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Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, November 01, 1916, Image 1

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EDGEFIELD, S. C., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 1,19!
JOHNSTON LETTER
Programme D. A. R. Confer
ence. Dr. Allen Seriously
III. Music Club Met.
Other News.
The following is the program for
the State D. A. R. Conference to
be held here Nov. 15-16, the Emily
Geiger Chapter buing hostess:
Tuesday evening, Nov. 14, 8;30
p. ra. Informal Reception at High
School Building. Credential Com
mittee in session.
9:30 p. m. Orchestra. Chorus,
America.
Welcome to Johnston, Hon. Jos
eph W. Cox.
Piano Solo, "A. D. 1620," Prof.
John Waters.
Welcome behalf of Emily Geiger
Chapter, Mrs. M. T. Turner.
Response to Welcome, Mrs. J. R.
Vandiver, of Anderson.
Greeting, from S. C. Federation,
Mrs. J. R. Coker, of Hartville.
Greeting from U. D. C. Mrs, Mc
Quirter, State Pres., of Jonesville.
Chorus, "The Miller's Moving."
Orchestra.
Wednesday morning, 0:30 a. m.,
High School Building.
Officers and delegates will regis
ter and receive badges from creden
tial committee.
10 o'clock. Convention called to
order by State Regent, Mrs. F. H.
H. Calhoun.
Piano Solo, Mr. F. L. Parker, Jr.
Invocation, Rev. W. S. Brooke.
Roll Call. Report of State Re
gent, Mrs. Calhoun.
Announcement of Committee of
Recommendations.
Report of State Officers.
Minutes of meeting in Washing
ton, D. C., April 16 ,n,c u- **
Frank Cain.
Report of Credeni
Mrs. W. F. Scott.
Announcement of
Resolutions.
_^JRj.port nf cenuuit
al, Miss Louise Fleun
Report of State C
Mrs. John Cart.
Luncheon, Chamber of Commerce.
2:30 p. m., Report of Committee
on Recommendations. Old Busi
ness. Revolutionary Rolls. Chap
ter Regent Reports.
Wednesday evening, 8 o'clock,
Orchestra.
Quartette, ' Midsummer Night's
Dream," Mrs. W. F. Scott, Miss
Bettie Waters, Prof. John Waters,
Mr. F. L. Parker, Jr.
Report of Standing Committees.
State song: "Columbia," (a) "Car
olina," (b) "Carolina," (c)
Vocal Solo, Mrs. F. M. Boyd.
Piano Duet, Mrs. G. D. Walker,
Mrs. E. M. Walker.
Vocal Solo, Mrs. C. P. Corn.
Thursday morning, 10 o'clock.
Piano Solo, Miss Annie Holmes Har
rison.
Invocation, Rev. M. L. Kester.
Reading of Minutes.
Report of committee on Recom
mendations.
Old Business continued. Schools
New business. Revision of By-Laws.
Luncheon, by Daughters of Con
federacy, The New Century Club,
The Music Club.
2:30 p. m. New business contin
ued. Election of Officers.
Report of committee on Resolu
tions. Chapter Regent Reports.
Time and place of next meeting.
Announcements of Standing Com
mittee.
Adjournment of 20th Annual
Conference.
Thursday evening, Reception by
Emily Geiger Chapter, 9 o'clock, at
home of the Regent.
The many friends of Dr. B. L.
Allen will regret to learn of his ill
ness, having typhoid fever. Dr.
Allen has not been well for the two
past months, and has now been in
bed for nearly two weeks. A train
ed nurse is assisting in nursing him,
and his sister, Mrs. Mary Ashley,
whose soft and gentle hand is splen
did in the sick room, has been with
him and his wife since his illness.
His symptoms on Sunday were more
favorable.
Dr. and Mrs. C. P. Corn spent
the week end at Walhalla with the
latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will
Strother.
The Apollo Music Club met with
the President, Mrs. Mims Waiker
on Tuesday afternoon and a most
pleasant time was had with the les
son study, and the beautifully ren
(Continued on Page Five,)
Virginia Joins Dry Sisterhood
November 1.
Richmond, Va., Oct. 25.-Vir
ginia will join the sisterhood of pro
hibition Stales on November 1,
when the Mapp act, prohibiting the
sale of ardent spirits except by
bonded drug stores, and throwing
stringent restrictions around its
shipment, will become effective.
