Ouzts. f s
Misses Helen and Mary Dorn ind
Ethel and Ellie Miller Lanham,
have gone to Clark's Hill to visit
their aunt, Mrs. J. P. Nixon.
Mrs. W. D. Ouzts who has been
spending some time with her sister,
Mrs. Solomons at Troy, returnei to
her home at Elmwood Sunday.
Misses Ruby and Mildred Glover
of Batesburg are guests of Mrs.
"Walter S. Adams at her home,
"Alta Vista," in south Edgefield.
Rev. E. C. Bailey leaves this
week to conduct protracted services
at Hodges, S. C. His pulpit will be
supplied for first Sunday by Rev.
P. P. Blalock.
Mrs. Susan B. Hill and Mrs. W.
0. Tompkins left Thursday for
Little Switzerland, N. C., a sum
mer rtsort on the Clinchfield and
Ohio railroad.
The Advertiser wafts affectionate
greetings to little Miss Frances
Elizabeth, the daughter who came"
July 14 to brighten the home of
Mr. and Mrs. J. Frank Fair.
Misses Ruth and Mae Tompkins
have purchased an Overland touring
car, ii om Mr. J. D. Holstein, Jr..
who has the agency for these popu
lar cars in this county. The new car
is being greatly admired.
The chain gang has moved to the
Long Cane community. Capt. Saw
yvT has some 25 hands and while
there will work the roads around
Meeting Street, Elmwood and Mc
Kendree.
Miss Helen Tillman returned
Monday night ??from Greenville,
where she spent 10 days very pleas
antly with friends. She was accom
panied to Edgefield by Miss Ella
Haynsworth, a daughter of the Hon.
H. J. Haynsworth of Greenville,
who will be her guest.
From our office window this
morning we see bachelors S. T.
Williams and George T. Swearin
gen in their automobiles en route to
Gilgal to the convention. Both of
them need a congenial companion
to occupy the other seat of the car.
Miss Rose Jeffries of Spartanburg
is the guest of Miss Gladys Padgett.
She has been very affectionately
greeted by her Edgefield friends.
Messrs. Stewart & Kernaghan
announce this week that they are
selling Dain and .'McCormick mow
ers and also carry a full line of re
pairs for mowers used in this sec
tion. Read their advertisement.
Read the full-page advertisement
of Smith-Marsh Company in which
very low prices are named on sea
sonable merchandise. The sale will
last ten days. Call early and get
what you need, especially in shoes
before the sizes are broken.
Mr. W. Wells was here Mon
day and spoke very highly of the
temperance rally that was held at
Colliers Sunday afternoon. The
good people of Colliers will also
give a picnic at Colliers next Sat
urday, at which a temperance pro
gram in some form will be carried
out.
Some very fine watermelons have
been sold on the Edgefield market
during the past week. The finest yet
brought to Edgefield. this season
were grown by Mr. John Derrick of
th?'Philippi section. He presented
The Advertiser with one that
weighed 50 pounds. We have never
tasted a melon of finer flavor. The
entire Advertiser household extends
thanks to Mr. Derrick for his
thoughtfulness.
The Finest Tomato.
Mr. Chalmers Hughes, the effi
cient engineer OB the Aiken-Edge
field branch of the Southern, is en
titled to the Victoria Cross or the
Iron Cross or Uncle Sam's Cross or
some other badge of distinction for
growing the largest tomato of the
season for this part of the country.
He brought one to The Advertiser
Wednesday that weighed one pound
and a half, resembling a pumpkin
more th&n a tomato. If anybody has
grown a larger tomato this year than
Chalmers Hughes we have not heard
of it. ._
Makes Small Request.
The Campbellsville (Ky.) News
Journal tells of an editor who re
ceived a card which contained the
following:
"Please send me a few copies of
the paper containing the obituary
of my aunt. Also publish the en
closed clipping of the marriage of
my niece, who lives in Lebanon.
And I wish you would mention in
your local columns, if it don't cost
atiythirig, that"T" have two bull ,
calves for sale. As my.subscription
is out, please stop my paper. Times
are too bad to waste money on
newspapers/'
Died of Injury.
Wednesday of last week, the
ohildren of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
Winn who reside in the Rehoboth
section, were playing on some bales
of cotton that were stored in a
house in the yard. In some way one
of the bales fell or turned over on
their little two-year-old son, inflict
ing injuries so serious that death re
sulted in about four hours. The be
reaved parents-have the sympathy
of ihe friends in all parts of the
county in this hour of great distress..
