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Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, March 01, 1916, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026897/1916-03-01/ed-1/seq-8/

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Wednesday, March 1
LOCAL AND PERSONAL,
Mrs. Virginia A. Arthur of Co
lombia is visiting Miss Virginia
Addison.
Miss KeMah Fair has gone to
Beech Island to spend some time
with her brother, Mr. Warren Fair.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. B. Potter of
Kingston, Rhode Island, are guests
of Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Taylor.
Mrs. D. D. McCoil of Bennetts
ville is here visiting her parents,
ExGov. and Mrs. John C. Shep
pard.
Mrs. Hal Beman, of Augusta,]
nee Miss Marie Key, is spending
this week in Edgefield with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Key.
Mr. John Page Jones who is
principal of a large school near
Branchville came up and spent the
week-^nd with his parents, Dr. and
Mrs. E. Pendleton Jones.
Mrs. J. D. Holstein gave an ele
gant tea Wednesday evening in
honor of Mrs. Thomas W. Carwile,
her guests forming a congenial co
terie for the very pleasant evening.
Mr. Walter Camelon came down
from the B. M. I. and spent Sunday
at home with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs./.I. H. Cantelou. Walter is
making a good record in this ex
cellent institution.
Do not fail to attend the chau
tauqua. Every session or enter
tainment will have an attractive
programme. Not a dull, uninter
esting moment will be spent. Bet
ter get \ our tickets at once. They
are on sale-at the store of Collett
and Mitchell.
Rev. A. L. Gunter, the beloved
pastor of the Methodist church, has
become the possessor of a new au
tomobile. We are always delighted
when a minister purchases a car. It
enabled him to do the same amount
of work with greater ease or makes
it possible to do more work.
Miss Viola Mellichamp stopped
OVfr several days in Edgetield last
week to visit her brother. Mr. C.
M. Mellichamp, while en route from
her home in Agricola, Miss., to
Green wood, where she has accepted
a position in the Connie Maxwell
orphanage, for sevpral months.
In Honor of Miss Welling.
Wednesday afternoon Misses
Emily and Majorie Tompkins gave
a card party in honor of Miss .Mae
Welling of Darlington. Six tables
were arranged for the game and at
the close of the spirited contest the
score showed that Miss Ruth Ton p
kins had won the first prize. A beau
tiful token was presented to tl e
guest of honor by the hostesses.
The parlor and dining table were
decorated with red carnations. A
salad course was served, followed
by coffee and whipped cream.
A Three-Day Chautauqua.
The first entertainment of the
-chautauqua course will be given in
the opera house Friday afternoon
at 3:15 o'clock. The opening con
cert will be given bv thc Columbia
.Concert Company and the lecture
of the afternoon will be delivered
by Col. GeoTge A. Gearhart, his
subject being 'The Convng Man."
Friday evening, commencing at
8:15, a similar program will be
carried out but no feature or num
ber will be duplicated.
Saturday afternoon, commencing
at 3:15, a miscellaneous program
will be given. An exceedingly at
tiactive program has been arranged
for the afternoon and evening, be
ginning at 8:15.
Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock a
free lecture will be given in the
court house. Everybody is invited.
Monday afternoon at 3:15 o'clock
Dr. William Rader will deliver an
address in the opera house, taking
as his subject "Uncle Sam and
American Ideals." This will be fol
lowed by grand concert by the Ty
rolean Alpine Yodlers. Monday
evening at 8:15 Dr. Rader will lec
ture again and a vocal and instru
ment! concert will be given, with
many new features introduced. The
chautauqua course offers a very
strong program for each day, and I
no one who attends will fail to re
ceive full value for the small amount
spent for .the tickets. Better get
voiir ticket o!>c* at ?.the store ol
bellett & Mitchell.
Scott-Reese.
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Scott of
Morgana, S. C., announces the mar
riage of their daughter, Irene Sy
belle, to Mr. Luther Samuel Reese
of Beech Island, on Thursday, Feb
ruary 24, in North Augusta. At
home Beech Island.
Miss Natalie Padgett Enter
Entertains.
The eclipsing social function of
the early months of the new year
was.the card party that was given
by Miss Natalie Padgett Friday
evening. The hostess issued a large
number of invitations, ll) tables be
ing required to provide for all who
engaged in bridge. The parlor and
library were decorated with a pro
fusion of daff dils, the beauty of
these being heightened by a num
ber of beautiful ferns and palms.
