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Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, February 23, 1916, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026897/1916-02-23/ed-1/seq-8/

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Office No. 61.
Residence, No. 17.
Wednesday, Feb. 23.
LOCAL AND PERSONAL.
Mrs. Thomas W. Carwile is here
spending some time with Mrs.
Mary E. Carwile.
For the first time in many moons
eggs are selling for 15 cents per
dczen in Edgetield.
Mr. Beauregard Tiramons is now
traveling for the Nixon Grocery
Company of Augusta.
Hon. John Gary Evans of Spar
tanburg is here visiting his mother,
Mrs. Victoria Evans.
Mrs. Bettis Cautelou has return
ed from a very pleasant visit to her
sister, Mrs. P. A. Erwin,in Atlanta.
Miss Lillie Morgan is visiting
her sister, Miss Ida Lou Morgan,
who is teaching near Orangeburg.
Mr. E. H. Crews united with the
Methodist church last Sunday by
letter from the Methodist church
of Laurens.
Mi. Calhoun A. Mays, assistant
United Stales district attorney,
spent the week-end here with his
father. Col. S. B. Mays.
Mr. B. B. Wilson, the senior j
member of the firm of Wilson &
Cantelou, spent the week-end in
Edgefield as the guest of Mr. Bet
tis Cantelou.
Miss Nannie Gunter was one of
the out-of-town guests at the Bla
lock-Boyd wedding. She always re
ceives a cordial welcome when she
comes to Edgefield.
Put paint insurance on your home
with a coat ot Lucas Paint. It
.will pav premiumns in longer life
and better appearance.
W. E. Lynch & Co.
At Trenton: Service at Presbyte
rian church this Sabbath at 11:15.
Subject, "The Highway to Heav
en.
At Johnston: Service a? the Pres
byterim church at 8 o'clock.
Hon. B. E. Nicholson went to
Richmond yesterday to argue be
fore the United States Court of Ap
peals the case involving the pav
ment of tax by the city of Augusla
on the dam across the Savannah
river.
Mr. C. M. Moiliohnmp has pur
chased ono r f the framed buildings
on the school grounds and will use
the material in erecting; a residence.
He will probably purchase a loti
from Mrs. Lynch adjoining the
property of Miss Ella Bates and
Miss Mary Hartley.
Hon. James E. Pnerifoy of Wal
terboro was elected last week judge
of the newly created 14tb judicial
circuit. Mr. Penn foy is a product
of Edgefield soil. He was a son ol
the late Daniel Peu ri foy and was
reared in the Mt. Willing- section ol
Edgefield c unt}, now Saluda.
Fertilizer wagons are mobilizing
but not- so actively as in former
seasons. Thp impression prevails
that the farmers of this county will
not use as much commercial ferti
lizers as they did in 1915. This is
said to b? due to the advanced price
awd also to the inability to purchase
a well balanced fertilizer.
A committee of citizens have as
sumed the financial responsibility
of arranging for a spring chautau
qua to be held March 3, 4 and 6.
The entertainments will be held in
the opera house on the afternoon
and evening of the dates named. A
special public service will also be
held on Sunday, March 5. A fuller
notice in detail will be made of the
chautauqua next week.
The people living along the Plank
road between the Pine Hou*e and
the Aiken county line ate giving
v.iry generous aid in the matter of
helping to clay the sand beds. Mr.
J.C. Whitlock called at The Ad
vertiser office Monday to move his
subscription up a year and while
here he stated that last week he
counted 26 farmers'teams that were
giving free service to the county.
Mr. S. T. Adams of Clark's
Hill made a business trip to Edge
field Monday. He says the fruit
crop in bis section has not yet been
endangered by the cold. Mr. Adams
embarked some time ago in the
poultry business upon a large seile.
He has about 6U0 White Leghorn
hens of the purest strain and gath
ers eggs, not by the d?zen, but by
the uushel every day. His eggs com
mand a good price in Augusta.
Off For New York.
