Beautiful Home Wedding Wil
Harrisburg Groom Cfaamed
Edgefield Bride. Father
of Bride Officiated.
A wedding of unusual beauty
took place here Thursday afternoon
at the horne of Rev. and Mrs. P. P.
Blalock, when their second daugh
ter, Miss Marion Blalock, became
the wife of Dr. William Sims Boyd
of Greeleyville. The ceremony was
performed by the father of the
bride and the invocation was offer
ed by her pastor, Rev. E. C. Bailey
of the Presbyterian church.
The guests were received at the
door by Miss Royall Peak, Miss
Elizabeth Waring, Miss Margaret
-Gourdin and Miss Mary Anderson.
The entire lower floor of the
home was thrown en suite and
tastefully decorated for the occa
sion. In the west parlor the color
scheme was yellow and white, daffo
dils being used in great profusion.
In the east parlor, where the cere
mony was performed, white and
green were used, and in the dining
.room, yellow predominated. The
bride's table was outlined with yel
low daffodils and a huge basket in
the centre was filled to overflowing
( with the same flowers, the choicest
of the Edgefield gardens at this
season. The shade over the electro
lier was a yellow shower effect,
shedding a soft light about the
After the guests arrived they
were entertained until the appointed
time for the ceremony by several
musical numbers very sweetly ren
dered. Miss Nannie Gunter of
Batesbnrg sang *vAt Dawning" and
"Because," and Mrs. R. G. Shan
nonhouse sang "Veronese Sere
nade," Mrs. Mamie Tillman accom
panying both on the piano. At the
conclusion of the musical program,
Mrs. Tillman sounded Mendels
sohn's wedding march and the bri
dal procession entered tbe parlor in
the following order, having formed
in the upper hall: Descending the j
stairway like two .little fairies, the!
the flower girls, Katherine Stewart
and Elizabeth Bailey, entered the
parlor. Next came the ministers,
Rev. P. P. Blalock and Rev. E. C.
Bailey, these being followed by the
ring bearer, little Ned Nicholson.
Mrs. P. P. Blalock, Jr., of Atlanta,
the matron of honor, clad in a rich
gown of yellow, carrying a bouquet
of daffodils, next eutered. Then the
groom was accompanied by his best
man, P. G. Gourdin, of Kingstree.
The bride and ber maid of honor,
Miss-Ed-wardina Blalock, her sister,
were the last to enter.
At the conclusion cf this beauti
ful weddiug scene, made the more
beautiful by the father of the bride
uttering the words that made them
man and wife, Dr. and Mrs. Boyd
were showered with congratulations
and good wishes, not only fromi
Edgefield friends ,but from friends'
from different parts of the state.
During the social half hour that
followed the guests registered their j
names in the bride's book and view- ?
ed the large assortment of rich to
kens that had been bestowel by j
relatives and friends. The bride's j
book was in charge of Mrs. S. A.
Morrall, Jr., and Miss Virginia Ad
dison. A buffet luncheon was serv
ed by old family servants, followed
by ice cream and cake. The color
scheme, yellow and white, was re
flected in the cream.
Following a custom of long
standing, the bride's cake was cue
and the peals of laughter meant
that the future of some present had
been revealed by the article which
fell to their lot. The slice handed
to Miss Ruth Strom contained the
ring, the coin fell to the lot of Mi>s
Elizabeth Waring and the thimble
to Miss Ruth Timmerman.
Soon after leaving the dining
room where the bridal party were
served, the bride ascended the stair
way in the hall and tossed her bou
quet among the eager friends who
were standing below and Miss Ma
rie Andersou became its happy pos
The gifts were very numerous
and beautiful in design. The one
bestowed bv the groom's brother,
Dr. I. N. Boyd, a set of Haviland
china, was especially admired.
Just before the guests departed
each one was presented by Miss
Marie Holston and Miss Willie
Peak with a dainty little wedding
ring suspended from a bow of white
ribbon as a souvenir of the joyous
Clad in a rich gown of white sat
in, with train, the bride never ap
peared more beautiful than she did
on this occasion. The grace of her
slender form was heightened by the
conventional veil. Later in the even
ing she donned a handsome travel
ing suit, ready for the departure
upon their wedding journey of sev
eral weeks in New York and other
Among the out-of-town guests
were Dr. I.N. Boyd of Greeleyville,
P. G. Gourdin and Miss Martha
Gourdin of Kingstree and R. T.
