Death of Mrs. Dasher. Meeting
or Ridge W. M. U. Cotton
Weighers Elected. Tacky
Mrs. Annie Yonce Dasher, the
wife of Mr. E. B. Dasher, died at
her home here last Wednesday
morning at 7 o'clock, and in the
passing away of this noble chris
tian woman , there is an irreparable
loss, and the town has been sad
dened. Mrs. Dasher was the only
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence
Yonce, and was about 35 years of
age and had been married ll years.
She was the sister of Mr. W. P.
Yonce. She was a member of the
Lutheran church, and in this work
she will be sadly missed, for she
was one of the faithful laborers.
She was the organist, a worker in
the Sunday school and missionary
society. She was true to the cause
of Christ-true to all that was good.
In every duty of life she was a true
exam pl ar of exalted womanhood,
and through the web of her nature
ran a silver ribbon of inherent gen
tleness which raised and purified
everything she touched. The world
is better for such a life. Never has
there been sweeter companship and
happiness than has been found in
the home which she made such a
haven of comfort and joy.
The funeral services were con
ducted on Thursday morning in the
Lutheran chureh by her pastor,
Rev. M. L. Rester, assisted by Rev.
Pleasant E. Munroe, a former pas
tor. Rev. Kester spoke feelingly
of the departed and his thoughts
were based upon the following sub
ject: 13th-Hth verses, 4th ohap 1
These. The tribute to her was beau
tiful, "it is well with my soul, do
not sorrow for me," were her last
words, and the loved one's sorrow
not as those who have no hope, for
she is sweetly resting in the Savor's
mansion. "It is well with my
soul" and "asleep in Jesus," was
sung by the choir, and Mrs. M. E.
Norris sweetly sang, "Sometime,
we'll understand." The floral
tributes wore beautiful, the mission
ary society and Sunday school send
ing designs. When the services
were concluded, the white casket,
bearing the mother, with her infant
son clamped iu her arms, was carried
to the Mt. of Olives cemetery and
she was gently laid to rest embow
ered in fragrant blossoms. The
pallbearers were Messrs. W. C.
Derrick, Wiley Derrick, J. Y. Ly
._brand, W. M. Wright, E. M. .
Walker, W. E. Lagrone, W. B.
Maffett and B. B. Ergle.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Browne and
children spent the past two week's
at Sullivans Island, and from there
have gone to the mountains for a
Mrs. William Ready and little
Helen, have been visiting relatives
Dr. and Mrs. Smith, Miss Ruth
Smith, Mr. Robert Smith, and Mrs.
Shirley Elliot, of Greenville, are
guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. B.
Mr. Will Collins, Elmer and Lois
Collins, spent the past week in
Charleston and Sullivans Island en
joying the ocean breeze.
Mrs. Mary Ashley of Fruit Hill
was here this week enroute to Aiken
to visit relatives.
Miss Rhett Warren spent last
week at Fruit Hill in the home of
Mrs. Bettie Allen.
Misses Ellen and Edith Prescott,
of Modoc, have been visiting Mrs.
F. L. Paker.
Miss Gladys Bell has re turned to
Aiken after a visit in the home of
Mr. and Mrs. P. N Lott.
Mrs. A. T. King and Master Jack
were visitors in Charleston during
last week, and upon their return
went to Philadelphia to visit the
former's sister during the absence
of Dr. King, who has gone to In
/ Miss Nora Long of Newberry,
spent last week here with friends.
Mr. and Mrs. G. P. Cobb are
guests of relatives in Charleston
and Sullivans Island.
Mr. C. C. Ped rick has returned
to home in Gainesville, Fla., after
a visit to her daughter. Mr. J. W.
Mrs. Carl Lowrey and little
daughter have been guests of Mrs.
J. P. Bean and upon her return was
accompanied by Mks Lottie Bean.
Mr. and Mrs. George White and
family have returned to their home
in Union, after a visit to relatives.
Prof. and Mrs. Lewellyn Cog
burn, of Ward, and Mr. and Mrs.
Eugene Kneece, of Monetta, have
been cuesta in the home of Mr. M.
