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Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, August 25, 1915, Image 4

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SstaliiifihF? 1035.
J. L. MIMS,._Editor
Published every Wednesday in The
Advertiser Building at $1.50 per year
Ju advance.
Entered as second class matter at
the postoffice at Edgefield, S. C.
--
Wo communications will be published
unless accompanied by the writer's
name.
Cards of Thanks, Obituaries; Resolu
tions and Political Notices published at
advertising rates.
j A man has generally the good or ill
qualities which he attributes to man
kind.-SHENSTONE. /
Wednesday, August 25.
The advance in gasoline has had no
. appreciable effect on joyriding.
A liquor injunction crushed to earth,
unlike truth, will never rise again,
Having just returned from vacation,
there are a number of people in Edge
field who need the rest cure.
In discussing the cotton outlook, we
no longer hsve to deal in futures. The
1915 spot cotton is daily in evidence.
Many an automobile-owning father
who has a pleasure-bent son would do
well, to limit his gasoline to a gailon-a
month. _
Atlanta has our sympathy. It will
be a long* time before she can create a
sensation that will eclipse Frank's
tragic end.
Having been the locus belli with all
of the attendant devastation for the
past six months, Poland should be
called Poorland on th? new map of Eu
rope.
By precipitating the war Germany
brought the South into almost unprece
dented financial straights, and now she
is on the verge of bankruptcy on ac
count of the war.
Speaking of silencing big guns, don't
you think the whiskey trust would like
to silence some of the big prohibition
guns that are volleying and. thundering
ali over South Carolina?
It appeared for a time that the Ger
mans would soon be weeping because
there were no more nations to conquor,
but Mars, the god of war, seems about
to turn against Germany.
Just as the South's depleted resources
made the s??ender at Appomattox nec
essary, Germany's Appomattox seems
to be near at hand. May it be a Wa
t?rloo instead of an Appomattox!
Before handing out the gratuitous
advice that outsiders should allow Geor
gia to work out her own salvation, The
Advertiser suggests that if several
prominent citizens were banished the
tasked would be less Herculean.
About the only time the average
American needs one of those respira
tors is when the cook brings on the
boiled cabbage^-The State. You inad
vertently overlooked sauerkraut when
it is in its list stages of dissolution.
Somebody asks the Indianapolis News
who wrote the poem entitled "God Give
Us Men." Our guess is that it was
some old maid.-The State. Possibly
it was an English militant maid and the
petition is now being echoed by John
JBnlL _____
Admitting as much as he does, it is
easy to read between the lines of the
statement given out by Germany's sec
retary of the treasury and see that the
reckless expenditure of money in pros
ecuting the war so vigorously has de
pleted ber treasury.
The Atlanta police w^s right in sup
pressing the moving pictures of the
body of Leo Frank hanging from the
tree. Moving pictures are all right as
Jong as they edify and uplift, but when
they become a source of demoralization
then a censor is needed.
There are many applicants for the
position of whiskey gauger, whose duty
it to examine all alcohol liquors pur
chased by the county dispensaries.
The appointee will have the opportu
nity of serving but a few short months,
as it is a foregone conclusion that the
dispensaries will be voted out. root and
branch, September 14.
Should Not Cause Great Alarm.
England has modified her decision
with reference to placing cotton onjjhe.
contraband list by allowing a normal
amount of cotton to enter the ports of
neutral nations. When the contraband
was first announced it appeared that no
cotton could be exported except to
the Al?es, the purpose of the action de
claring cotton contraband being to keep
it from falling into the hands of the
Germans, who use large quantities of
the staple to make powder. - The neu
tral nations will be allowed to have
their normal consumption of cotton,
but the staple cannot be reshipped into
Germany. Considering the increased
consumption by the mills at home, the
action of England, keeping cotton from
Germany and her Allies, should not af
fect the price of cotton very materially.
Conditions have so vastly improved since
last year that our people, should not be
pessimistic over the future.
Child Labor Law Enforced.
Commissioner of Agriculture Watson
is on the alert for violations of the law
prohibiting the employment of children
of tender years. The law takes them
out of shops, mills and other places
where their bodies and minds would be
dwarfed by steady indoor employment.
Through the operations of the child la
bor law thousands of children have been
kept from cotton mills, being placed
there by indolent parents before the en
actment of the law. In Columbia sev
eral daye ago Commissioner Watson
learned that a little girl nine years
of age was employed by one of the local
theatres, being on duty until 10 o'clock
at night. The proprietors were at once
notified that the employment of the
child was a violation of law, and unless
the contract was annulled a warrant
would be issued against the offending
person or persons. The child was at
once dropped from the list of the thea
tre's attaches. The law is a good one,
and should be enforced to the letter.