MUS?? RED OAK GROVE.
in Reminiscent Vain,
Refering to Friendship of
the Past. Farm Work
I believe nearly every home in
our section is visited by the Edge
field Advertiser. Bein?: something
like receiving letters from friends
over the county makes for it a
special welcome. Special features
are brought out by your correspon
dents both in onr church work and
socially as w? ll, that help us to
improve in many instances.
A s we have no Sunday school at
Red Oak Grove on third Sunday,
it is usually ''spend the day" Sun
It was quiet on our street yester
day only at mid-day. At Mr.
Luther Timmerman's was Mr. and
Mrs. Oscar Timmerman, Mr. and
Mrs. Mall ie Clegg, Mr. and Mrs.
Will Burton, Mrs. Mamie Bussey
and daughtdr, also the Misses Dows.
At Mrs. Shelton's, Mr. and Mrs.
Tillman Howl of Modoc, at Mr.
G. W. Bussey?s, Mr. and Mrs.. I).
C. Bussy and family. Being the
80th birth-day of Mrs. J. N. Grif
fis, her guests were Mr. and Mrs,
T. W. Lamb, also two of her grand
children, Mr. J. T. MoManus and
Mrs. Will Fuller, from Edgefield.
Mr. and MV?JL f, Griffis visited
relatives at Parksville Saturday.
We regret to learn that onr honor
ed friend, Mr. J. C. Morgan, ?B in
bad health, also of the bad health
of his brother, "Uncle Iv," of Har
lera, Ga. We wish Uncle Iv would
come back home. We need him.
So few of our acquaintances of child
hood-da^jj, are .left; now. Though
our moments of reflection are made
pleasant,..when we recall the fact
that our life has been made better
an,d happier by having known
something of such sweet christian
spirits as those of Mrs. Alice Ham
mond, Mrs. George Walker, Mi.
Pat Bussey, Mrs. Martha Dorn,
Mrs. Lizzie Timmerman, Mrs. Da
vit? Timmerman and Mrs. Josie
Horne. They are dead, but their
lives were "as a shining light."
We have in mind now, our beloved
and honored pastor, Rev. G. W.
Bussey, his life and what it has
stood for in Edgefield county alone,
having baptised and married pa
rents, children and grand children
of man}' of the families. His place
would be hard to fill. He knows
the people, and they know him, to
Work on farms is pushing ahead
these spring-like days, but it is pre
dicted tt will be retarded by cold
bad weather yet. We all think of
our fruit, but last year it snowed
on the peach-blossoms. That though
does not hurt fruit like wind does
even after all danger of the cold
bas passed. Our ladies, some of
them, are busy with their poultry.
Mrs. Mamie Bussey and others are
trying their same fowls the Ply- \
mouth Rock. We like the white
Leghorn and will cross them this
year with the Anconas. Will tell
more of them on longer acquaint
ance. We should, by all means,
divide our time with the garden.
Much to be lost should the garden
Modoc, S. C.
Come to Parksville on Prosperity
Day February 29.
How to Make Whitewash.
For interior work; Walls, ceil
1. Slake 62 pounds (l bushel)
quicklime with 15 calions water,
Keep barrel covered until steam
cases to rise. Stir occasionally to
2. Two and one-half pounds rye
flour. Beat up in one-half gallon
cold water then and two gallons
3. Two and one-half pounds
common rock salt. Dissolve in two
and one-half gallons hot water.
Mix (2) and (?), pour into (l)
and stir till thoroughly mixed.
For exterior work: Buildings
fences, etc. :
1. Sixty-two pounds (l bushel)
quicklime. Slake with 12 gallons
2. Two pounds common table
salt, one puund sulphate of zinc,
dissolved in two gallons boiling
3. Two gallons skimmed milk.
Pour (2) into (l), then add (3)
and mix thoroughly.
A pound of cheap bar soap dis
solved in a gallon of boiling water
and added to about five gallons of
thick whitewash will give it a gloss
like that of oil paint.-From Far
mers' Bulletin No. 474.
