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Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, August 25, 1915, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026897/1915-08-25/ed-1/seq-5/

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(?dficfe?o* ?Metlisct.
Dr. Joseph G. Gamp Coming to
Our County.
Several years ago Dr. Josepn
Camp spoke in the Edgetield opera
house under the Lyceum auspices.
It wa? a very inclement night, and
there was but a handful of people in
the opei a house. Those who heard
Dr. Camp were so impressed with
his eloquence and scholarship that
they wished, some of them, many
times, that somewhere, it would be
their good pleasure to hear him
again.
Dr. Camp bas been employed by
the State W. C. T. U. as one of the
campaign speakers for South Caro
lina al considerable expense to the
organization, and he will touch a
few peints in our county as he en
ters from Augusta.
He will ? make an address at
Clark's Hill on the 1st of September
at the Woman's Missionary Union.
On Friday night, the 3rd, Dr.
Camp will speak ai Parksville, and
we hope the people of the section
will not fail to hear him, and give
him a good and appreciative audi
ence. Dr. Camp goes from Parks
ville to Allendale, where he will
make two Sunday addresses at the
State W. C. T. U. convention.
He will speak at the W. M. IL,
of Ridge association, on the after
noon of the 8th, and at Trenton the
same night.
Oh the 9th the W. C. T. U. of
Batesbnrg expect to bold a very en
thusiastic prohibition rally with
music of children, poster parade and
brass band, and Dr. Camp will
make the address on this occasion.
He will address an audience at
Saluda on the lOtb, and at Aiken
on Sunday evening, the 12th.
The following are some of the
testimonials of Dr. Camp:
Dr. J. B. Hawthorne, one of the
South's foremost pulpit o ru tors, said:
"I have heard Joseph 6. Camp
when his wonderful eloquence al
most hypnotized me."
William D. Upshaw, editor of
the Golden Age, says: "For rich,
radiant, ringing eloquence, I have
rarely, if ever, heard the equal of
Hon. Joseph G. Camp; and he has
a golden heart as the dynamo of his
eloquent tongue."
In forty towns in Florida Hon.
Joseph G. Camp, Georgia's great
prohibition orator, did superb work,
winning the people .often where
other speakers had failed. I can
hardly find words strong enough to
voice our appreciation.-Mis? Min
nie Neal, President Fla. W. C. T. U.
Hon. Clark Howell, editor At
lanta Constitution says: "I regard
Joseph G. Camp the most finished
orator in Georgia to-day."
Woman's Missionary Union.
In another cohuna will be found
the program of the annual Wo
man's Missionary Union which
meets at Clark s Hill on the 31st of
August and 1st of September. The
participants in this program are for
the most part, well known to all the
women of our association, but there
are two of whom special mention
must be made. On the evening pro
gram of August 31, ?i very great
opportunity will be ours of hearing
Dr. Pendleton Jones of Edgefield
preach a missionary sermon. Dr.
Jones loves this subject, and will
charm every one who listens, so we
hope that everyone who can possi
bly do so will arrange before leav
ing home, to stay for both days in
order to hear Dr. Jones on the first
?vening.
On the mecond afternoon. Dr. Jo
seph G. Camp of Atlanta will make
an address on prohibition, "South
Carolina divorced and redeemed
from liquor." For this occasion, ar
rangements will be made for an
open air meeting, beginning prompt
ly at 3 o'clock, so that everybody
can stay and hear the address, and
reach home if necessary before
night. Dr. Camp has the highest
testimonials, and is engaged con
tinuously on Chautauqua* and with 1
the lyceums, coming directly frcmr
the north-west where he has been
for two months to Clark's Hill es
pecially to be with us on this aus
picious occasion. The public and
the citizens of surrounding commu
nities are cordially invited to attend
this meeting.
Neuralgia Pains Stopped.
You don't need to suffer those ag
onizing nerve pains in the face,
head, arm, shoulders, chest and
?>aok. Just apply a'few drops of
oothing Sloan's Liniment; lie
uietly a few minutes. You will
'et such relief and comfort! Life
ind the world will look brighter.
Get a bottle to-day. 3 ounces for
25c, at all Druggists. Penetrates
without rubbing.-1
We carry a complete line of sta
tionery. Led sers. Ty pe-writer paper,
Type-writer Ribbons, Fountain Pens,
Letter Files, etc. Everything for
the office.
W. E. Lynch & Co.
PROGRAMME.