About 650 liquor dealers will close
their doors. They have been pre
paring to close for several weeks
and stocks are being disposed of
rapidly. Liquors valued at hun
dreds of thousands of dollars have
been purchased by consumers and
stored up against the "dry" days to
come.
It will be unlawful after Novem
ber 1 for any person in the State to
manufacture, transport, sell, adver
tise, give away, dispense or solicit
orders for ardent spirits, which are
defined to embrace alcohol, brandy,
whiskey, rum, gin, wine, porter,
ale, beer, all malt liquors, absinthe,
and all compounds of any of these
with vegetables or other substances.
In the same category are placed
fruits preserved in ardent spirits,
all beverages containing more than
one-half of one per cent, alcohol by
volume.
The prohibition law doesn't apply
to cider containing not more than 1
per cent, of alcohol by volume. Pro
vision is made for the handling of
pure grain and fruit alcohol and
pure whiskey and brandy by drug
6tores, for medicinal, pharmaceuti
cal, scientific and mechanical pur
poses, and of wine for sacramental
purposes for use by religious
bodies.
The manufacture of cider from
fruit of (me's own raising and for
of whiskey, one gallon of wine or
three gallons of beer. Ardent spirits
are prohibited in lodge rooms, clubs,
fraternity houses and other public
places. Newspapers published with
in the State are prohibited from
carrying liquor advertisements, but
the sale and distribution of newspa
pers published out of the State and
carrying liquor advertisements are
permitted.
The first violation of any provi
sions of the law is deemed a misde
meanor, finable from $50 to ?500
with a confinement in jail for not
less than one nor more than six
months. The second offense, if not
a felony, is punishable by fines
from ?10U to ?5,000 and confine
ment in jail for not less than six
months nor more than one year; if
a felony, by confinement in the pen
itentiary for one to five years, or,
in the discretion of the jury, by
confinement in jail for from six to
12 months.
There has been much speculation
as to the effect of the law in the
seaport cities of Norfolk and New
port News. The attorney geueral
and prohibition commissioner de
clares that the statutes will be car
ried out to the letter so far as the
machinery of the State will permit.
The Mapp act creates a prohibi
tion commissioner at a salary of
?3,500 a year, who will be charged
with the enforcement of the prohi
bition law.
Card From "Uncle Iv."
Havn't had a visit from you now
in two weeks. Hope there is noth
ing the matter with you. But I
sure do miss your visits very much,
because it is always like a letter
from a sweetheart, and you know,
or ought to know, how a fell?w
feels when such a missive comes to
him, especially if it's full of some
thing good, and the old Advertiser
always has something in it that does
this old fellow good.
Uncle Iv Morgan.
Harlem, Ga.
To Drive Out Malaria
And Build Up The System
Take the Old Standard GROVE'S
TASTELESS chill TONIC. You know
what you are taking, as the formula is
printed on every label, showing it is
Quinine and Iron in a tasteless form.
The Quinine drives out malaria, the
Iron builds up the system. 50 cents
HARDY'S HAPPENINGS.
Union Meeting at Mt. Zion.
"George Swearingen" Road
Fine. New Automobiles
Purchased.
We attended the Union meeting
Sunday at Mt. Zion, although the
day wa9 very gloomy and rain was
threatening with an occasional
sprinkle. With east wind, we made
the trip of about 14 or 15 miles
without getting wet. The pretty
new church was pretty well filled,
and we had a fine sermon in the
morning from Dr. J. T. Littlejohn,
after which au hour for dinner.
Every one enjoyed the splendid re
past, also the social chats and meet
ing those we did not already know.
The time soon came for the after
noon sermon which we enjoyed
very much, by Mr. Joe Gaines, pas
tor of Ebenezer. Should we be
ashamed to say it? No, for we do
love little babies so. that the dear
little babf of Mr. and Mrs. Gaines
drew our attention more than the
sermon for awhile.
We traveled over a part of the
noted "George Sweariugen" road
and it was fine. We wish we had
some of Mr. George Swearingen's
over on the old Martintown road
that would be public spirited enough
and get a move on all those who
travel it, to work. Clay the sand
and sand tho clay, grade the
hills and straighten the many crooks
and corners, so this would be anoth
er "pike," and then there would be
lots more travel. As it is, the wea
ther has been grand all the fall, the
autos spin by day and night, and
just lots of new ones have been
bought in Augusta and gone up by
_-... ll I j. r. Jr., have moved
back to the home place over in "The
Corner." We see these three young
folks pass to and from school in
North Augusta daily.
