Newspaper Page Text
Office No 61
Residence, No. 17
Wednesday, January 21.
LOCAL AND PERSONAL.
Mrs. Boat Strom of the Rehoboth
section is visiting her daughter, Mrs.
' . Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Cogburn spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Carroll
Cogburn in Augusta.
Cotton Growers' Association will
meet in Edgefield on the 13th of
February. Look out for further no
Mrs. B. L. Mims and little Helen
Wallace are spending a fortnight
with Mrs. D. D. McColl in Bennetts
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Butler Key
,of Columbia are spending some days
with Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Key in Edge
Mrs. Grace Ennett returned on
Thursday to Charlotte, having spent
some time here with her mother, Mrs.
The Lee and Jackson anniversaries
are being held today at ll o'clock at
the High School. A further account
will be given next week.
A meeting of the Chamber of Com
merce will be held in the Court
House Friday evening at 7:30
o^clock." A full attendance is urged.
Mrs. T. H. Rainsfod spent the past
wsek-end out at Cedar Grove. It is a
great joy to her friends everywhere
that she is so greatly improved in
The Junior order is' flourishing as
never before. Nineteen new members
have recently been initiated and nine
others will be received at the meeting j
, Thursday night.
Misses Myra and Edith Pearce of
Augusta and Greenwood, Misses Es
telle Hill of North Augusta and Viv
ian Faust of Augusta spent the week
end with Mrs. J. H. Cantelou as
guests of Mr. Walter H. Cantelou,
who spent that time at home.
Rev. G. W. M. Taylor will preach
a special sermon to the members' of
the Junior Order next Sunday morn
ing at the Methodist church. All
members of the Order are requested
to meet at the hall promptly at 11:00
o'clock and march to the church in
U. D. C. Meeting.
The Edgefield chapter U. D. C.,
held their January meeting with Miss
Annie DeLoach on Thursday after
noon, where the plans and program
for the Lee and Jackson celebration
were attended to.
At the close of the meeting fruit
salad with mayonnaise, crackers, cof
fee and whipped cream, was served
Must Be Paid in Advance.
All who are in arrears with their
subscription should pay up at once.
In a few days our list will be revised,
discontinuing all subscriptions not]
paid ih advance. No exception will be
made in applying the paid-in-advance
rule. Most of our subscribers have
expressed themselves as preferring
this to the old way. Call at the office
or Send in check or money order for
$2.00 if your subscription is in ar
Sad Death of Miss Mae Meal
The annpuncement came by phone
to Edgefield last Wednesday of the
sad death of Miss Mae Mealing,. the
youngest daughter of Mr.. and Mrs.
John P. Mealing of North Augusta.
This precious young girl, who was
greatly beloved by all who knew her,
died at the Wilhenford Hospital after
several days' illness. She was buried
at Sweetwater church Thursday
morning, Rev. Joseph R. Sevier offi
The sympathies of many friends
go out to these friends of ours in
this great bereavement, one that can
hardly be healed in this life.
Card From Mr.. Courtney.
Bennettsville, S. C.,
January 20, ,1920.
Publish this week that I will be in
Edgefield January 29th, 30th and
31st only, to assist income tax pay
ers. Reasonable fees charged. Those
not listed can hand names to Farmers
or Edgefield Bank.
J. H. COURTNEY.
Special Service Sunday i:or
J. O. U. A. M.
Sunday morning at 11:30 o'clock
the M. C. Butler Council J. O. U. A.
M. will attend the Methodist church
in a body. The members will meet in
the hall at ll o'clock and go from
there to the church. A special pro
gram has been arranged by the pas
tor, Rev. G. W. M. Taylor and it is
expected that all the members of the
order will be present for the service.
Mr. Taylor will take for his subject
. At 7:30 P. M. the regular evening
service will be conducted by the pas
A Welcome Visitor.
Mr. T. B. Lanham spoke in the
Baptist church Sunday morning to a
large audience. He spoke of his re
ligious experience in his early young
manhood anc. some of the influences
that brought him to make a serious
stand fo ra useful life. What he said
was greatly enjoyed by old friends
and new one?.
Mr. Lanham was t"ie recipient of
$500.00 from the people of Edge
field for the state work of the Y. M.
C. A., of which he is State Secretary.
He requested The Advertiser to ex
press to all the kind friends who thus
manifested their sympathy in this
great cause, his sincere appreciation
of /this generous contribution es
pecially since he knows the people of
Edgefield have done such wonderful
Mr. Lanham remained over until
Tuesday at noon, and was the guest
of his sisters, Mrs. W. H. Dorn and
Mrs. J. P. Nixon.
Musical Treat at the Baptist
On Sunday evening at the Baptist
church at 7:30, there will be a most
unusual opportunity to all music lov
ers in hearing Mr. Frank McCravy
sing, assisted by his brother. Mr. Mc
Cravy has a wonderful, appealing
voice and this will be a time when
we can sit and be sung away liter
ally to everlasting bliss. The whole
service will be devoted to this sacred
concert of all the good old songs.
Some people think that John Mc
cormack is the most wonderful sing
er in the world because he has such
a great reputation. He is one of the
greatest ,who has become very noted
because he sings on the public plat
form. But we must remember that
all stars are not on the operatic
stage. Some have chosen to e star3
in the place where they may use
their voices to entice men and women
to a higher life. Such a one is Mr.
All our people in the various com
munities of our county are invited to
come and enjoy this with us.
D. A. R. Meeting.
The first meeting of 1920 of the
Edgefield D. A. R. met with Mrs. J.
L. Mims on Tuesday afternoon.
The chaplain, Mrs. J. W. Peak, led
in prayer and the Regent, Miss Col
lett, took charge of the program.