Prohibition Now Popular.
Not many years ago men in public
life were afraid of prohibition. If
they were in favor of the movement,
they had little to say about it, especially
m public. However, a great change
has taken place. Many of the most
prominent men in the State are now
among the active prohibition workers.
Whenever a prohibition rally is planned
those in charge have no trouble in se
curing speakers. It is encouraging,
too, to see that those who have a part
in shaping national legislation are tak
ing up arms against the monster evil.
The following sent by the Lexington
corresponde.it to the News and Courier
shows that Congressman Lever is an
ardent supporter of State and national
prohibition, having voluntarily an
nounced that he will address a prohibi
tion rally to be held soon at Lexington,
one of the dispensary towns:
"The feature of the entire meeting at
the Court House will be the speech of
Congressman A. F. Lever-who is an
ardent, earnest and strong believer in
State and national prohibition. Mr.
Lever has never before taken the stump
in South Carolina for prohibition; but
he announced at Gilbert Thursday,
where a big prohibition meeting was
held, and where he spoke ' on cotton
and other issues of more than ordinary
interest at this time, that he would
speak on prohibition at the Court
House on Tuesday, August 31. He told
the audience that upon this occasion
he intended to 'punch holes' through
every argument advanced by those who
favor the sale of whiskey; and he in
vited every member of the audience to
come to the county seat on August 31
ahd bring their neigbors with them '
Union Meeting.
The union meeting of first divi
sion ot the Edyetield Association
will meet with the Gilgal church
Saturday and Sunday, August 28
and 29. Devotional- exercises con
ducted by moderator. Roll call of
churches, enrollment of delegatos
and verbal reports from ono dele
gate from each church.
Queries:
1. Suggested ways of producing
belter and more lasting results from
our protracted meetings? Rev. P.
B. Lanham, P. B. Talbert, Jno. R.
R. Bryan and Rev. J. K. Johnson.
2. To what extent should we as
church members follow the example
of the apostle Paul as suggested in
First Corinthians verse 13? Rev.
G. H. Burton, J. E. Allen, VY. E.
Lott, Rev. T. R. Smith.
Adjournment for dinner.
3. The need of more preaching
services in the country churches
and how to obtain them? Rev. H.
B. White, M. B. Hamilton, G. T.
Barton and Rev. J R. McKitrick.
4. What are we Baptists doing
for Education and what more should
we do? O. Sheppard, A. S. Tomp
kins j Dr. C. P. Jones.
Sunday.
Devotional exercises conducted
by J. L. Burnett.
1. A summary of our present
Sunday-school by S. A. Brimson.
Moral application by W. B. Cog
burn.
Sermon by Rev. J. R. McKitrick
or Rev. T. R. Smith.
Adjournment for dinner.
Address by D. E. Jones and
others.
C. M. Mellichamp.
for Committee.
Our line of School Books and
School ?Supplie.-? is very complete.
The schools ilk the county that open
early can depend upon us for their
chool supplies
W. E. Lynch & Co.
i?OOO9OOO9O9O0OOOO?9tfO?O?M
I What Others Say I
Go Against Them.
Washington Post says that women
are opposed to the revival of the mus
tache. Pep; they set their faces strongly
I against it. -The State.
Needs Revision.
In the light of recent events there
is peculiar irony in Georgia's State
motto. It is, "Wisdom, Justice and
Moderation. "-The State.
Music Soothes.
During the height of* the storm in
Galveston bands were kept playing.
And had, it is said, a fine effect on the
temper of the people.-Augusta Chron
icle.
Very Heavy Sales.
During the month of July the fifteen
dispensaries in South Carolina sold
$245,516.99 worth of drinkables. And
that is one reason why the State is go
ing dry in September.-Daily Mail.
Make Bigger Guns.
Our idea nf Diplomacy'is to meet ar
gument with better argument. For in
stance, Germany has 16-inch guns that j
are said to take everything before
them. Our reply to that should.be-17
inch guns should be built.-Columbia
Record . ^^^^
Vote, Vote.
The man who is qualified to voie and
yet doesn't take the trouble to vote
ought to be disqualified. You are fall
ing short of your duty as a good citizen
when you neglect to go to the polls arid
jcas^ your ballot-Spartanburg Jour
I nal.
Backed by Liquor Trust.
The Index has been receiving for]
some time a daily paper from another
State edited by the most readable edi-1
tor and has just stumbled upon the rea
son for our getting his paper. He is
writing some stiff stuff against prohi
bition. It cost money to send papers
these'days too.- Greenwood Index.
