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Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, October 25, 1916, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026897/1916-10-25/ed-1/seq-5/

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FAIR VISITO
WELCOME
We invite you to make our store your headquarters while in town during the Fair
We will also reduee the pri?es in eaeh department during the Fair
Our stock this season is complete in every department. We are doing this season the largest business we have ever done ; therefore, we are compelled to order new
goods daily, and our stock is always new.
Our Ladies' Ready-to-Wear Department is the Talk of the Country
We are carrying hundreds of Ladies' and Misses' Coat Suits-suits for all occasions. An offering in which only the best selling models are included. Fashioned of
the very newest material ; trimmed with Furs, Velvet and Braid ; colors, Navy, Green, Brown, Plum and Burgundy.
Prices: $10.00, $12.50, $15.00, $25.00 and $35.00
Large assortment of Ladies' and Misses' Long and Sport Coats in Black and White Check Stripes and Solid Colors
LADIES' AND MISSES' SKIRTS
We carry a full and complete line of Ladies' and Misses' Skirts in Serge, Garbadine and Poplin in Black, Navy, Copenhagen, Green and large Plaids up to
38-inch waist. Prices : $2.00 to $10.OO.
We are offering remarkable values in Ladies' Silk Waists. Prices: $1.00, $1.50, $2.00, $3.00, $3.50.
MILLINERY
Our Millinery Department is filled up with the cream of the season. We are getting in goods by each express. We have a large assortment of Felts in^white
black, blue, green, yellow and red. A '
m
An Extraordinary Sale of 100 All-Wool Suits
$11.95
Men, Here is a Sale Without a Parallel! ^S^nf^nlnw }?^&h*?? 5llys- Ever^uit= acutely s?
' . 1 all-wool and guaranteed fast colors. Better than you can find elsewhere
in town for $18.00 and $20.00. All sizes. In this year of high and scarce merchandise this is a wonderful opportunity. One hundred men are going to own a suit at
a price they will remember for years to come.
Advertiser Building
RUBENSTEIN
Edgefield, S. C.
??-?T$?lf?-? 53 iii.. 50
JOHNSTON LETTER.
{Continued from first page.)
2-20-Closing business session.
General discussion Mission
Study.
3:00-4:00-Next Year, a closing
Symposium.
Mr. S. J. Watson has given up
his work in the bank for an indefi
nite time, owing to his state of
health,"and is at the Baptist Hospit
al for health. His many friends
pray that he will be soon restored
to his former health, and able to
take up his work agaic. He is
greatly missed in raauy ways from
the town.
Mrs. Fletcher Wright has been
quite ill at her home near town, but
we are glad to state that she is
thought to be better.
Mrs. Whiraker has ?eturned to
Columbia, after a visit in the home
of her son, Mr. H. L. Whitaker.
Mrs. Lucian Sloan Maxwell was
hostess for the Young Matron s
Sewing Club on Saturday morning,
and two very happy hours were
speDt by this congenial party of
friends. TNe hostess received her
gu*istb most cordially and assisted
by her mother, entertained hei
guests charmingly. The time was
spent with fancy work and chatting,
and sweet music was enjoyed. Ar:
elaborate salad course with coffet
was served.
Mrs. G. D. Walker and littlt
Elizabeth, are visiting Mrs. F. H.
Williams, in Columbia.
Rev. Chas. G. Bradford, a super
anuated Baptist minister, died las
week at Ellenton, S. C., while on i
visit to relatives. Mr. Brad fore
was 65 years of age and had beer
in failing health for some time
His last charge was at Dry Creek
near here, he and his family resid
ing near town for the time of hi
pastorate, and later moved here, an<
had many warm friends. Mrs
Bradford was a neice of Mrs. G. P
Cobb. Three sons are left beside
the widow, Messrs. Tutt Bradfon
and Chas. Bradford, of Columbia
and Will Bradford, of Greenwood
His two daughters, Misses Sue an?
Ellen Bradford died soon after th
family moved to Columbia.
Dr. and Mrs. Smith, of Greer
ville, Ga., are guests of their daugh
ter, Mrs. W. B. Ouzts.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Nicbolsor
the parents of the latter, Prof. an
Mrs. Hand, spent Sunday an th
home of Mrs. Fannie Nicholson.
Mr. and Mrs. Smyly Stevens, c
Bennettsville, were here with rel.
tives Friday, enroute to Meetin
street.
M?68 Anna Huiet is visiting he
sister, Mrs. P. B. Waters.
Mr. J. H. Staekhouse, of Amer
ous, Ga., spent the week end hei
with friends.
