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Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, March 29, 1916, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026897/1916-03-29/ed-1/seq-5/

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I The Sun CrossedOver the Equator March 21 I
Sj In its Northward Journey and that day ^ 8
g Marks the Beginning; of Spring and Our ' j|
I Millinery Spring Showing on Display March 21 I
II No extravagant claims will be made in our advertising1, for when merchandise is bought right and sold at a fair and rea- ll
m sonable price, allowing only a legitimate mercantile profit, commensurate with business principles, jp
wk it is unnecessary to make extravagant claims. S?
8 A Truthful Statement is Sufficient Appeal to Thinking People fi
?This advertisement is a statement of facts concerning our 8PEIN6 MILLINERY, and we are content to leave the m
rest to our lady folk's good judgment. ?jg
i At The Corner Store . J
Sj this season there is to be found a rare and magnificent assortment in HATS and TRIMMINGS, consist- M
; m mg of the BEST and MOST STYLISH in Designs and Shades. A Hat for everybody. A Cap for the pf
m baby, the little tots too small to gp to school, then the school girls and the Misses, the young lady, the S
H matron, and even grandmother, all have been thought of, and a selection made for each. The materials Sj
m are the best of their kind in each sep ?rate grade, and every grade has been purchased so that every Sj
H pocket-book can be supplied. x W
j?j No Extravagant Pri?es on Aceount of Opening of Season jg
' 'ES You can buy now as well as later and get full'Value for every dollar you spend. Owing to scarcity S
.m of many colors in dyes this season it will pay to shop early. M
i m Respectfully, ll
L^^JSL^^^SST0RE ' I
JOHNSTON LETTER.
(Continued from First Page,)
conducted by the regent, Mrs. M.
T. Turner, the chief business was
planning for an entertainment of
an early date, this to be a mock
wedding and will probably take
place at Easter. All of the partici
pants will be of the masculine per
suadion, and promises to afford an
evening of much merriment. Flag
day was also discussed and the
chapter will devote the entire day
to the old trails making a picnic of
it, having dinne?* at some pleasant
part of the road. After current
events several interesting papers
were given on "Carolina battles,"
"Souih Carolina generals," "Local
history in our public schools,"
"Our state flag." ""Timrod's Caro
lina" was sung by the chapter. The
hostess made the social period very
enjoyable and served a delightful
repast.
In the absence of the organist of
the Baptist church, Mr. Fred Par
ker, Jr., Miss Hallie White presid
ed aud played very sweetly. For
the past year she has been studying
organ at Coker college.
The music class of the high
school will at an early date have
the spring recital and everyone is
eagerly anticipating it, as the one
arranged at Christmas by Prof.
Wood's Productive
Seed Corns.
Our Virginia-grown Seed
Corns have an established
reputation for superiority in
productiveness and germina
ting qualities.
Wood's Descriptive Catalog
tells about the best of prize-win
ning and profit-making varieties in
both White and Yellow Corns.
Cotton Seed.
We offer the best and most im
proved varieties, grown in sections
absolutely free from boll weevil.
Our Catalog gives prices and infor
mation, and tells about the best of
Southern. Seeds,
100-DAY VELVET BEANS, Soja
Beans, SUDAN GRASS. Dallis Grass
and all Sorghums and Millets.
Catalog mailed free on request.
l.W.WOOD ? SONS,
SEEDSMEN, - Richmond, Va.
Waters was one of the roost enjoy
able and beautiful ever held here.
Mrs. Elkins of Augusta spent
Thursday and Friday with her sis
ter, Mrs. J. A. Dobey, coming to
attend the burial of Mrs. Jennings.
Mrs. Elkins lost her home in the
recent fire. She had gone to the
nome of Mrs. Brimson where Mrs.
Jennings lay dying, and as the tire
was in such close range of ihis
home Mrs. Jennings was removed
to a home across the city and .Mrs.
Elkins jccompanied her, with the
others. When she was able to re
turn she found her home in ashes,
not knowing that the lire had gain
ed such headway.
1 Mrs. Mary Jennings, the widow
of the late Mr. James Jennings, died
on last Wednesday evening in Au
gusta at the home of her grand
daughter, Mrs. Branson, and the re
mains were brought here on Thurs
day afternoon to the home of her
grandson, Dr. J. A. Dobey, and in
terment that afternoon in the Mt.
of Olives cemetery. Mrs. Jennings
was 83 years of age and for sev? ra'
years has been in teeble health.
Previous to her residence in Augus
ta her home had always been near
Parksville. She was a noble Chris
tian woman, her chief characteris
tic being unselfish ness and thought
lulness of others. She was always
ready with a willing and helping
hand, and was held in warm affec
tion by all and especially in the
community where her active days
were spent.