Miss Sallie DeLaughter is still
attending school at Winthrop.
Mrs. DeLaughter and J. P. Jr.,
visited her father, Mr. John High
tower on Sunday.
We were glad to see Mrs. Julia
Townes well enough to go to Au
gusta on Saturday.
Sorry to bear Mr. Will Briggs'
little daughter is having the chills
again. Hope she will soon be out.
We are sorry that Mrs. Luta
Baynon ia 6ick in Augusta, while on
a visit to her friend Mrs. Joe. Sacre.
Hope the Dr. may soon be able to
let her come home all right again.
Hardy's.
Resolutions Commending Judge
Greene.
Just before the court adjourned
sine die, Ex-Gov. J. C. Sheppard in
behalf of the Edgefield Bar, in a
few well chosen remarks, expressed
to His Honor, Judge William P.
Greene, the thanks of the Bar for the
courtesy and impartiality and abil
ity, which had characterized the dis
charge of the duties of his high
station by the presiding judge.
Upon the conclusion of Mr.
Sheppard's remarks, he presented to
the court resolutions whicii the Bat
had adopted, and requested that they
be ordered spread upon the minutes
of the court.
The presiding judge expressed
bis appreciation of the action of the
bar, and assured the members of the
Bar of his appreciation of the treat
ment which he had received at their
hands throughout the terra.
The following are the resolutions
adopted by the Bar:
"Resolved by the members of the
Bar, that the thanks of our Bar are
due, and are hereby cordially ten
dered to His Honor, Judge William
P. Greene, for the impartiality, the
courtesy, and the ability which have
characterized the performance of
his important duties by His Honor;
and it is the earnest wish of the'
members of our Bar, that we shall
have thc pleasure of having His
Honor with us for further service
at some future day."
Large stock of California fruits,
fresh shipments coming every day.
Let us have your orders.
Edgefield Fruit Store.
HORN'S CREEK.
Attended Antioch Hallowe'en
Entertainment. Mrs. Mays
Has Improved. Party Mo
tored to Augusta
After being absent so long I will
knock at yonr door for admittance
into tho columns of your valuable
paper.
We have been visited by several
light f rosts, reminding us that win
ter is 4-isnt approaching. As I sit by
aiy window and write these lines it
is a lovely sight to cast my eyes out
on thc beautiful trees that have
changed their dress from a green to
a goldtn one.
Quito a happy little crowd of
young people went in two-horse
wagons to Antioch Friday night to
attend the Hallowe'en entertain
ment given for the school. Each
one felt abundantly repaid for the
trip.
We .fonder why it is that Mr.
Levi Leimes continues to make
such frequent visits to the home of
Mr. James Smith. We are tempt
ed to m;i,ke a dead line and forbid
his croping it lest he attempt to
steal o'Di* of our fairest maidens.
Mr. J. P. Holland of Green
wood Fpent Saturday night in the
home ol' Mr. C. A. Wells en route
to see his-. Mr. Holland
did not arrive at Mr. Well's until
after sv.pper but we were all so
glad to t ee him, as he could carry
us to the movies that night.
Mrs. Emma Atkins of Trenton
is visiting in the home of her
brother, Mr. Wallace Miller.
Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Wells of
your town and Mr. W. T. Lundy
of Ropers, dined in the home of Mr.
and Mrs. A. A. Wells Sunday.
** - --~KXax7a taksv Koa hopn
iting several u?*.\o au \^??? .- .
cottage.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Wells, Mrs.
A. A. Wells and Mrs. Jessie Craf
ton motored to Augusta Monday
by way of Edgefield. Everything
ran smoothly until within about
seven miles of home, when we had
a blow-out. The sun was down and
we had no light on the car, so Mrs.
C. A. Wells and Mrs. Jessie Craf
ton had to walk two miles to
borrow a lantern to furnish light
for the remainder of the homeward
journey.
Electric inns for the rich pnlmleaft
for the poor !
In the hot weather everyone wishes
to he a submersible.