Dr. Ransom Timraerman, c
Batesburg, was a visitor recentl
in the home of his sister, Mrs. A
P. Lewis.
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Cogburn an
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Cogburn sper
Sr.iurday here with Mr. and Mn
A. P. Lott.
Hon. and Mrs. J. L. Walker, M
and Mrs. L. S. Stansell and M rf
W. B. Ouzts spent Friday in Ai
gusta.
The State Regent D. A. R., Mn
F. H. H. Calhoun, of Clemson, ha
appointed the following to serve a
pages at the coming conferenc
here, Nov. 15-16. Regents' pag<
Miss Alice Moses, of Sumter; Cor
ference pages, Misses Marion Mol
ley, Bessie Ford Turner, Virgi
Courtney and Bettie Waters.
Mrs. E. C. Cronck, delegate fror
St. Paul's church, of Columbia, t
the State Southern Convention hen
had only arrived on the eveninj
train, to receive a telegram sum
moning her home, and stating th
sudden death of her brother, o
Richmond, Va.
' The last meeting of theNewCer
1 tu ry Club was held last Tuesda;
with'Mrs. J. A. Dobley, and after ;
short business conference conducte<
; by Mrs. H. D. Grant, the lessoi
study was entered into, this beinj
led by Miss Zena Payne. The sub
. ject was "Tennyson," and prove?
L most interesting, he being the great
1 est poet of England, of the victori
. an age of literature. He is to w
1 American's what Longfellow is t<
. the British.
' Tennyson was one of the deliver
ere of the message of his period, bu
. during the few years since his deatl
the world has moved so fast, an<
' far from the platform of the victo
. rian age, that our interests nov
^ shift more from his message, an<
attaches to the vich beauty of hi
j? art. [
j Mrs. James Strother gave a bio
graphical ?ketch of his life. "Ii
memoriam" was read by Mrs. W
F. Scott. This is sai- to be the fin
est elegy in literature, an<
was the secret of the brooding an<
sorrow of Tennyson over the deatl
'> of his friend, Arthur Hallam,
a "Crossiug the Bar," a beautifu
e hvmn by Tennvson, was sung b'
Mrs. F. M. Boyd. "Locksley Hall,'
>f was read by Miss Glady's Sawyer
i- During the social half hour, thu
hostess assisted by Misses Sallie
Hey ward and Marion Mobley, serv
ed a tempting salad course with
iced tea. Cor.
Union Meeting.
The union meeting of the 2nd di
vision of the Edgefield association
will convene with Mt. Zion Baptist
church at 10 a. m. Saturday before
the fifth Sunday in October.
Devotional services by pastor.
Verbal reports from delegates.
11:30-Discussion of subjects.
1st Query-What should be the
relative duty of the church toward
the Sunday school, and vice versa
of the Sunday school to the church.
S B Mays, J D Plughey, J O At
kinson.
2nd Query-Does the obligation
to carry out the commission given
by the Lord to preach the gospel to
every creature rest upon each and
every member of the church. W J
Gaines, H L Bunch, Geo. Wright.
3rd Query-Who is our brother
from a christian stindpoint and to
what extent are we his keeper. Rev.
Joe Gaines, Rev. J. T. Littlejohn.
Sunday 11:30 a. m.-Missionary
sermon by Rev. J. T. Littlejohn.
Afternoon sermon by Rev. Joe
Gaines.
P. B. Lanham, -
Committee.
There is a R
Cream of tartar,
is used in Royal Ba
it is the best and mo
known for the purpc
Phosphate and ?
rived from mineral
some baking powder
tartar, because they
If you have been
powders made from
use Royal Baking I
will be pleased with
difference in the quali
ROYAL BAKIN
Nevv
/
Grand Parade of Edgefield Co.
Fair of 1916. Fairest of
All Fairs.
Pageant to be formed in the errove
of Mrs. Victoria Evans at twelve
o'clock, the procession being due in
the arena of the fair grounds
promptly at 1 o'clock. Marshal
and aides will form parade each
day at appointed hour and lead pro
cession to the fair grounds.
Order of Parade:-Wednesday, 1
o'clock. Children and Adults, Dec
orated Rigs.
Thursday-1 o'clock. First sec
tion, Trades Display by Merchants
and other business interests of John
ston, Trenton and Edgefield.
Second Section. Gorgeous pro
cession of original floats in the col
ors of the various organizations as
follows: Daughters of the Confed
eracy, Civic League, Hollow'een
Witches and Broomsticks, Woman's
Suffrage League, Daughters of the
American Revolution, Woman's
Christian Temperance Union.