On this occasion Mr. Jerald La
Grone was the most expert player
among the gentlemen and Miss Mae
Welling won the lady's prize. The
hostess served a hot lunch with
coffee.
Delightful Dinner Party.
Mrs. M. A. Taylor gave great
pleasure to a few of her friends on
Saturday last at a four course din
ner m?st exquisitely served, the
decorations being pink and white.
Lovely olace cards were used and
pink baskets filled with mints
adorned the table and became the
po8?CN????^n of the guests as they de
parted.
The m?st delightful part of the day,
however was not the dinner, but
the li app s* occasion of meeting and
greeting the kind and hospitable
hostess and the other friends whom
she had invited. These were Miss
Louise Couch, Mesdames Mamie N.
Tillman, Faunie Tompkins, Carroll
Cogburn, W. C. Lynch, J. W.
Thurmond, A E. Padgett, J. L.
Mime, J. H. Cantelou and (Miss Le
na Holstein.
The guests were delighted to
meet Mrs. Potter of Rhode Island,
who with Mr. Potter is spending
the month of March with Mrs. Tay
lor.
F. A. M.
The Best Variety of Cotton.
A reader asks, "What variety of
cotton is best for my section?"
There is no one best variety of
cotton, any more than there is one
best breed of hops, or than one
man has the best wife. There may
be a variety of cotton which would
be best for a certain locality, soil,,
and season, but no one can know
what it is, because he cannot know
what the season is going to be. It
is impossible for us to name the
best variety for any pariiculir soil
or season, for we don't know, neith
er does anyone else.
In selecting a variety, one good
plan is to select a variety that is
known to do well in the locality, on
a similar type of soil. Another
good way is to study the results of
the variety tests at the nearest Ex
periment Station. If the variety
selected.has stood high in thc teats
for several years, this is additional
evidence of its value and if it bas
also stood high in the tests at other
experiment stations that is still
further valuable evidence that is it
at least a good variety, if not the
best. The next step is to procure
seed of a careful breeder of this
variety.
Probably only a smaU quantity
should be planted the first year
or two, to test out its adaptability
to the particular conditions of the
farm. During this time it is best to
stick to some local variety of known
merit.
It may be economical, to pay five
times as much for a few bushels of
seed of one variety as for some
other variety; but unless one actu
ally knows that the seed is highly
bred and well selected, it is wiser to
depend on some local variety which
has proved its worth. Hundreds
are claiming that they have seed
that they have been breeding up and
improving for many years, who do
not even know the meaning of 6eed
breeding and selection. Many of
these varieties or strains are worth
less than the best local varieties,
and yet one cannot well pay two
much for seed that have really been
well bred and selected for a con
siderable term of years.-Progres
sive Farmer.
NOTICE!
To ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
The public is hereby notified not to
employ the following parties who are
under contract with me for the year
1916: Virgil Talbert, John Talbert,
Alls Talbert, and the family of Virgi
Talbert, Jim Hill, Nanie Hill, Joe
Thomas Hill and Lucile Hill.
CHARLES SPARKS.
Parksville, S. C., R. F. D. 1.
Woodson-MuDonald Marriage in
Augusta.
A marriage of interest to many
Edgefield friends was that of Miss
Josephine Woodson to Mr. Walter
Raleigh McDonald of Augusta.
The marriage took place on Thurs
day evening at nine o'elock, Febru
ary 24, at St. Paul's Episcopal
church, Rev. Sherwood Whitney,
rector of the church, officiating.
The church was decorated with
many graceful palms and Southern
smilax, the daffodil being inevi
dence as the chosei flower, and add
ing their fragrance and beauty to
the scene. Many candles gave bright
ness and cheer to the happy occa
sion. The ushers advanced first to
the chancel, Messrs. D. G. Fogarty
and Judge J. C. C. Black, Jr., fol
lowed by Messrs. Rodney S. Cohen
and Archibald Blackshear.
Miss Marguerite Paschal of Rock
ingham, N. C., was the first of the
maids to walk slowly np the aisle,
followed at an interval of some dis
tance by Mr Hamilton K. Miller.