For the Declamation and Mus
ical Contest for August 29,
8:30 P. M., Johnston
Methodist Church.
Chant, "Lord's Prayer."
Loyal Temperance Legion.
Song and story, "Buy Your Own
Cherries."
No. 1-"Buy Your Own Cher
ries," Elliott Lewis.
No. 2-"Nothing for Me," Davis
Lewis.
No. 3-"Sign the Pledge,'.' Hat
tie Johnson.
No. 4-"Stand for the Right."
No. 5-We Shall Be Happy,"
Ethel Crim.
No. 6-"The Blessing of Home,"
Barney Law Duncan.
No. 1-"God Bless Our Temper
ance Band/' India Lee Grim.
. No.* 1-"The Temperance Flag,"
Monie Collins.
No. 2-'Pity the Fallen," Azilee
Yonce.
No. 2-"Pledge the Children."
No. 3-"Tell Me, Please, is Fa
ther Here," Mary Walker.
No. 4-"Only a Flower," Belle
Yonce.
No. 4-'Not Fit to be Kissed,"
Fauces Lott.
* No. 5-Song by John Howard
Black.
No. 5-Declamation.
No. 6- "The Spider and the Fly,"
Laurie Hoyt.
No. 6-Declamation.
No. 7-Song by Carrie Thrail
kill.
No. 7-'My Little White Bask
et," Ora Bell Perry.
"The Dry Linn," Elizabeth Lott,
Edgefield.
Trenton will furnish two selec
tiona.
Organist, Guy Horne
Tobacco Temperance.
Over $700,000,000 is spent an
nually in the United States for to?
bacco. This is more than any other
nation in the world consumes and
ranks, close up to other notable in
temperance performances of the
American public. Previous to the
discovery of America tobacco was
unknown and it is altogether doubt
ful if any industry in all the world's
history has made such marvelous
progress as that gained by the to
bacco business.
To add further to the situation
figures indicate that the use of nico
tine-making products as on the in
crease, despite the fact that it may
be quite rightly termed a luxury.
Unless widespread attacks are made
on its use the weed bids fair to
usurp liquors in point of expend?
ture, especially in view of the tact
that prohibition is being so persist
ently pushed to the forefront.
The figures for the past year show
that Americans, spent ?446,000,000
for cigars, 873,000,000 for cigar
etts, ?157.000,000 for smoking and
?hewing tobacco, and ?24,000,000
for snuff.
It is reported authentically that
five times the quantity of cigarettes
is used in the United States now
as there was ten years ago, and
the increase in domestic manufac
tured cigaretteslalmost supplied the
entire increase, the percentage of
increase in a decade being 450 per
cent. Chewing tobacco is just about
holding its own, but cigars continue
to show a rapid increase, but, of
course, not so great as that of cig
arettes.
In the South Atlantic states the
increase in growiug tobacco has
bsen quite notable during the past
two or three yean? and had not cot
ton advanced to such a high figure
some ten to fifteen years ago there
is no doubt but that Georgia and
Florida would ?ave been quite large
growers. Under present conditions
Georgia especially is expected to
greatly increase tobacco acreage.
Augusta. Chronicle.
I IO ~-~~
Thirty-Six For 25-CenU.
Dr. King's New Life Pills are
now supplied in well corked glass
bottles, containing 36 sugar coated
white pills, for 25o. One pill with
a glass of water before retiring is
average dose. Easy and pleat ant.
to take. Effective and positive in
results. Cheap and economical to
use. Get a bottle to-day, take a
dose to-night-your Constipation
will be relieved in the morning. 36
for 25c, at all Druggists.-I
Cleora Farmers Club.
The members of Cleora Farmers
Club are requested to meet at Brun
son school house next Saturday af
ternoon. A full attendance is de
sired. All who have not yet joined
but who are interested in the clnb
are invited to meet with us.
T. A. Williams,
Sec. and Treas.
5TLECTRIC Biuousf?ssOK
?" BITTERS AND"KIDNEYS
NOTICE OF ELECTION.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Edgefield.
Notice is hereby given that an
election will be held on the 14th
day of September, A. D. 1915, at;
the voting precincts fixed by law in
said county, upon the question as to
whether the manufacture and sale
of alcoholic liquors and beverages
shall be prohibited or continued in
this State, as provided by Act No.
76, to submit to the qualified elec-j
tors the question of the prohibition
of the manufacture and sale of alco-1
holic liquors and beverages in the
j State and to provide for the carry- j
ing of these provisions into effect,
approved the 16th day of February,
1915.