Mr. J. W. Peak has recovered
sufficiently <o co to market, having:
left Monday for New York to pur
chase his soring stock of merchan
dise. He is a buyer of large exp?
rience and will select the newest
and best thiner for the patrons of
his store. Within a short time the
new spring arrivals will be on dis
play, and an announcement will be
made in The Advertiser.
New School Building.
Tho trustees and patrons of the
Harmony school are formulating
plans for the erection of a morlern
school building on the site where
the present building now stands.
The building will be well equipped
in every particular. It is probable
that the new structure will cost
$4,000. The Harmonv people never
do anything by halves. If they erect
a new building,,it will be in keep
ing with the progressive spirit of
this ideal rural community.
Progressive Parksville.
This issue of The Advertiser re
flects the progressive spirit of the
growing town of Parksville. An ad
vertisement will be found advertis
ing ''Prosperity Day," February
29, for Parksville. Good speeches,
a grand parade and a free barbecue
dinner. This is a new idea for this
section, we mean setting apart a
day as ''Prosperity Day." The peo
ple of the West-side are to be com
mended tor getting out of the old
mt and taking up altogether new
and progressive ideas.
Best For The Last.
The managers of the lyceum
course have kept the best attraction
for the last. The Hungarian orches
tra, composed of six very talented
musicians, will give an entertain
ment in the opera house Thursday
night, March 9. This aggregation
of musicians have played before
some of the largest audiences in the
country and never have any trouble
in making return engagements. A
rare treat is in store for all music
lovers in Edgefield. The date is
Thursday night, March 9.
Parksville's Progressive Bank.
Without solicitation on our part,
the Bank of Parksville inserts an
attractive advertisement in our col
umns this week. This reflects a com
mendable spirit of enterprise and
progress. This is one of the young
est banks in the county and it bas,
through the cartful, conservative
management of its ofiieers, steadily
grown. We feel s>ure that the pub
licity which it will get through
The Advertiser's columns duriog
the next few mouths will result in
more rapid growth in the future
than in the past.
South Carolina Product.
Unlike the funeral and tomb
stone of which Henry Grady once
spoke, the monument erected to the
memory of McKie Meriwether is a
South Carolina product. The crude
granite was quarried near Winos
boro and shipped to Greenwood
where it was shaped into a beautiful
finished product by the Owen
Brothers Granite and Maible
Works. The monument reiects
credit upon this Greenwood enter
prise which is being awarded simi
lar contraots from all parts of this
and other states.
"John Barleycorn" in Opera
" House Friday Evening.
An entertainment will be given in
the opera house Friday evening,
February 25, for the benefit of the
school. Jack London's famous story,
"John Barleycorn," will be shown
in six reels. The placing of this
story upon the canvas in moving
picture theatres has been such a
powerful force in creating prohibi
tion sentiment that a large brewer
offered the producer of the film
$50,000 to suppress it. The story
of "John Barleycorn" is a strong
indictment of the liquor business,
and is endorsed by all temperance
workers. There is not a dull scene.
Some love scenes and romance give
added interest and variety.
The entertainment is for the pur
pose of raising funds for the Edge
field school. The sum of $50.00 is
due for some valuable books that
have recently been added to the li
brar", and it is hoped that the en
tire amount can be realized Friday
evening. Everyone who attends
will receive full value for the small
admiseion fee of 25 cents.
When yon need a buggy try a
Babcock, Hock Hill, Hackney or
Washington buggy. These vehicles
have stood the test of Edgefield
roads for years. Ask the peo ole
who use them. We buy in car
lots.
B. B. Jones.
Letter From Edgefield Schools.
We were delighted th have Miss
Van Buren visit the school on Mon
day morning. She visited the differ
ent rooms and made interesting a*
well as valuable talks to the students.