Zeigler and Mr.B. Land of Green
ville, Mr. Bushnell of Augusta,
John A. Holland of Greenwood and
Miss Josephine Wood son and Wal
ter R. McDonald of Augusta, Miss
Elizabeth Waring of Columbia and
Miss Marie Anderson of Edisto
(Continued from First Page.)
ington party and the ideas of the
day were well carried out, the dec
orations being bright with crimson
carnations. The score cards were
red hatchets and partners were got
ten with these for rook. After six
tables Mrs. Ollie Hamilton ,was
presented with a box of monogram
stationery tied with red, white and
blue. The hostess assisted by .Mis
ses Luelle and Sara Norris served a j
templing two course repast. The;
doilies were decorated in the Liber
ty bell with the colors. Each mo
ment of the party was most enjojr
Mrs. W. P. ' Cassel les entertained
the sewing club on Saturday after
noon, the hohor guests being Miss'
Eloise Strother and Mrs. Smith.
The hostess was very cordial and
made the "afternoon one of many
pleasures. In the progressive game
Mrs. C. P. Corn wop the box of
pink stationery which she present
ed to Miss Strother. A salad course |
with coffee was served'. ;
Dr. and Mrs. P. S?^Keeaee en
tertained with tea on f1 'Thursday
evening for their sister. Mrs. Ollie
Hamilton, those present being a
few relatives and intimate friends.
It was a pleasure to all to be with
Mrs. Hamilton igain a nd the time
was enjoyably spent chatting. The
tea table was very attractive with?
eutglasi and dainty china and a
large bowl of daffodils formed the
centerpiece. Many tempting dainties
Each year the chapters of the |
U. D. C. are requested to 6end in
original poems to the state histori
an, and the following one, by Mrs.
P. M. Boyd of Johnston , was con-j
sidered the best, and she was hon
ored by being on the program at
the last state convention and gave
When the sun of peace, with enliven-1
Cast aside the clouds of war,
Its welcome light, its pure bright|
Threw shadows before it afar.
In the North and West, it lit up a scene
Ne'er tread by armies invading.
But cities triumphant-the fields all
And prosperity never fading.
In the South it lit up a scene so lorn
I And rent by the demon of war,
Its cities half empty, its people mourn,
Just a weed grown wilderness you saw.
I The blood stained sword-the flash-1
Had swept our South land o'er.
In the eyes of her people the hot tears j
And a look pf despair they wore.
The North had nearly s taked her wealth, j
The South had staked her all,
'Gainst greater strength and northern j
Our valorous armies small
Hurled themselves with terrific force !
And beat out their lives in vain,
Such daring and courage with half the J
The victory was easy to gain.
Our soldier accepted his cross of defeat,
He'd won the worlds admiration,
He turned to his home, Oh, what did \
More than poverty and desolation.
From a cup more bitter he was to ]
To crain to the dregs its insults,
From the loss of wealth he did not |
But the grand and evil results.
The warm affection the old slave felt1
For the family of his old master,
[ Their refusal to leave will make the
And the pulse beat a little faster,
The slave broke loose from ?his
Knew not what freedom's meaning,
'Twas the "Carpet Bagger" that
caused the rift,
Behind the negro screening.
Oh, South, so eloquent, ardent and
Armed in the cause o? right,
The gale that swept thee never gave
Nor caused the darkest night.
The dread aftermath has passed,
Our country so friendly and true,
We look to the future-we blend to
Our Red and White wi^. the Blue.
THE BEST PROOF,
Given by an Edgefield Citizen.
Ooan's kidney pills were used
they brought benefit.
The story was told to Edgefield
Time has strengthened the evi
Has proven the result lasting.
The testimony is home testimony.
The proof convincing.
It can be investigated by Edge
. W D Dorn, Edgefield, says:
"You may continue to use my state
ment, recommending Doan's kidney
pills. The cure they made for me
has been a permanent one, and I
have had no sigusof kidney trouble
for the past few years. I always
recommend Doan's kidney pills to
anyone suffering from weak kid
Price ?Oc at all dealers. Don't
f-imply ask for a kidney remedy
get Doan's kidney pills-the same
that Mr'. Horn had. Fost?r-milburn
Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y.
To Keep Hogs Healthy
No one should attemp td raise
hogs unless he is willing to. give
them good feed, good care and pro
tect them in every way pos>ib e
from disease. Worms, hog cholera,
lice anp canker sore mouth kill
large uumbersof hogs throughout
the sonth, especially little pigs.,
To prevent worms, keep the fol
lowing charcoal mixture before the
pigs all the time:
Charcoal, 1 bushel.