The qualifications for suffi age are
as follows:
Residence in State for two years,
in the County one year, in tbe poll- |
ing precinct in which the elector)
offers to vote, four months, and the
payment six months before any elec
tion of any poll tax then due and
payable. Provided, That ministers in
charge of an organized church and
teachers of public schools shall be
entitled to vote after six months'
residence in the State, otherwise!
qualified.
Registration.-Payment of all
taxes, including poll tax, assessed
and collectible during the previous
year. The production of ? certifi
cate or the receipt of the officer au
thorized to collect such taxes shall
be conclusive proof of the payment |
thereof.
Before the hour fixed for opening
the polls Managers and Clerks must
take and subscribe to the Constitu
tional oath. The Chairman of the
Board of Managers can administer
the oath to the other Managers and
to the Clerk; a Notary Public must
administer the oath to Chan man.
The Managers elect their Chairman
and Clerk.
Polls at each voting place must
be opened at 7 o'clock a. m.,
anitj closed at 4 o'clock p. m., except j
in the City of Charleston, where]
they shall be opened at 7 o'clock a. J
m. and closed at 6 p. m.
The managers have the power to
fill a vacancy; and if none of the
Managers attend, the ctiizer.s can
appoint, from among the qualified ,'
voters, the Managers, who, after be- f
ing sworn, can conduct the election.
At the close of the election, the I
Managers and . Clerk must proceed"!
publicly to open the ballot, boxes
and count the . ballots therein, and
continue without adjournment until
the same- is completed and make a
statement of the result, and sign the
same. Within thiee days thereafter,
the Chairman of the Board, or some
one designated by the Board; must |
deliver to the Commissioners of
Election the poll Mst, the boxes con
taining the ballots and written state
ments of the result of the election.
Managers of Election.-The fol
lowing Managers of Election have
been appointed to hold the election
at the various precincts in the said
County:
Timmerrnan-L. J. Claxton, Jno.
Rutland, M. C. Whitlock.
Johnston-P. B. Waters, Jr., J. R.
Hart, T. S. Rhoden.
Trenton-J. H. Berry, Harold
Crouch, Ed Pardue.
Edgefield C. H. Pickens-J. T.
McManus, J. A. Holland, W. R. Co-j
var.
Edgefield C. H. Wise-Yancy Bry
an, Andrew Covar, Ernest Arthur.
Meeting Street-S. H. Allen, M.
A. Watson, W. C. McCary.
Parksville-R. E. Bussey, J. P.
Blackwell, Frank Parks.
Pleasant Lane-L. H. Hamilton, j
E. M. Timmerrnan, Milledgc Byrd.
Rehoboth-P. B. Wost, J. H.
Stone, W. A. Winn.
Plum Branch-W. H. Parks, Will
Banks, W. G. Mallett
Modoc-Warren McDaniel, Grov-j
er McDaniel, Charlie Scigler.
Red Hill-Byrd McClendon, R
E. Cheatham, Rev. J. T. Littlejohn.
Cheatham's Store-John McGee, j
D. D. Branson, M. W. Seigler.
Mathis-W. D. Cheatham, E. B.
Hammond, T. B. Mathis/ .
Liberty Hill-E. M. Whatley, E.
P. Winn, Will Whatley.
Meriwether-R. W. Morgan, J. W.
Boyd, H. D. Strom.
Roper's-J. W. Mundy, D. E.
Lanham, E. H. Hill.
The Managers at each precinct
named above are requested to dele
gate one of their number to secure
the boxes, tickets, etc., for the elec
tion on Friday, Sept. 10th, 1915.
HANSFORD RHODEN,
E. W. SAMUEL,
C. WARD.
Commissioners of State and Coun
ty Elections for Edgefield County,
S. C. .
Aug. 10, 1915.
FOR SALE-My house and lot
in the town of Edgefield. Apply to
W. C. Hart.
84-15.
taxa
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Watch This Space
I am just back from New
York, where I spent three
weeks purchasing a large
stock for the Corner Store.
Watch this space next week
for an announcement that
will be of interest to the
Edgefield people.
W.H. TURNER,
Proprietor.
mm mm mm plops
p?p$
psp
ANNOUNCEMENT
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
demonstrated.
We are glad to announce that we are now able to
supply our customers with Millford 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 agency for Mulford
Cultures.
. 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
3
secur?
The following are the prices for Mulford Inoculating
Cultures :
5-AcreSize - - - $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

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