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title: 'Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, January 22, 1919, Image 1',
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' VOL.83 . EDGSFIELD, S. C., WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 4.1D?3 T?O. 40
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^^^^^^^^^^ Well Done, My^Bey ' , / J^'
^^^^ An^-Welcome Home ^
What a happy time that will be when the last boy of Edgefiel county, now over seas, has come again and shaken hands with |
Thiele Sam. Gol. speed the day ! i
. _ '?-1_,_,_!_ J
Attendants to D. A. R. Confer
ence. Mrs. Kenney Cele
brates Birthday. Death
of Mrs. ivey.
Recently, five carloads of pure fish
scrap were unloaded here to scores
to the farmers, this product being
something entirely new for them.
This fish scrap was shipped here by
the Seminole Oil and Fertilizer Co.,
of Florida, chiefly to their stock
The town is still under quarantine,
owing to health conditions, and Sun
day was again a quiet day, there be
ing no religious services.
As there is no school, some of the
teachers have returned to their
Thc death of Mrs. Eleanor ivey.
which occurred last week in Green
wich, Conn., at the home of her
daughter. Mrs. E. A. Schnell, was
learned here with deep regret, and
when the body arrived here on Thurs
day and was carried to her former
home, sorrowing friends came to pay
a last tribute to her, and to place
flowers- on her bier.
Mrs Ivey was one of the earliest
residents of this place, coming here
from Winston, N. C.. with her hus
band. Capt. John R. Ivey.
She was a woman of much intel
lect and talent, and was of the old
school of the type of polished, refined
and cultured women. She was a writ
er of meric, and her non-de-plume
was "Daisy Dean." The productions
of her pen have brought great pleas
ures to numbers, her chief produc
tions being popular fiction, plays and
articles on current* events.
During her days ot' activity, she
was always identified in everything
that was for the good of the town.
She was a pioneer worker of the
W. C. T. U., and what she has done
in interest of this, has been of lasting
good. She was a member of the Meth
-odist church and was faithful to it,
and was always found in her pew as
long as her health permitted
About three years ago she became
so feeble, she went to stay a while
with her daughter, Mrs. Schnell, but
was never sufficiently strong to re- j
Her children were devoted to her,
and every attention and luxury was
given her that she might be happy
and comfortable. Although so far
away, the other two living children,
Dr. Hugh Ivey of Atlanta and Mr.
Preston Ivey of Columbia, made
visits to her when she wanted to see
them. The. loving care of her daughl
er. Mrs. Schnell, was beautiful.
The funeral services were conduct
ed on Friday morning by Rev. Kel
lar of the Methodist church in th
home and later thc body was tender
ly laid to rest beside the grave of he
husband, two sons, John and Rains
ford being buried here also.
There were many beaut:
designs, among them bein
the Methodist church, 4
V., and the U. D. C.
Mr. and Mrs. Kr
daughters, Misses F '.?.
Ivey, of McBean, G.
tend "the funeral.of
.Mr. Willie Lee Wright has gone ti
Atlanta to take a course in pharmacy
Mrs. David Mooree of Columbia
has been the guest of her parents
Mr. and. Mrs. C. D. Kenney.
Mrs. Horace Wright has returne<
to Georgetown after a visit to her sis
ters, the Misses Sawyer.
Mrs. "'alter Hendrix and Miss Flo
ride Hendrix of Leesville were visi
tors h?re during the week.
Mrs. Sallie Stanfield and her son
Mr. John E. Stanfield of Columbi;
have been visiting in the home of thc
former's brother, Mr. J. M. Turner.
Misses Lizzie Kate Anderson am
Rachael Simmons were visitors ir;
Augusta the first of the week.
Messrs. Raymond and Norman
Siftly of Orangeburg have been visit
Mrs. Harriet Kenney celebrated
her eighty first birthday a few day;
ago, and a very pleasant dinner party
was arranged for her. Her sister, Mrs
Lou Carter of Aiken, was with her,
which was an added pleasure.
Mrs. White did many things to
make the day a happy one for her
aunt and a delicious birthday dinner
Miss Ella Mobley of Columbia is
expected soon for a visit to her sis
ter, Miss Lillian Mobley.