The little form was laid to rest in
the family square in the Rehoboth
cemetery Thursday afternoon. We
extend sincere sympathy to our
friends in their bereavement.
Silver Wedding.
The Edgefield friends of Mr. and
Mrs. James Day Mathis of Trenton
are manifesting the keenest interest
in the approaching celebration of
the 25th anniversary of their mar
riage which has been annouuced in
the following very unique invita
tion:
1890 1915
Mr. and Mrs James D. Mathis will
be happy to receive the congratula
tions of their friends on the twenty
fifth anniversary of their marriage
Friday evening, July the twenty
third from nine until eleven o'clock
at the their home Trenton, South
Carolina.
Emmie Roper Moss James D.
Mathis.
Please reply.
The Captains of Blue and Yel
lows Entertain
The membership contest conduct
ed by the blues and yellows under
the direction, of Mrs. W. E. Lott
and Mrs. E J. Norris will come to
a close on 'I'uesday afternoon next,
when all thu local W. C. T. U.
IT. and the new members will be en
tertained at the home of Mrs. W.
E. Lott. A very encouraging num
ber of new members have been
gained, and this occasion will be a
very pleasant one for all who at
tend.
A program of great interest will
be carried out. Every member of
the W. C. T. U. will be expected
to attend, and welcome the new
members and all the new members
are most cordially invited to be
present and enjoy the occasion.
DEDICATORY SERVICE.
(Continue from First Page.)
lasting hills round about Jerusalei
Eternity was in every doctrir
every exhortation, every hope ai
every point of faith he inspired. I
referred at some length to the M<
siahship of Christ. The Bishop sa
the tendency of the times is
temporalize, to mundane Christ
to flatter Him instead of worshi
ping Him-to patronize Him rath
than .obey Him." He deprecated tl
tendency 'to change the gospel
suit the conditions. The Bishop sa:
long centuries lie out before u
civilization is yet crude, but /:
spite of the changes that will con
God's word will stand. "Tea(
them whatsoever I have cominan
ed you." The scientists may fir
out more about water,, more aboi
the wind, more about the electric
forces and other forces of natur
but there is no more to learn aboi
God. He likened the "latter da
fermentated ecclesiastic" who got
about trying to discover a new faitl
to a mosquity that disturbs the tire
farmer at night.
He said the people have a diffei
ent way of coming to Harmony t<
day from what his father had 4
years ago,but while they go now i
automobiles they yet have the sam
hope, the same faith and the earn
plan of salvation. Our fathei
preached eternal punishment for th
sinner and eternal life for the saint
Bishop Eilgo spoke at som
length of the efforts to bring aboa
peace in Europe, but said they wer
all selfish, being inspired by deair
to realize a better price for cot toi
Or for bonds and stocks on Wal
Street. People are interested ii
large corn yields, but the way t<
judge Clemson college is not b:
larger corn yields that are beinf
made but by the way the Glen soi
boys will appear at the Judgmen
Bar. Wofford college should not bi
judged by its sociological' ad van tag
es but after Gabriel blows his trum
pet see what the harvest will be. H<
said that sometime one asks if th(
church opposes dancing or card
playing, as if the church coule
make laws. The business of the
church is -to proclaim already-en
acted laws. The preacher is not a
legislator but an embassador with a
commission, In speaking of service,
Bishop Eilgo said: "The man who
serves the world the best is the man
who hungers for heaven most."
Occasionally Bishop Eilgo would
grow less serious and with some de
siree of irony and ridicule refer tb
some of the latter-day fallacies and
methods 'in dealing with religious
matters, occasionally giving the
ministry a thrust by way of pleas
antry.
In concluding, the Bishop refer
red to the pleasure that it gave him
to attend the church that was serv
ed by his father 40 years and more
ago. He said Harmony was the
churoh in which he first kneeled at
the "mourners' bench" as an eight
year-old boy, and it was in this
county, at Moore's Chapel, that his
father was licensed to preaoh.
Moore's Chapel was later sold to
the colored people and is now used
by them, being located some dis
tance to the rear of "Cedar Grove,"
Mrs. Elizabeth Nicholson's home.
Church Formally Presented.
At the conclusion of the dedica
tory sermon, the officers of the
church, Messrs. G. M. Smith, B.