Great stress was laid on the fact
that children ought to be trained
from the very beginning to be good
and useful citizens. "Citizenship"
was her topic ot discussion. r She
brought out the fiuiiki that**' the
f.chool children ought to work in
behalf of the town,.especialll) the
students of the high school. J'Ohe
splendid suggestion which she made
was that the students working in
the laboratory should analyze the
milk, meat and water supply of the
town. In doing ibis they ifould be
come more interested in the welfare
of their town, and would do more
toward its uplift. Ever.voue enjoy
ed this talk to the utmost and I
feel sure great profit was obtained
by it.
Don't forget "John Barleycorn"
Friday night at ihe opera house.
This is the best movie play that has
ever been presented to Edgefield.
It is the life of Jack London and
is tilled wilh thrilling adventures.
Every man, woman and child in
Edgefieldjshouldjsee this. Admission
for all twenty-five cents.
School Correspondent.
Honor Roll Edgefield Graded
and High School.
First Grade-Effie Allen Lott,
Elizabeth Johnson, Martha Thui
raond, Mary Thurmond, Sara
Hughes, Mary Lynch, Arthur Bee.
Advanced First-John Curran
Feltham, William Cogburn, Don
cell Ripley, Margaret Strom, Fran
ces Wells, Milton Sweariiigen, Har
ry Paul.
Second Grade-Julia Strom, Kath
ryne Stewart, Frances Moore,
t?ansford Mims, Elizabeth Bailey,
Annie Lawton, Jeanette Tiramons,
Renaud Shannonhouse, Louise
Quarle8.
Third Grade-Felicia Mims, Al
len George Thurmond, Mae Rives,
Elizabeth Paul, Percy Marshall
Feltham, Mary Marsh, Nell Strom,
Willie Parks, Lucy Sheppard.
Fourth Grade-Isabel! Byrd,
Elizabeth Lott, Harold Prescott,
John Wells, Gladys Lawton, Allen
Edwards, Edwin Rives, , Francis
Samuel.
Fifth Grade-Lillian . Pattison,
Mattie Saunders, Mitchell, Wells,
George Tompkins, William Strom,
Raymond Folk. Robert.1 Ouzts,
Eleanor Minis.
Sixth Grade-Lois Mims, Wil
liam Folk, William Jones, Dixon
Timtueriuati, Thelma Jackson,
Geneva Quailes, Ethel Carpenter,
Ethel Cheaihain, Maurice Deal,
Willie McManus.
Seventh Grade-Frances Jones,
Edith Ouzts, Ellen Quarles, Sara
Lyon, Norma Shannonhouse.
HIGH SCHOOL.
Eighth Grade-Edwin Folk, Ar
thur Britt, James Porter.
Ninth Grade-Margaret May,
Willie Peak, Neta Ouzts, Fred
Mays.
Tenth Grade-Ouida Pattison,
Janice Morgan, Pendleton Gaines,
Emmie Broadwater, Pearl Quarles.
Eleventh Grade-Annabel Saun
ders.
Honor Roll Lott School.
l6t grade: Evelyn Salter, Elease
Franklin, Gertrude Pardue, Ruth
Coursey, Lewis Jackson.
2nd grade: Frontis McGee, Mar
tha Derrick. Olivia Pardue, Azilee
Salter, Eva Lou Rankin.
3rd grade: Haston Carpenter,
Clyde Pardue, Iona Ripley, Willie
Coursey, Zelma Ouzts.
4th grade: Jasper Derrick, Carrie
Ouzts, Pearl Frankiiu, Wayne Der
rick.
5th grade: Ruth McGee, Harvey
Patuuer, Charlie Pardue, Garret
Franklin.,
PA^KSV??XE
WILL CELEBRATE
Prosperity Bay
Feb'y 29th
1916
A Good Parade.
Good Speeches.
A Free Barbecue.
Special Sales by Merchants.
Public Sales of Farm Stock
and Implements.
Come to Parksville
an is
Making
Town
Happy.
R. N.Caughman, Prominent
Citizen, Helping Friends
in Unique Way. He
Gives Details in Inter
view.