.Airs. J. L. Walker and Miss Zena
Payne attended ? the State D. A. R.
Conference held Thursday and Fri
day in Columbia at the Jefferson.
Miss Payne was the alternate of
the regent, Mrs. W. F. Scott, and
Mrs. Walker was the delegate.
Prof. W. F. Scott spent a part of
last week in the lower part of the
state on a hunt. He has a farm loca
ted there on which he hunted.
.Air. Jim Bledsoe and family of
Fruit Hill have moved here.
Mr. Charlie Crouch of Trenton is
spending some time here with rela
Mr. Furman Mobley was here re
cently, the gue of his brother, Mr.
Edwin Moble>. .t had been a year or
[more since he was here.
Miss Geraldine Kammer of Black '.j
ville has been visiting in the home of
her uncle, Mr. J. N. Lott.
Rev. W. S. Brooke attended the1.
State Baptist ? Ministers' Convention'
held in Columbia last week.
Miss Annie Crouch, who came'
home about two weeks ago from
M^vfi-, Augusta, where she is teach
Mr. flax un,.,
section was buried here last Tuesday,
his pastor, Rev. A. C. Baker of Phil
ippi Baptist church conducting the
services. Mr. Pruitt was a christian
gentleman and was active in all that
pertained to good for the community,
and will be greatly missed. He leaves
a wife and two (laughters and a large
circle of relatives to mourn him.
The little son of Mr. and Mrs. A.
W. Padgett of Augusta, died at their
home on last Tuesday, and the re
mains were brought here on the mid
day train, and later, the interment
was made at thc Mt. of Olives cern-r
tay. the services being conducted by
?Rev. Vv. S. Brooke.
Wounded Men of the Thirtieth
The Greenville Piedmont of Mon
day states that a Hospital Train
passed through Greenville Sunday
en route to Fort Oglethorpe, Ga.,
where they will bc placed in the Base
Hospital until they are sufficiently re
covered to return to civil life. The
troop train contained eight cars and
the number of wunded soldiers Avas
approximately four hundred. All of
them were said to be members of the
Thirtieth Division. This was +.he last
contingent of wounded of the Thirti
eth Division, according to Major
Hathaway who was with the 117th
Infantry when that outfit was at
The families of those who have
lost their loved ones in the War have
been provided by the lied Cross with
brassards containing a gold star for
each member of their family who
gave up his life in the service of their
country. These are given to the pa
rents, and the wife of the sokliei's. A
number of these have already beer,
delivered. If there are those in this
county who have not received them,
apply to Miss Sarah Collett who will
secure them for you.
Miss Florence Mims Writes of
Her School in Boston.
January 16, 1919.
j1 Down on the lower Fenway, a park
:n Boston, is situated a school named
h)r the great Leland Powers. I am at
this school. One of the other students
pd I were discussing the other clay
+n this particular
before I came, I saw the words
"Beauty,, Truth, Power." I did not
know then exactly what was meant
?by them. They clo not remain on thc
'outside however, but find their way
into the truthful, beautiful and
.forceful presentation of our art of
I the spoken word. Yet more than that,
?they show themselves in the minds,
the hearts and the actions of the fac
I came to the school to learn what
I love, expression. 1 hope I shall re
imain for* even a bigger and better
'reason-to learn to interpret the best
'that there is in life, from good litera
ture to anyone I may read to.
! There is such a spirit of good will
?and good fellowship that the new
'student feels at home and the old
! student feels like the member of a
I The building is indicative of lofty
?thought with its pictures and statu
ary. There is room enough and love
?enough for all, and what we want is
time enough-a lifetime, in which to
j appreciate our school. Three cheers
Ifor the Leland Powers School!
? Florence Minis.
To the Dyspeptic.
Would you not like to feel that
j your stomach troubles are over, that
:you can eat any kind of food that
you crave? Consider then the fact
that Chamberlain's Tablets have cu
rtd others-why not you. There are
many who have been restored to
health by taking these tablets and
ican now eat any kind of food that
I they crave.