Mrs. M. E. Walker who bas been
ill with pneumonia is now improv
ing and will soon be able to wit up.
Crosses of Honor.
Veterans or descendants of vet
erans desiring to secure a c\p*a of
honor on May 10 must send in ap
plication at once.
Mrs. R. A. Marsh, Pres.
Edgefield chapter, U. D. C.
Marriages.
Married, Sunday afternoon,
March 26, Mr. Frank B. McKinnie
and Miss Mary Hamilton, by Kev.
J. T. Littlejohn at his residence.
Married, Sunday afternoon,
March 20, Mr. Wilson Lake Par
due and Miss Jessie Bell Parkman,
by Rev. P. P. Blalock at his home
in Edgefield.
Married, March 12, Mr. Clifford
Dorn of Augusta and Miss Rena
Scott, at the bride's home in Green
wood, by Rev. George W. Bussey.
Death oftDr. William E. Prescott
Dr. William E. Prescott died a
his home JO miles west of Edgefiel
Monday afternoon. The announce
rnent of his 'death was not un ex
pected, as he has been gradual!,
nearing the end for the past week
More than a year ago he became :
victim of stomach trouble of ?
malignant form and underwent ai
operation in Augusta in April
11)15. For a time it appeared tha
he would regain his health, hut sey
eral months ago the former troubh
re-asserted itself and a second ope
ration became necessary. Iii?
strength was too far spent for tin
second operation to afford evei
temporary relief. Since return ?nf
to his home from the hospital ii
Augusta about a fortnight ago, Hr
Prescott has been steadily declining
his friends and loved ones being
prepared for the end.
During h.s entire life of 60 yean
Di. Prescott has been one of tin
most prominent and most influen
tial citizens of the county. H?
graduated in medicine in earlj
manhood and practiced his profes
sion for several years but gave it uf
in order tc devote his entire time tc
his large farming interests. Ht
moved to Edgefield in 1889 and
was one of the founders of the oil
mill at this place, devoting several
years to the management of this
enterprise, the first of the kind
in this section of the State. Find
ing that his large agricultural in
terests were suffering on account of
his absence, he moved his family
back to his country home. For
many years he also conducted a
large mt-rcantile businessathis home.
In his community life Dr. Pres
cott was above his fellows and was
regarded as a tower of strength. He
was generous and public spirited to
the extent that he bore more than
his share of every burden. In him
the sick and poor and needy found
a faithful friend, being generous to a
fault. He was one of the pillars of
Red Hill church, of which he was
a member from early life.
The funeral was^conducted at the
home Tuesday morning at ll
o'clock by Rev. J. T. Littlejohn.
Hundreds of people from adjacent
communities attended the funeral,
their presence expre?sing the es
teem and affection which they en
tertained for the departed friend.
The interment took place in the
Prescott square in the cemetery at
Edgefield in the afternoon at four
o'clock, a laj'ge number of pejsons
from the west-side attending. That
Dr. Prescott was a friend to the
colored people, was shown by the
large number of colored people 1
who were present. They realized I
that, together with the community's
loss, their loss is an irreparable one.
Dr. Prescott also had many warm
personal friends in Ed ge ti eld, his
popularity here being evidenced by
We have beei
vance of $10.00
and an advance
date. This advs
material.
We desire to notify 01
at once, if they will need
price up to the 1st ol A]
become snch that he will
rriand if given before ship
the order was placed latei
placing his order now.
< We always p]
whenever we cai
about a Binder c
Fill out the following
need :
I am interested in a..
1STEWAR
the great throng of townspeople
who were present.
Dr. Prescott was twice married,
bis first wife heine Mi"8 Ellen Gal
breath, and from this marriage
three children, Mr. W. T. Prescott,
Mrs. F. L. Parker and Mr. Eustice
Prescott, survive him. lie is sur
vived by his second wife, who was
Miss Julia King, anrl their three
little girls, Ellen, Edith and Ruth,
12, 8 and 6 years of age, respec
tively.
? Come to us for your garden seed.
We sell Buist1 s seed, the kind that
never fail to germinate. The best
cost no more than inferior seed.
Penn tv; Holstein
?
i notified that there will be an ad
on all Binders after the 1st of April
of $5.00 on all Mowers after that
ince is due to the increased cost of Hi
ur farmer friends that they had better place their ord?r
a Binder or Mower. We can accept orders at the old
ml If a farmer places an order and crop conditions
not need a mower or binder, we will accept a counter
ment is made. We will also give the same terms as if
so a farmer has nothing to lose and much to gain by
:otect the interest of our patrons
i. Better come in to see us at once
>r Mower.
T blank and mail to us, stating what implement you
Sign:.
Address :
T & KERNAGHAN

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