Misses Estelle Caldwell, of New
berry and Marie Cullen, of Spring
field, have been visiting Miss bet
Mrs. Myrtis Smith spent Friday
in Ridge with friends.
' The W. C. T. U. will meet Fri
day afternoon at 5 o'clock with
Mrs. Olin Kidson, and at the time
delegates will be elected to the cou
vention to be held at Allenda
Sept. 2 to 5. .
Rev. C. B. Wright, of Statesvil
Ga., has been for a visit to re
Miss Clara Sawyer has gone
Hiddenite, N. C., to spend a mont
Mrs. Olin-Sawyer, with her fr
pretty little twin girls, are guei
of relatives here.
Mr. J. C. Lewis, Miss Hel
Lewis, Elliot and Davis Lewis a
at home from Atlanticville, S. C.
Mrs. Allen Mobley and little Vi
ginia are visiting the former's mot
er, in Middlebrook, Va.
Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Black, Jol
Howard and Oscar Black have i
turned from a visit to relatives
Anderson and Abbeville.
Mrs. John Richardson, of Aike
and Misses Luella and Mary Ho^
ard, of Ridge spent last week wit
Miss Eva Gary, of Newberry,
the &uest of Mrs. S. G. Mobley ar
Mrs. L. C. Latimer has gone t
Macon, Ga., to visit her son, D
E. C. Latimer.
Miss Emma Chambers, of Dov?
is visiting her class-mates here <
Coker College, Misses Hallie Whit*
Mary Lucia and Elise Mobley.'
The annual meeting of the W<
man's Missionary Union, Ridge Af
sociation, will meet in the Rids
Baptist church, Sept. 7 and 8.
Mr. H. W. Crouch has returne
from a weeks stay at Atlanticvill
Miss Essie Ei gie, of Gran i te vi Ile
is the guest of Miss Ella Jacobs.
Prof. W, F. Scott spent the pas
week here, and all were- delighte
to shake his hand.
Miss Essie Lybrand, is visitin
Miss Nellie Bailey, in Columbia.
Mrs. Sammon, Miss Bernie
Sain m on, Mr. and Mrs. Lavende
and children, have returned to Ma
con, Ga, after a visit in the hom
of Mr. Joseph Wright.
Messrs. Lewis Stevens, of Jaoi
Bonville, Fla., and James Stevens
of Augusta, were here Saturday ec
route to Meeting Street to visi
their mother, Mrs. Ida Stevens.
Miss Mallie Waters has gone ti
Springfield to spend a few day
with her sister, Mrs. David Phil
lips, and later, these two will g<
for a two week's pleasure trip t<
Boston, Philadelphia, and othe
Miss Annie Waters, of Auguste
is spending a while in the home ol
her father, Capt. P. B. Waters.
Mis. B. B. Jones, of Edgefield
spent Friday here.
. The election for Cotton Weighei
was held Friday, with the following
result: E. F. Tbrailkill, 346; W.
jg. Clark, 270; M. J. Norris, 111,B.
L. Reams, 75, and Johnson 69.
Delegues from the Baptist Mis
sionary Society to the associational
meeting at Ridge, will be: 1st dele
gate, Mrs. L. C. Latimer, alternate,
Mrs. S. J. Johnston; 2nd delegate,
Mrs. F. M. Boyd, alternate, Mrs.
A. P. Lewis. Delegates from the
Y. W. A., Miss^Sara Norris, alter
nate Miss Zena Payne.
Last Thursday evening Miss Vir
gie Courtney entertained with a
Tacky Party in honor of her visi
tor, Miss Geraldine Kammer, and
the evening passed happily and
merrily, and the coutumes of the
guests brousrht forth laughter. As
all arrived pink lemonade was serv
ed to them by Mrs. J. L. Walker,
who wore one of the most amusing
costumes. Game? and other pas
times, suitable lor such an occasion
were enjoyed, and later in the eve
ning refreshments were served.
There was a meeting of the K. of
P. on Monday morning, and at this
time the second degree was confer
red upon Mr. Robert E. Kenney,
the Lodge being visited at the time
by Mr. C. C. Brown, of Abbeville,
Grand K. P. and S., and Mr. Giles,
of Aiken, Grand C. C.