"I can not tell you where I am,"
wrote a British soldier to his family.
"I am not allowed to say. But I ven
ture to state that I am not where I
was, but where I was before I left to
go where I have, just come from."
A Faithful Army.
May the Lord bless the faithful
mail carriers! They brighten many a
home these cold, dreary days by car
rying to their very thresholds, every
morning, something new and fresh to
read. It may rain, hail, sleet - and
snow, but in the splash of mud and
ice, this army of humanity-blessers
never fail nor falter. And whatever
j- . -_
miles? Let us not think that the fierr
engaged in army service and border
duty are the only ones who are serv
I ing their country. This army of car
j riurs is likewise rendering service of
inestimable value. Be kind, courteous
j and thoughtful to your mail carrier.
I He earns all he gets for serving you.
, Has it ever occurred to you that a
hot cup of coffee or chocolate with a
.hot buttered roll handed to him with
?a smile about the noon hour, would'
! cheer his spirits and quicken His cir-1
Iculation these cold chilling days'; It'
?would make the blood in his veins
. How like quicksilver, singing to him
the sweet song of life; and then you
[would feel better too, and something!
would softly whisper deep down inj
your soul saying: "Inasmuch as ye I
' have done it unto the least of these,
my brethren, ye have done it unto !
Let your mail carrier know that !
you appreciate his faithfulness, j
Scores will .rush in to tell him of al
leged short-comings. Sa you hand
; him a rose, while others may prick
j him with a thorn. And say with the
poet: "Teach me to feel another's
?woe, to hide the fault I see; that mer
cy I to others show, that mercy show
J. Russell Wright. I
j American's Candy Capacity
j London, England, Jan.-An Amer- ?
ican soldier's capacity for chocolates
is a never ending source of wonder to
the Britisher; a wonder that has just
'been given additional stimulus by a
contract the Y. M. C. A. has closed
to take over a factory to manufac
ture 300 tons of chocolates in Eng
land every month. Up to date the Red
Triangle has been importing "about
150 tons a month, which was insuf?i
cent to satisfy the sweet tooth of the
P/?any Delegates Attend Aspar
_ agus Growers' Association. _
Influenza in Full Forced .
D. A. R. Meeting.
The town of Trenton, which is lit
tle more than a collection of minia
ture farms, with the residences of
men who own larger, outlying farms
n-ottinir ?rjtp the bustle of th?
The asparagus growers of this sec
tion aro looking, to their interests;
and a large delegation attended the
annual meeting of the South Carolina
Asparagus Grower's Association that
met at Wiiiiston on Monday of last
week. Those going from here were:
Messrs. B. J. Day, A. H. Day, D. R.
Day. .J. M. Yann, B. R. Tillman, L. C.
Kidson, T. P. Salter. F. P. Salter, H.
D. Salter P. C. Black, J. F. Black,1 J.
H. Courtney. J. M. Swearingen, I. A.
Webb. Mrs. L. C. Kidson and Miss
Ruth Salter. That some ladies should
have gone was quite appropriate as
the ladies of Trenton have, from the
beginning, taken keen ?n.erest and
an active part in the profitable work
of asparagus growing.
With the exception of the! above,
little out of the ordinary was,
on in our town the first part o
week excepting sickness. Many
of "fla" developed, but these, I sup
pose should be called the ordinary e
vents. Some or those to "pass un
der the rod" were Mr. and Mrs. J. R.
Moss. Messrs. Wallace and George
Wise, Henry Wise and his daughter,
Miss Flossie; .Miss Lola Hunter, Mr.
I. A. Webb and his daughter, Miss
Cornelia Webb, and no doub.
of whom your correspondent'has
That highly esteemed lady. Mrs?
Manget, has been a weary sufferer
for weeks from that painful disease
known as "shingles." She shows as
yet, no sign of improvement.
On last Friday afternoon, the Mis
sionary Society of the Methodist
church held its regular monthly meet
ing at the home of Mrs. W. W. Mil
The Baptist ladies, though , " ?r
bially fond of water, did not prove it
on this particular afternoon. The el
(Continued cn Page Eight.)