Anybody who can conceal his Igno
rance ls pretty smart.
Our notion of music ls that the robin
can beat the cicada singlug.
Campaign arguments are beginning
to get hot, with no relief in sight.
In the case of a submarine, however,
it is the downkeep cost that counts.
Looking for the pork in a can of
pork and beans ls a mild indoor sport.
It Is a. wise trigger thnt can keep
out of reach of somebody's fool finger.
The average Turk may be illiterate,
but he's learning a heap about
geography.
The direction a fellow halls from Is
not quite so Important as the direction
he is traveling.
No doubt the modistes are already
hard at work on the campaign gowns
for the stump this fall.
How things have changed. If we had
It to do over, Paul Revere would take
hie famous ride on a motorcycle.
A faithful dog will share his last
bone with you, but that's asking al
most too much from a human friend.
?Whenever You Need a General Tonic
Take Grove's
The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless
chill Tonic is equally valuable as a
General Tonic because it contains the
well known tonic properties of QUININE
and IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives
ont Malaria, Enriches the Blood and
Builds up the Whole System. 50 cents.
The Best Hot Weather Tonic
3ROVE'S TASTELESSchill TONIC enriches the
Mood, builds up the whole system and will won
ierfully strengthen and fortify you to withstand
.he depressing effect of the hot summer. 50c.
News From the Edgefield
Schools.
Last week, Mr. Lyon received a
letter from Mr. Swearingen, and in
the letter was some work for the
American History classes to do.
Some of the questions were: Find
the No. of enrolled voters from 21
to 29 years of age and the No. of
these voters making their mark in
Edgefield county? The same ques
tions were asked for those from 30
to 39, from 40 to 49, from 50 to 59,
and from 60 on up. The work was
done by the pupils, and out of 439
voters between 21 and 29, 20 could
not write their names. There were
273 above 60 and 44 of those made
their mark. We found that the
percentage of white illiteracy among
Democratic voters in Edgefield
county, as shown by the 1916 rolls
was 11.4. This shows what a large
amount of ignorance we have right
at our door, but it also proves that
the young people of today are tak
ing more interest and getting a bet
ter education than those of yester
day.
We were delighted to have Mr.
A. S. Tompkins and Mr. McManus
visit us on last Wednesday morn
ing. Mr. McManus conducted the
Chapel exercises, and Mr. Tomp
kins made a talk which put every
body in a good humor. The only
trouble was that they did not stay
loig enough.
Dr. Jeffries came to see as Fri
day morning, and we enjoyed has
talk to the utmost. It seemed like
"old times" to have him with us
once more.
The first grade teacher, Miss
Chapptl, spent Thursday, Friday
and Saturday in Columbia. Mrs.
Wallace Tompkins filled her place
in the school room. Misses Lydia
JBrunson and Genevieve Norris and
half, both sides did good work and
the score was 9 to 10. The last
half, however, favored Johnston
and at the close, the score was 9 to
19 in her favor. We are not dis
couraged, by auy means, and hope
to have another game real soon.
Death of Mrs. Quarles, Other
Red Hill News.
The union meeting of the 2nd divi
sion met with Mt. Zion church last
Saturday and Sunday. The program
was carried out as published. The at
tendance on Saturday was small, but
the interest in the union was good.
The congregation on Sunday was large,
the collection was for State Mission.
The Mt. Zion people have quite a neat
house of worship now. Bro. P. B.
Lanham, their pastor, has led thi s
band of Christians for 16 years. Kev.
Gaines the new pastor at Trenton was
present at tha union. Mr. Gaines is
quite an addition to our union and asso
ciation. He is young, handsome, and
well prepared for his work. Mr. Gaines
made a good speech and Saturday, and
Sunday afternoon he preached a splen
did sermon. We thrice welcome Bro.
Gaines into our union and the Edge
field association.
Mrs. Cynthia Quarles died here last
Friday afternoon and was buried
near Johnston Saturday afternoon.
Mrs. Quarles was a great sufferer for
the last 20 years of her life, she was
an invalid for these 20 years. While
she suffered, she bore ?tallas becometh
the children of God. She leaves four
children and a host of friends to mourn
her loss. We extend our prayers and
sympathy to his loved ones.
Last Thursday afternoon a dog that
was supposed to be mad bit the two
youngest children of Mr. and Mrs.