Miss Hortense Woodson came next,
followed by Mr. Henry Howard.
The ring bearer, Hansford Mims,
came next, preceding the dame of
honor, Mrs. Mamie N. Tillman of
Edgefield, followed by the flower
girl, Eleanor Mims.
The maid of honor, Miss Bessie
Woodson, came, followed by Mr.
William King Meadows of Macon,
and then the bride on the arm
of her brother, Capt. William
Woodson.
The bride wore a handsome gown
of white taffeta with pearl trimming
and long tulle veil with orange
blossoms. The bride's maids wore
yellow, the color of daffodils, and
carried shower bouquets of this ap
propriate flower, the dame of honor,
Mrs. Tillman, also carrying a
hhower bouquet of daffodils.
The bridal party were met at the
altar by the groom accompanied
by Mr. Lansing Lee, the organ
pealing out the strains of 'The
Bridal Chorus," under the skillful
lingers of Mrs. Sherwood Whitney.
"Mendlessohn's Wedding March"
was heard as the party left the
church, where ?ut?imobiles waited
to transport them to the home of
the bride on upper Greene street for
a reception.
The daffodil idea was carried out
at the home as at the church, and
Mrs. Woodson bad concentrated
her taste and skill on this particular
feature of the occasion. '
The presents were unusually
beautiful and handsome, and numer
ous.
Mr. McDonald is one of the most
popular members of the Auerusta.
bar, and the groomsmen were all
his associates in ihat profession.
He has been practicing law in Au
gusta for two years, and is highly
esteemed in the profession.
Mr. and Mrs. McDonald will bq
at home at 202 Greene street, with
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Hammell.
Among tho guests from Augusta
whom the Edgefield visitors met
again after manv years wis Mrs. J.
C. C. Mlack, Jr., formerly Miss Lil
lie Roundtree, who visited Edge
field, and was very popular in our
toivn, not many years ago.
From Edgefield the guests were
Misses Sophie and Marie Abney,
Mrs. Mamie N. Tillman, Mrs. Fan
nie Tompkins, Mr. and Mrs. J. L.
Mims, Eleanor and Hansford Mim?,
and Miss Gladys Tarrant of Mt.
Carmel, the daughter of Mrs. Carrie
Watts Tarrant, formerly of Edge
field.
F. A. M.
Another Edgefield | Case.
It Proves That There's a Way
Out For Many Suffering
Edgefield Folks.
Just another report of a case in
Edgefield. Another typical case.
Kidne^ ailments relieved in Edge
field with Doan's kidney pills.
Mr?. G T Padgett, Edgefield,
says: "My back ached and pained
all the time. In the morning when
I got up, I was so sore and stiff
that I could hardly bend over. I
tired easily and it was an effort for
me to do my housework. I also had
headaches and dizzy spells an I my
sight blurred. I got Doan's kidney
pills at Penn & Holstein's drug
store and they relieved me from the
first. Whenever my back gives me
any trouble now, Doan's kidney
pills never fail to bring relief."
Price 50c at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy
get Doan's kidney pills-the same
that Mrs. Padgett had. Foster-Mil
burn Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y.
We have a few more watches and
some desirable pieces of jewelr.v
that we are selling at coM. This is
the opportunity of a Jif'e time to
those in need of these goods.
Bj. B. Jones.
Honor Roll Brimson School.
1st grade: Tom Timmerman, May
Brimson, Ruth Thomas.
-^Advanced first:!1. C. Strom, Wil
lie Doolittle.
2nd grade: Elizabeth Rearden,
Annie Brimson, Gell Morgan.
3rd grade: Floyd Thomas, Butler
Doolittle.
4th grade: Price Morgan, Eliza
beth Timmerman, Claud Bartley.
5th grade: Ruth Morgan, Ruby
Branson, Wilmot Seigler, Mattie
Thomas, Dan Branson, Wallace
Doolittle.
6th grade: Eugenia Brunson,
Evan Morgan, Pearl Reel, Ben
Seigler, Cris Thomas.
7th grade: Savannah Morgan,
Tot Brunson, Corrie Thomas, John
Mealing Morgan, Abney Brunson,
Jim Brunson.
8th grade: Maybelle Reel, Nettie
Seigler.
Marriage of Mr. J. M. Bell and
Miss Corrie Mathis in Sa
luda.