Get Busy.
If time hangs heavy on your hands,
or if you want to avoid growing old or
unhappy, take up some new study with
a view to mastering it, music, a new j
language, shorthand, typewriting, any
thing you please. What you learn can
not hurt you, and may be of some prac
tical value to you, but above all it j
gives a new zest-and an interest to life
.just to be learning something new.
Orangeburg Times and Democrat.
i?M*frtSseSi *V '}t<{t^',jt *$* 1
f -K
+ "4*
I Smile Provokers t
* +
+^-^*5*-??-?--5--?--5~?-*5--5*-?-*?*-5--i**?-*?*-?- *5-?-?-*?*-5*-?-i
'Why does your wife dry the
clothes in the cellar now? That
isn't healthy, is it?"
'Dunno. To tell the truth, daugh
ter is wearing so little that mother
is ashamed to hang the stuff in the
yard."-J udge.
"Why does the bride hate him?"
"He'd one of those practical jok
ers whom everybody hates. The
bride asked bim to come over and
try some of her biscuits."
"Yes, and took a hammer and a
cold chisel with him."
"Teacher, teacher! Willie and
Benny is fighting like a nything.
St<?p that, you boys! You're a good
little girl, Lena, to tell me." "Yes,
teacher. But I wouldn't tell you
only Benny was gettin' licked."
Cleveland Plain Healer.
"Who is that young man that
calls on daughter?"
"A budding poet, father:"
"Well, tell him to come around
when he bas blossomed and is able
to show the fruit of his labors."
Philadelphia Public Ledger.
Art Editor-I'm afraid your
work is too comic for general il
lustrating.
Artist-I suppose that means 1
will have to pass the rest of my life
I doing comic supplements.
"Not necessarily. You might de
sign women's fashions."-Life.
Helen-Father, I must have a
new riding habit.
Close-Fisted Parent-But, Helen,
times are hard and I can't afford
such luxuries.
Helen (angrily)-But, father,
what am I to do without a new rid
ing habit?
Father-Geithe walking habit.
Pitt Panther.
Monsieur wan'ed the picture hung
to the right; madame wanted it on
the left. But monsieur insisted that
the servant should hang the picture
according to his orders. Consequent
ly Joseph stuck a nail in the wall
on the right, but this done, he als J
went and stuck another on the left.
"vVhat is'that second nail for?"
his master inquired in astonishment.
"It is to save nie the trouble of
fetching the ladder tomorrow, when
monsieur will Lave come around to
the views of madame."-Argonaut.
Th? Injunction Refused by Unan
imous Judgment.
Iii the following unanimous order
the en barn; session of the supreme
court shortly after noon yesterday
dismissed the appeal of John Henry
Chappell, a taxpayer of Newberry,
asking for an injunction prohibiting
the prohibition referendum election,
scheduled to be held on September
14:
'Upon hearing the argument
herein, and upon consideration
thereof, we are of the opinion that
tho injunction be refuged, and it is
so ordered.
"Tbe immediate pendency of the
election forbids us to reduce to writ
ing the reasons for our judgment;
that will be done hereafter, and as
soon as the circumstances shall per
mit of it."
The order was signed by Eugene
B. Gary, chief justice; D. E. Hy
drick, associate justice; R. C. Watts,
associate justice; T. B. Fraser, asso
ciate justice; George W. Gage, asso
ciate justice; and George E. Prince,
judge of the 10th circuit; H. F.
Bice, judge of the 2nd circuit; T.
S. Seaee, judge of the 7th circuit;
S. VV. G. Shipp, judge of the 12th
circuit; J. VV. De Von-, circuit judge,
Frank B. Giry, judge of the 8th
circuit; John S. Wilson, judge of
the 3rd district; I. VV. Bowman,
judge of the 1st circuit; Ernest
Aloore. judge of the 6th circuit, and
Mendel J. Smith, juage of the otb
ciroiiit.
Former Governor Cole L. Blease
and Fiank G. Tompkins of Colum
bia represenied Mr. Chappell and
Thomas H. Peeples, attorney gen
eral, and Fred H. Dominick, assist
ant attorney general, appeared for
the respondents named in the suit.
By consent of the court, D. W.
Robinson of Columbia and W. B.
DeLoauh of Camden tiled argu
ments in behalf of the prohibition
ists of the State.-Columbia Rec
ord, 22nd.
A new planing1 mill and lumber
plant have been established in Edge
tield, being operattd by Strom &
Gilbert. The mill is located near
tb? bridge on the street some dis
tance below the residence of Mr.