Third Section. Magnificent dis
may of artistic automobiles of ev
ery design and color. '
Friday-Review of School Wag
ons in Educational Parade of Edge
field. Farm Wagons and farewell
procession around the arena of dec
orated vehicles.
eal Difference
derived from grapes,
king Powder because
st healthful ingredient
?se.
alum, which are de
sources, are used in
s, instead of cream of
are cheaper.
induced to use baking
i alum or phosphate,
3owder instead. You
t the results and the
tty of the food.
G POWDER CO.
r York
"UNCLE IV" WRITES.
(Continued from First Page.)
if I can't find it in Augusta, it is
useless for any one else in the coun
ty to try. Uncle Iv, there is one
consolation that I have got. "Ran
dolph Rose" has not gone dry
yet.
Uncle Iv, I promised you some
time ago that I would be to ?ee you
in the near future. I will have to
ask you to let me call it off, as I
have no one at home but ray wife
and myself. This is a busy part of
the year gathering my little cotton
crop (but a fine corn crop) and I
have to stay and nurse ray store, to
try and collect what I have out.
You come over and see rae, and I
will give you some good old ham to
nat, and show you 45 head of Po
land China's, half Duroc hogs and
a few head of registered Gneernsey
cattle. My son John sold a regis
tered heifer, with her first calf, for
me the other day for $100.
Uncle Iv, Gus Glover and myself
dined together in Augusta the other
day. We got to talking about the
fight at Brandy Station on the first
day of August, when our guns got
so hot that we could hardly hold
them. I will never forget, that
when we counted off 1-2-3-4, Tom
Crafton said to me, "That you can
beat any man counting off four that
he ever saw." I said to him, "Pull
your horse out and let mine come
in, I am not afraid to go into that
fight and you hold the horses," and
he replied to me, "Yes, and you'll
get your-head shot off of
you." I remarked to him, "Every
man that goes into a fight don't get
shot," and poor fellow, he got kill
ed. He was a good soldier.
Uncle Iv, did you know that I
was the only Scout in the Army of
Northern Va., that was detailed by
the Secretary of War? If you re
membei, Hampton's command was
brought from Virginia to meet
Sherman at Columbia- When we
got ll miles the other side of Col
umbia, General Hampton sent me
back to Columbia, so when the
Yankees pulled out I was in the
town.
In conclusion, I will say that my
felf and five other Scouts were rid
ing along one night in N. C., when
we heard a man holler just ahead of
us. I remarked, "Boys, that is a
Yankee," and one of the boys said,
"You can't tell a Yankee whoop
from a Johnnie Reb." When wc
rode up to the house, there wer?
four of them, three in the house and
one outside. He took us to be his
comrades and said, "Grant had cap
tured the whole of Lee's army to
keep out of a fight, and as soon as
we form a junction with Grant, we
will flop around Johnson's army
and wind up the show. He handed
np to me, (I was on my horse) a
hand gourd full of whiskey, and
said, "Take a drink." It held about
one gallon. I took a good pull at
it and passed it around to the boys.
It was as bitteras quinine, and like
John Riley's horse, it beat no whis
key. I pulled my pistol and told
him to surrender, which he did, and
went into the house and brought out
the other fellows.
Well, Uncle Iv, I have made this
longer than I intended. Come to
see me. God bless you.
From your comrade,
Hugh H. Scott, Sr.
Notice to All of Those Who Are
Interested in the Edgefield
Colored Fair.
The fair will be held on Nov. 7,
8, and 9, 1916.
Motorcycle races, Bicycle races,
Horse races, Mule races, Foot Ball
game, Merry-go-Round, Plantation
Shows, Music, etc., during fair.
Opening day, Tuesday Nov. 7th,
at 12 o'clock M.
Opening address, by Mayor of
Edgefleld, Dr. J. G. Edwards, fol
lowed by some of the leading white
preachers, Rev. William Peterson.
Thomas Cherry, Jr., and a few of
our leading colored mes.
All parties having exhibits of any
description, will have same on the
ground by 4 o'clock p. m., Monday
Nov. 6th. No charges for entering
exhibits of any kind, and premiums
given whenever merited.
The Mayor of the town has prom
ised plenty of police protection, and
everybody will be welcome, and
will have protection as long as they
are sober and orderly.
As the Colored Fair Association
has had the support of the white
people throughout the county, we
hope that they will give us encour
agement by their presence.
W. H. Holloway,
J. H. Cheathan,
Lucius Dobbs,
M. J. Strother,
J. S. Ramey,
Committee.
For Sale.
One good mule, nine years old.
Will sell cheap. Apply to
10-17-2t. Louis Tucker. .

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