R. ?Smitb, Bettis Bouknight, Joe
Bouknight, Walter Smith, L. G.
Watson, S. B. Marsh, J. S. Smith
and E. N. Smith, came forward and
formally presented the new build
ing to the conference to be dedicated
to the service of God, the solemn
words being uttered by Mr. G. M.
Smith. The building was received
by Presiding Elder Kilgo and the
dedicatory prayer was offered by
Bishop Kilgo. With this beautiful
and impressive scene the exercises
were concluded.
Dinner Announced.
Just before adjournment, Mr.
Ervin Smith arose and extended
a very cordial invitation to all
visitors to partake of the dinner
that had been provided. Soon after
adjournment the large throng gath
ered about the long table under the
oaks and partook of the very gener
ous hospitality of the good people
of Harmony. One rarely ever sees
such a feast as that served at Har
mony Sunday. In addition to the
basket dinner which wau beautifully
served in practically unlimited quan
tity, barbecued meats and hash were
also provided. Nowhere else in the
wide, wide world will one find hos
pitality more lavishly bestowed than
by the people of the Harmony com
munity.
In planning for Sunday, it was
the original desire and purpose of
the committee to have an afternoon
service, but failing to secure a
speaker for the afternoon the con
gregation did not re-assemble after
dinner. Two hours or more were
very pleasantly spent in social inter
course in the grove.
We were impressed with the
thoughtfulness of the committee on
arrangements. A rest room was pro
meting
mm
m wm
imps
Iwish to assure my friends and
patrons that the new enterprise
I have launched in Greenwood is not
to change the policy or plans of THE
CORNER STORE. We hope to
make it, if possible, even a better
store than in the past. Your wants
will be looked after in my absence
by those in charge with pains-taking
care, and we hope to continue this
business on the same mutually pleas
ant relations as of the past.
Sincerely,
THE CORNER STORE
W. H. TURNER, Proprietor
fete
mtw?SSi
mao
KW!
vided in the school building near
by where the ladies, especially
mothers with little babes, could re
pair and relax after the strenuous
hours of the forenoon. Notwith
standing the close proximity sf the
well to the church, the committee
had several barrels of water
placed near the table where all
CQuld slake their thirst. Nothing
waa left undone that would con
tribute in any manner to the com
fort and pleasure of those who as
sembled for the dedicatory service.
Such thoughtfulness is characteris
tic of the Harmony people. They
are kind, generous and thoughtful
as individuals and as a community.
Bishop Kilgo at Edgefield.
Sunday night Bishop Kilgo
preached to a large congregation
in the Baptist church, the occasion
being 'the regular monthly union
service. His sermon was well re
ceived and at the conclusion of the
service a large number of persons
went up to greet the Bishop.
Notice of Election of
Public Cotton
Weighers.
Notice is hereby given that an
election for public cotton weighers
for tbetpwns of Edgefield,Johnston,
Trenton and Plum Branca for a
term of two years commencing Sep
tember 1st 1915, will be held at the
respective towns on Saturday, Au
gust 7th, 1915. The polls will open
at eight o'clock a. m., and close at
four o'clock p. ra. All qualified
electors of Edgefield County who
market cotton at the respective
towns will be allowed to vote, but
no person can vote at more than one
place. There will bo two cotton
weighers elected for the town of
Johnston, and one for eaoh of the
other places. The following man
agers aie appointed to hold said
election.
Edgefield-Albert Kemp, L. H.
Prescott, Warren Hill.
Johnston-J. Walter Sawyer,
George Hardy, and Mims Walker.
Trenton-P. B. Day, Jr., Julius
Vann, W. S. Marsh.
Plum Branch-J. C. Sanders,
Walter Lanham, and J. A. Self.
The managers at each place are
authorized to appoint persons to take
place of any managers absent.
A. A. EDMUNDS,
Supervisor for County Board of
Commissioners.
July 19, 1915.
Mowers
Mowers
We sell McCormick and Dain Mow
ers. There is nothing better on the
market.
We also keep on hand a full supply
of repair for McCormick, Deering, Os
borne, Champion and Dain Mowers.
Stewart & Kernaghan
The Buying Public
Has confidence in ns, and is
getting satisfaction here. This
is indicated by continued gen
erous patronage. Prescrip
tions our most particular spe
cialty.
Get in Line
COLLETT & MITCHELL
PHARMACY

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