W. A. Strom. They make a formal
announcement in this issue.
A Doctor's Prescription For
Cough an Effective Cough
Treatment.
One-fourth to one teaspoonful of
JDr. King's New . Discovery, taken
.as needed, will soothe and check
Coughs, Colds and the more dan
gerous Bronchial and Lung Ail
ments. Yon can't afford to take
the risk of serious illness, when so
cheap aud simple a remedy as
Dr- King's New Discovery is ob
tainable. Go to your Druggist to
day, get a bottle of Dr. King's New
Discovery, start the treatment at
once. You will be gratified for tho
?relief and cure obtained. - 1
Buist's Turnip Seed.
Let us supply you with Buist's
new crop turnip seed in all the
popular varieties: Rutabagas, white
globe, seven top, purple" top, Arter
deen, in fact, we have all of the va
rieties that are grown on the cele
brated Buist farm.
Penn & Holstein.
Send UK your orders fonce creara.
We can supply you from oar foun
tain or have your special order for
block cream and cake filled in Au
gusta. Special designs or colors or
dered on short notice.
Penn & Holstein.
FOR SALE-Abruzzi Rye at
$2.50, Beach Island Rye $2.00, f. o.
b. cars Trenton.
D. R. Day.
8-25-4t-pd.
Citation.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF EDGEFIKLD.
By W. T. Kinnaird, Probate Judge:
Whereas, Walter D. Daniel and
Shiloh Daniel, of above County and
Slate made suit to me, tu grant
them Letters of Administration of
the Estate of and effects of Isaac
N. Daniel, also of above County
and State.
These Are Therefore to cite and
admonish all and singular the kin
dred and Creditors of the said Isaac
N. Daniel deceased, that they be
and appear before rae, in the Court
of Probate, to be held at Edgefield,
C. H., S. C., io my office ou 3rd
day of Sept. 1915, next, after pub
lication thereof, in the forenuou, to
show cause, if any they have, why
the said Administration should not
b"e granted.
Given under my Hand, this 12lb
day of August A. D., lylo.
VV. T. KINNAIRD,
P. J. E. C.
Aug. 17- 3t.
v
Popular Excursion
-^TO
olumbia,S.C.
AND RETURN
LABOR-DAY EXCURSION
i.urjnm?irm?Ti rr. i ir^t-n IMIIII nm -tte-? ?? IMMT H ?I I rwwi -wtmiwiin ?
Southern Railway
Monday, Sept. 6, 1915
Offering Very Low Round-Trip Fares as Follows :
- o . i rr . Round-Trip
Special Train Fares
Lv. Augusta - - - 8:00 a.m. $1.25
Lv. Bath - 8:22 a.m. 1.25
Lv. Langley ... 8:31 a. m. 1.25
Lv. Warrenvflle - - 8:40 a. m. 1.25
Lv. Graniteville - - 8:45 a. m. 1.25
Lv. Vaucluse - - - 8:51 a. m. 1.15
Lv. Trenton - - - 9:18 a.m. 1.05
Lv. Johnston - - - 9:35 a.m. 1.05
Lv. Ward - - - - 9:45 a.m. 1.00
Lv. Ridge Spring - 9:55 a.m. .90
Lv. Monetta - - - 10:05 a.m. .80
Lv. Batesburg - - 10:20 a. m. .75
Lv. Leesville - - - 10:25 a. m. .65
Ar. Columbia - - - ll :37 a. m.
Schedule figures shown as information only and not
guaranteed
Tiekets good going and returning
only on Special Train. Returning
Special Train will leave Columbia
at 11:00 P. M.
Separate Coaches for White & Colored
For further information, call on nearest Ticket Agent.
w. E. MCGEE, MAGRUDER DENT,
Asst. Gen. Pass. Agent, District Pass. Agent,
Columbia, S. C. Augusta, Ga.
Publie Planer
We desire to notify the public that
we have installed modern machinery, and
are now ready to dres? your lumber-any
kind and. any dimensions. Our planer
is located near the bridge on the street
leading south from the Courthouse.
Your patronage solicted. Ali work
GUARANTEED.
Strom & Gilbert
Ready for Ginning
Season 1915.
We wish to announce that we are
now ready to begin ginning cotton.
Have over-hauled our ginnery, and now
have it in No. 1 shape, and can serve
the public to good advantage. Let us
gin your cotton, buy your seed at the
market price, and sell you meal and
hulls as cheap as any one. Come and
let us serve you.
Hampton Cotton Mills Comp'y
Beaver Dam Plant, L. L. Clippard, Manager

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