The spirit of helping others is
abroad in the land, and this part of
the world surely in UPI be growing
better and healthier. A Lexington
man de* i res to help some un f orin-,
nate brother or sister. He has al
ready shown a number of people in
Lexington how to better the state
of their health by taking Tanlac,
as investigation proved. Still, he
wants to continue this good work.
That is the reason hy gave the in
terview published below.
This man, who may be described
as a humanitarian, is R. M. Caugh
man, of Lexington, S. C., one of
the well known citizens of that
town, who is related to many promi
nent citizens of his and Richland
county.
"I bad stomach trouble and indi
gestion for a considerable number
of mouths, and could hardly eat
anything without suffering keenly
soon afterwards," said Mr. Caugh
mari, as the interview began. "I
had intestinal troubles, also. My
appetite failed, and my system be
gan to show the strain it was un
der. I took a lot of medicine, but
it gave me no permanaut relief, he
continued.
"I heard so much about Tanlac
that I decided to give it a trial.
The first few doses made a differ
ence in my condition. I improved
rapidly, and about the time my first
bottle was taken, I was troubled no
longer with indigestion and its kin
dred ills. I can eat anything I care
to now. I have a great appetite.
Pork chops, cabbage, and other
heavy foods do not cause me pain.
It was about two months ago tiiat I
stopped taking Tanlac, and I now
have no symptoms, of my former
trouble.
'I can heartily recommend Tan
lac. I have told dozens about it,
and those I have heard from say
they have been helped. Tanlac is
the best medicine I have.ever taken.
It is worth bragging on."
Tanlac, the master medicine, is
sold exclusively by Penn & Hol
stein, Edgefield; Johnston Drug
Co., Johnston; G. W. Wise, Tren
ton. Price: $1 per bottle straight.
We are rea
Edgefield Coi
plements.
We invite t
Reversible Di
away. We a
We sell Oli
two horse, an
We invite t
STE WA
We are offering at actual cr??t
two china closets, two library ta
bles and two chiffoniers. Call at
our store and see these bargains.
B. B. Jones.
Come to Parksvilleon Prosperity
Day February 29.
Beautiful assortment of silver and
cut-glass from which to wake your
selection. Prices lower than city
stores.
B. B. Jones.
Our stock of saddles, and harness
of all kinds is complete. Can sup
ply you with anything you want.
B. B. Jones.
We carry at all times a full sup
ply of coffins, caskets and burial
robes.
B. B. Jones.
Come to Parksville on Prosperity
Day February 29.
Dinah Snow was a colored cook
in the house of the Smiths. One
morning, on going to the kitchen,
Mrs. Smith noticed that Dinah
looked as if. she had been tangled
up with a road roller.
"Why, Dinah, exclaimed she,
what in the world has happened to
you?"
"Was me busban', explained Di
nah. He done went au' beat me
agin, an' jes fo' not hin', too."
"Again, cried Mrs. Smith, with
increasing wonder. Is he in the hab
it of beating you. Why don't you
have him arrested ?"
'Been thinkin, ob it several
times, missy, was the rnjoinder of
Dinah, but I hain't nebah had uo
money to pay his fine."
See the new Post-Card Photos in
beautiful folders at Miss Eliza Mims'
Studio. Something new-only $2.00 per
dozen.
Collett & Mitchell
PHARMACISTS
Prescriptions Compounded from Pure
Drugs at all hours.
Prompt and Accurate
Fancy Groceries
Have You Tried
Kopps Redebaik Self-Rising
Flour?
IF NOT, TRY IT. ALSO
Columbian Plain Flour
Both tire guaranteed to give satisfaction. Made by
Rockport Milling Company of Rockport, Indiana.
FOR SALE BY
L T. MAY
'Phone 38
dy to supply the farmers of
Linty with Agricultural Im
;hem to see our John Deere j
.sc Harrows, solid and cut
Iso carry Acme Harrows,
ver Chilled Plows, one and^
d repairs for these plows,
he farmers to cali to see us.
.RT & KERNAGHAN

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