Byrd McClendon, the children was car
ried to Georgia for treatment. The
dog first attacked the youngest child,
age about two years, the older child,
age about five years, went to the as
sistance of her little sister, she pulled
the dog^off his sister and was bitten
in the face by the dog. This brave
little girl deserves a Carnagie medal.
Rose Cottage.
To Preveut Blood Poisoning
apply at once the wonderful old reliable Vi.
PORTER'S ANTISEPTIC HEALING OIL. a sut
gical dressing; that relieves pain and heals at
he sume time. Not a liniment. 25c. 50c. $1.00.
To Prevent Blood Poisoning
?ppl7 at once the wonderful old reliable DR
PORTER'S ANTISEPTIC HFALING OIL. a sur
?cal dressing that relieves pain and heals fi
ne same time. Not a liniment- S5c c>>^Cf/
CORNELL UNIVERSITY.
Miss Sue Sloan Writes Charm
ing Lttter, Describes Unvi
ronment. Gives Glimp
ses of University Life.
In a previous letter, I explained
having passed a most rigid exami
nation in the four years course of
the "Progressive Series of Piano
Lessons," and cf my anticipation of
reviewing this work by taking a
Normal course at Cornell Univer
sity. The realization of this wonder
ful opportunity was really beyond
my expectation in advantages, and
any artist brush or poet's pen could
not give the faintest idea of the
grandeur and magnificence of the
wonders of nature, talents of men in
making this, whi<*h the encyclope
dias describe as the most beautiful
college grounds in the world-the
dominating position of the Univer- .
sity, four hundred feet above the
city of Ithaca, N. Y., on the Seneca
Lake.
From the campus, few sights in
the world command from a single
vantage point an outlook over
peaceful settled valley, forest crown"
ed hills, gorges with foaming falls,
and a long panorama of blue lake
waters of Conga. From its surface
level rising four hundred feet is the
campus plateau. This is best de
scribed when you hear more than
five thousand students singing.
Far above Congas waters, with its
waves of blue, stands the noble
Alma Mater, glorious to view, lift
the chorus, speed it onward, loud
her praises tell, hail to thee our Al
ma Mater, hail, all hail Cornell.
Far above the busy humming of the
bustling town, reared against the
arch of Heaven, looks she proudly
down on the beautiful ci tv .nf Ttha
Ur...,.
One of the handsomest buildings
on the Cornell campus is Roberts'
Hall, the main building of the Col
lege for agriculture making. This
enables them to have splendid fare.
They get things fresh from these
gardens, and also have dairies and
poultry yards combined with the
invigorating air.
The hospital, though so wonder
fully equipped, is more ornamental
I than useful. One of the most im
portant features of Cornell's lossa
tion is the health giving qualities
which give the student strength ta
gratify his intellectual ambition. .
Provisions are made for exercise.?
for they have the most attractive
tennis courts, etc., for out-door"
amusements. This is thoroughly
illustrated with moving pictures
ind a wonderful lecture on Corn
ell life. . These pictures are copies
of the buildings and photographs
of the students and faculty of Corn
ell having races, football games,
golf, tennis, etc., awarding of the
cup to the winners which convinces
you tnat they regard exercise and
diversion important, and innocent
I amusement necessary to place the
student in position to reap the best
benefit of the wonderful opportuni
ties placed within his grasp. No
doubt, Ezra Cornell, the founder
of Cornwell University, had this in
mind wben he invested on this site.
The campus crosses the hill in the
center. An arch of magnificent elms
over the main approach to the quad
rangle, and the avenue is beautiful
at all seasons, in spring, a dense
shade, in fall, when the gay foli
age makes it resplendent with col
or.
Ezra Cornell not only gave
much of hi? wealth, but several
years of arduous toil in locating
and purchasing western timber lands.
He was loath to have his name at
tached to the institution, and insist
ed on this site near Ithaca, N. Y.,
which can best be viewed from the
dominating feature of the Corn
ell campus.
The Liberty Tower. From the
open windows, you behold the pic
turesque landscape, the towering
peaks in the distance, the campus
crowning the hill tops, the villages,
the lovely lakes, and on their shores
attractive shrubs, flowers and trees.
Cascadilla Creek has scenery as
wild and romantic as any in the
(Continued on Fifth Page.)

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