Editor Advertiser: I ara persuad
ed by a sense of love for mother
Edgefieid and also that of adopted
Saluda to give you for the readers
of your columns a faint idea of the
Bel 1*Mathis marriage in which Mr.
J. M. Bell of Edg.-field and Miss
Corrie Mathis of Saluda were uni
ted in holy wedlock at the resi
dence of Mr. Oscar Strom woo is a
brother in law of both bride and
groom. The ceremony Quiting these
two lives in one was about 3 o'clock
on Thursday evening the 24th inst,
and very beautifully performed by
by Rev. Jeffcoat, pastor of the
brid e,asiis ted by Rev. H. B. White,
pastor of the gi oom.
The parlor was beautifully dec
orated, darkened and with the use
of artificial lights it appeared as
though it might be in the shadowy,
twilight. Immediately after the
ceremony and congratulations were
over Mr. and Mrs. Bell left for
?heir Edgefieid home through a con
tinuous shower of rice. There were
many nice, useful and valuable pres
ents .from the many guests who
witnessed the happy and grand oc
casion. Guests from Edgefieid who
accompanied Mr. Bell to Saluda
wereas follows: Mr. M. A. Watson,
Mr. Jas. DeVore and family,
J. H. Bledsoe, J. J. Padgett, J. E.
Bledsoe, Walter Allen, Thos. Hill,
jjdrs. Strom arri son. Those present
?here in Saluda were too numerous
to mention. I close with love for
The Advertiser, Edgefieid county
and Edgeti? ld people.
J. H. C.
Saluda. S. C.
FOR SALE-Egg of Barred and
Buff Plymouth Rock, Rhode Island
Reds and White Minnrchaa for
hatching. Si.00 for 15. Mrs. E. J.
"Munday, Edgefieid, S. C.
2-16-2t.
FOR RENT-A five room resi
dence near the high school. Pos
session given at once. Apply to
J. L. Mims.
o
rt
rt
W
We are rea
Edgefieid Coi
plements.
We invite \
Reversible Di
away. We a
We sell Oli
two horse, an
We invite t
STE W A
ft
.it
Another shipment of livestock
just received, and the prices ire
very reasonable
Wilson & Cantelou.
March 1, 1916.
WP are offering at actual cost
two china closets, two libnry ta
bFes and two chiffoniers. Call at
our store and see these bargains.
B. B. Jones.
Beautiful assortment of silver and
cut-?la^s from which to wake your
selection. Prices lower than city
morea.
B. B. Jones.
Our stock of saddles, and harness
of all kinds ts 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.
Prescriptions
WITH THE li
Any Hour of th
Only the Purest
Your Patrom
Complete Stock o
COLLETT 6
Have Yt
Kopps Redebi
Flo
IF Xo r, THY IT. ALSO
Columbian
Both are guaranteed to ?;
llockport Milling Compam
FOR SA
'Phone 38
dy to supply t
anty with Ag
;hem to see 01
se Harrows, ?
Iso carry Acm
ver Chilled E
d repairs for t
he farmers to
.RT & KERN.
When vou need a baggy try a
Babcock, Rock Hill, Hackney or
Washington baggy. These vehicles
(nive stood the test of Edgefield
roads for years. Ask the people
who use them. We buy in car
lots.
B. B. Jones.
Put paint insurance ?rn your home
with a coat of Lucas Paint. It
will pay premiumns in longer life
and better appearance.
W. E. Lynch & Co.
We have a large assortment of.
furniture of all kinds and grades.
Come see our stock before buying.
We buy from the leading factories
in car lots, consequently can make
low prices.
B. B. Jones.
See the new Post-Card Photos in
beautiful folders at Miss Eliza Mims'
Studio. Something new-only $2.00 per
dozen. ?
xmB?kwmmmmmwm??mkWkwm
. Compounded
?TM0ST CARE
e Day or Night
Drugs are Used
age Solicited
f Fancy Groceries
? MITHELL
)u Tried
?k Self-Rising
ur?
Plain Flour
?\ve satisfaction. Made by
' of Rockport, Indiana.
LE BY
L. T. MAY
O
rt
rt
;he farmers of
ricultural Im
?r John Deere
solid and cut
e Harrows,
lows, one and
hese plows,
call to see us.
AGHAN

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