Hardwood ashes, 1 bushel.
Salt? ? pounds.
Air-slacked lime, 8 pounds.
Sulphur, 4 pounds.
Pulverized copperas, 2 pound.*.
TFirst.mix the lime, salt and sui
pBttr thoroughly, and then mix in
tbe^chaj^oal and ashes. D^solve the
copperd ie two quarts of hot water
?nffepr^klelt over the whole mas*,
mixing thoroughb;. Store this in a
barrel under shelter, an^keep r-ome
of rtlin,au open snallow bo* where
the hogs can get it as they wifh.
United States Department of Ag
Come to Parksville onfPrpsperity
Day February 2?. .-?nea
F/OR SALE-Egg of Barred and
Buff Plymouth Rock, Rhode Island
Reds and White Minorchas for ?
batching. $1.00 for 15. Mrs. E. J.
Mand?y, Edgefield, S. C.' :!
Fertilizers with Pot*
Fertilizers with Ami
Call on the E
? t ll
We will be abl<
Call on R. C. Pac
It's easy to chance the shape fe
and color of unsalable brands
to imitate the Princo Albert f
tidy red tin, but it is impotstble
to imitate the flavor of Prince fl
Albert tobacco 1 The patented
process protects that 1 S>
And smoked in a mal
refreshing and delightfi
cigarette happiness. An
will win you quick as a :
R. J. REYNOLDS TO
Bank of Parksvilie
Capital $18,000 00
Pays 5 per cent, on depos
Loans on liberal terms on
A bank is the business heart of the
community. Into and out of it flows
the capita] which quickens the life of
Your deposit will help to
do this work.
We Are Conservative
We Are Safe
STRAYED: A 350-pound Berk
shire sow has strayed from my
farm; nose and feet white. A re
ward of #5 will be paid: for any in
formation concerning her. J. C.
Edwards, M. DM Edenfield, S. C.
Second-Hand Cars: We have 4 sec
ond-hand Ford cars that we will
sell at a reasonable price.
Edgefield Auto and Repair Shop..
Turn On the Lights!
Electric Lighting System
will give you
Better Service-Last Longer
Than any other kind of Heating plant
on tho market. It is cheaper than
acetylene-cleaner, safer, less expen
sive to operate, and will last a life
WE HAVE A VALUABLE BOOK
that tells yon all abont Electric
Lights for the Farm.
Write for a copy or call and see ns.
?Tbe Dayton Electrical Mfg. Ce.
Dayton. Chlo, D. S. A.
; R. H. MIDDLETON,
Clark's Hill. S. C.
ELECTRIC LIGHT PLANTS AND
FOR RENT-A five-room resi
dence near the high school. Pos
session given at once. Apply to
J. L. Mims.
vif* -??l bi i
Fertilizers with Phosphate
Fertilizers That Make Crops
dgefield Mercantile Company
he Best Goods Made
's, Swift's, and American Agricultural
amical Company's Goods
3 to furnish some Two Per Cent Potash
roods for Making Cotton
Igett or A. E. Padgett at their office
R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co.
meets men's tastes
all over the world !
The patented process makes
Prince Albert so good in a pipe
or roUed into a cigarette that
its popularity is now rmi'
versal! It satisfies all smoke
desires ! This patented process,
which also removes bite and
parch, is controlled by us. No
other tobacco can be like
the national joy smoke
len who have stowed away gentle old jimmy pipes
>r years, have brought them back to the tune of
rince Albert! Get yours out, for your confidence
ever will be abused 1 We tell you Prince Albert will
it pipe free the tenderest tongue 1
dn's cigarette, Prince Albert is so
il that it gives you a new idea of
iy way you fire-up Prince Albert, it
flash-it's so good and so friendly 1
BACCO CO., Winston-Salem, N. C.
Prince Albert can bc bought
everywhere tobacco is eoid-~
in toppy red bags, Sc; tidy
red tine, 10c: handsome
pound and half-pound tin
humidor? and in that classy
pound crystal-glaae humidor
with epon?a'moietoner too
that kc-j px the tobacco Vt
euch fine condition I
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