Mr. W. D. Woodward died on
early Monday morning at' the hos
pital in Augusta, and his body was
brought here to his home on the
afternoon train. About two weeks
ago he went to the hospital for
treatment, suffering from paralysis
of the nerves of the eyes, and the
cause of his death was found to be
from an enlarged artery at the base
of the brain, an autopsy having been
made. During his entire illness his
daughter Miss Alma Woodward
was at his bedside, and at his death
all of his children were with him,
each of them visiting him. The
other children are Mrs. Henry
Whitaker, Messrs. Clarence Wood
ward of Aiken, and William, Pick
ens and Albert Woodward. Several
brothers and sisters are also left.
Just three years ago, on the same
day, and almost at the same hour
his wife died. Mr. Woodward was
held in highest esteem by all who
knew bim, and none knew him, but
to like him. He was gentle and
kindly, aud in the home he has
been a loving and good father. As
a neighbor, he was ever ready with
a willing hand. He was a member
of the Baptist church, nor was he a
member in name only, for he strove
to live according to the precepts of
the Master, doing unto others as he
would be done by. He has gone
but he will not be forgotten. Hav
ing lived an upright life of honest
endeavor and strictest integrity has
sufficed to impress his memory
on the hearts of friends.; The
funeral services were held Tuesday
afternoon at 5 o'clock, at the Mount
of Olives cemetery, and the body
was laid to rest beside the grave of
his wife. There w"ere many beau
tiful floral tributes sent by friends
and his grave was literally covered
with flowers. The hearts of ail go
out to these young friends in their
hour of sorrow, having lost both
mother and father, but there re
mains for them, the sweet hope of a
re-union in the celestial .Home
where partings are unknown, and
there is no death or sickness.
About ll o'clock Tuesday night
the store of G. M. and P. A. Tim
merman north of Pleasant Lane
was totally destroyed by fire. They
carried a stock of about $2,500 and
nothing was saved, not even the
books. It is presumed that the
fire was caused by a lamp exploding.
When the fire was discovered and
the door opened the building was
filled with a dense smoke which
made it impossible to save anything,
not even near . the door. A small
amount of insurance was carried.
From what we can learn the loss of
this popular firm will be heavy,
which is deeply regretted by their
Inoculation for Cover Crops.
Messrs. W. W. Adams <fc Co.
announce this week that they have
on hand a full supply of Malford
cultures for the inoculation of vetch
and all the clovers. As the time is
near at hand for planting winter
cover crops, farmers should con
sider the purchase of cultures for
inoculation. The yield can be al
most doubled by inoculating the
se.id before planting. Farmers who
read and keep abreast of the times
fully appreciate the advantages de
rived from inoculation. Read
what Messrs. W. W. Adams &
Company say about the Mulford
Buis t's Turnip Seed.
Let us supply you with Buist's
new crop turnip seed in all the
popular varieties1 Rutabagas, white
globe, seven top, purple top, Aber
deen, in fact, we have all of the va
rieties that are grown on the cele
brated Buist farm.
Perin & Holstein.
One Spoonful Gaves Astonish
Edgefield residents are astonish
ed at the QUICK results from the
simple mixture of buckthorn bark,
glycerine, etc., known as Adler-i-ka.
This remedy acts cn BOTH upper
and lower bowel and is so Thorough
a bowel cleanser that it is used suc
cessfully in appendicitis. ONE
SPOONFUL Adler-ika relieves al
most ANY CASE of constipation,
sour or gassy stomach. ONE
MINUTE after you take it, the
gasses rumble and pass out. Penn
& Holstein, druggists, Edgefield-2
Trustees, Notice, School Funds.
The tax returns of all corpora
tions in Edgefield county are in the
hands of the newly created State
tax commission for equalization.
These returns are held up in the
courts, and it will be impossible for
the county boar! of education to
make the apportionment of school
funds till the matter is decided. The
funds of each district will be prac
ticalty the same as last year. Trus
tees may employ teachers upon that
W. W. Fuller,
Co. Supt. Education.
f ta ff i i fri it i litt iii iii %Xt A iii iii ilh At J ? A iftufti ifti -*. * .??.--?
t Classified Column, i
? ?..?..?. . j, ti i ti if ? i ti iTfi i ti ITI liAAA
LOST-In or near town, one
Gold-band Bracelet with leaf design.
$5.00 reward if returned to W. W.
FOR SALE-My house and rot
in the town of Edgefield. Apply to
W. C. Hart.
Go to see
Before insuring elsewhere. We
represent the best old line com
Marling & Byrd
At the Farmers Bank, Edgefield
The use of some form of inoculating material on seed
of leguminous plants is rapidly becoming general among
progressive and practical planters. The profitable and
beneficial effects of this practice have been thoroughly
We are glad to announce that we are now able to
supply our customers with Mulford Inoculating Cultures,
prepared by the H. K. Mulford Company, of Philadel
phia, This firm is one of the standard houses of the
world in the production of inoculating materials, se
rums, antitoxins, vaccines, etc., and no firm in this
country or in Europe is better able to produce pure and
reliable cultures for inoculating purposes. The name
"Mulford" on a package stands for absolute reliability
and high quality, and we consider ourselves fortunate
in being able to secure a distributing agenc> -:or Mulford
We recommend Mulford Cultures for Legumes and feel
absolutely confident that these using them as directed
and under proper conditions will reap the full benefit
that has been so fully demonstrated as possible to
The following are the prices for Mulford Inoculating
5-Acre Size - - - $5.00
("A Dollar per Acre")
1-AcreSize - - 1.50
Garden Size (1-4 acre) .50
We can supply inoculation for Alfalfa, Vetch, Crim
son Clover, Red Clover, Bur Clover and other legumes.
W. W. ADAMS & COMPANY
Edgefield, South Carolina
A Good Household Salve.
. Ordinary ailments and injuries
are not of themselves serious, bat
ihfection or low vitality may make
them dangerous. Don't neglect a
cut, sore, bruise or hurt because it's
small. Blood Poison has resulted
from a pin-prick or scratch. For
all such ailments Bucklen's Arnica
Salve is excellent. It protects and
heals the hurt; is antiseptic, kills
infection and prevents dangerous
complications. Good for all Skih
Blemishes, Pimples, Salt Rheum,
Eczema. Get an original 2-ounce
25c box from your Druggist.-2.
The mint makes it and under the terms
of the CONTINENTAL MORTGAGE
COMPANY you can secure it at 6 per
cent for any legal purpose on approved
real estate. Terms easy, tell us your
wants and we will co-operate with you.
908-9 MUNSEY BLDG.,
Notice of Ee^istration.
As provided by the law govern
ing the registration, of voters, we
hereby give notice that the books
of registration will be open until the
night of Saturday, August 14,1915,
and that for the convenience of the
voters we will visit the following
places on the dates named: I
Trenton, ?Saturday morning Au
Johnston, Saturday afternoon Au
Meeting Street, Wednesday morn
ing August ll. ,
Pleasant Lane, Wednesday after
noon August ll.
Parksvillc, Thursday morning
Modoc, Thursday afternoon Au
The books will be open at Edge
field in the oftice of Clerk of Cornet
through Saturday August 14, 1915.
N. R. BARTLEY.
S. W. PRINCE,
E. M. HOLMES.
Supervisor's of Registration.
Edgefield Aug. 2, 1915.
Tor \vc:akness and Loss of Appetite
The Old Standard general stren":beninjr tonic,
GROVE'S TASTELESS chill TONIC, drives out
Malaria aid builds up the system. A true tonic
and siire Appetizer. For adults and children. 50c
Install a Corn Mill
We are agents fer the MEADOWS' MILLS and are
in a position to make reasonable terms. These mills are
guaranteed to give satisfaction. The largest crop of corn the
country has ever made will soon be harvested, therefore a
corn mill should be profitable. We also sell the
I. H. C. GASOLINE ENGINES.
Write or phone us for prices and terms.
Stewart & Kernaghan
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