Mrs. Woodson read an article on
Tomassee and its needs. Miss Collett
read a communication on the candi
dacy of Mrs. Minor of Connecticut
as President General of the National
D. A. R. Mrs. Feltham was called up
on to give a reading descriptive of
Memorial Continental Hall and the
ideals of the organization.
Mrs. Grace Ennert read a commu
nication from the National D. A. R.,
in regard to business of the organi
Ittwas announced that the support
of Frenen Orphans was not being
urged, and that a pledge had not
been made at the State conference
for the local support of an orphan
for this year.
Miss Collett read a letter to the lo
cal D. A. R. from Miss Florence
Mims, giving some personal experi
ences in sightseeing at Concord and
Lexington, Massachusetts and Little
ton, N. H., which were of historic in
At the close of the program, Mrs.
J. H. Cantelou announced that the
next meeting would be held with her
in February and extending a most
cordial invitation to all members to
A simple salad course with sand
wiches and cocoa was served at the
close of the meeting.
FOR SALE: One second hand
piano, in good condition. Apply at
The Advertiser Office.
LOST: Will the party who was
seen to pick up $5.00 Monday after
noon return the same to Miss Marie
STRAYED: A bay mare mule on
January 10. Return mule and re
G. W. ADAMS.
At the Baptist church this coming
Sunday there will be Sunday School
services at 10:15 and preaching ser
vices at 11:30. All the members of
the Baracf? Class are requested to be
present as we may have Mr. Frank
McCravy ' present to sing. At the
evening hour a sacred concert will be
given hy Mr. Frank McCravy who is
one of the best singers of the South
ern Baptist Evangelistic singers. He
and his brother will sing for us and
for the glory of the Lord. All who
miss this opportunity of hearing Mr.
McCravy will miss a great soul-stir
All are urged to be present at the
Sunday School hour. Let us serve
the Lord in this way. Morning wor
ship at 11:30. Evening services at
ROBERT G. LEE, Pastor.
Photograph work done at niy resi
MISS ELIZA MIMS.
Honor Roll of Edgefield School
For the Third Month.
First Grade: Esther Daitch, Mary
Gibson, Martha Gibson, Ruth Kemp,
Katherine Mims, Annie Nicholson,
Gladys Parks, Almena Swearingen,
Charles Byrd, George Erwin Cante
lou, Lee Jackson, Cecil Thompson.
Second Grade: Margaret Allen,
Helen Dunovant, Mary Holmes, Em
ma Perrin Mims, Elizabeth Nichol
son, Esther Runenstein.
j Third Grade: William. Byrd, Eliza
beth Kemp, Harry Paul, William
Lynch, Janie Edwards, Martha Stew
art Sarah McCarty, Mary Cantelou,
Dorothy Marsh. ?
Fourth Grade: Fitzmaurice Byrd,
Rudolph Davis, Ned Nicholson, John
Nixon, George Edward Sheppard, J.
R. Timmerman, Eleanor Dunovant,
Fifth Grade: Orlando Morgan, Ef
fie Allen Lott, Margaret Strom.
Sixth Grade: Carrie Dunovant,
Seventh Grade: Magdalene Redd,
Ninth Grade: George Evans, Mitch
ell Wells, Lillian Pattison.
Tenth Grade: Eugenia Branson,
Rhae Timmerman, Lois Mims.
. SALESMAN WANTED to solicit
orders for lubricating oils, greases
and paints. Salary or Commission.
THE TODD OIL & PAINT CO.,
, ' Cleveland, 0.
Pursuant to commission from the
Secretary of State, the books of
subscription to the Capital Stock of
the Consolidated Auto Company of
Johnston, S. C., will be opened at
he Bank of Western Carolina,
Johnston, S. C., Saturday, January
24th, 1920 at ten o'clock and remain
open one day only.
G. H. BALLENTINE
J. P. BLAND
J. S. BALLENTINE.
Board of Corporators.
FOR QUICK SALE: 342% acres
Of land 2 miles from Trenton on the
Trenton-Aiken road. Known as part
of the old Padgett place formerly
owned by the late S. T Hughes. One
dwelling, two tenant houses, three
barns and other out-buildings. Very
South Atlantic Realty Co., Inc.,
"Service of Guaranteed Satisfaction"
Home Office, Greenwood, S. C.
How To Give Quinine To Children.
FKBRILINE is the trade-mark name given to an
improved Quinine. It is a Tasteless Syrup, pleat:,
ant to take and does not disturb the stomach.
Children take it and never know it is Quinine.
Also especially adapted to adults who cannot
take ordinary Quinine. ? Does not nauseate nor
cause nervousness nor ringing in the head. Try
ft the jezt time you need Quinine for any pur
pose. Ask for 2-ounce original package. The
name FKBRILINK is blown in bottle- 25 cents
T. B. GRENEKER
Attorney at Law
Office in the
ADDISON LAW BUILDING
If you anticipate the erection of
Marble or Granite Monument,
Marker or Headstone, it will be to
your interest to consult us.
Large assortment of finished mon
uments on hand ready for lettering. ,
Workmanship and materials first- 1
class. Prices reasonable.
S. R. KELLY & SON
9th and Fenwick Sis., Augusta, Ga.
One Block South Union Sta.
We are sparing no pains or exper
out for welfare and service of o
We now have an experienced sto<
Mr. W. A. Berrian, who is in c
stock room, and will be glad to se
him at the parts room window.
All Parts and Repairs are Str
Yonce & Mc
Horses and ]
Arrived Last Wedn?
This stock was selected by me in per
Kentucky. I am sure I can suit you
need. In a saddle or driving horse
speed. Mules are young and broke, a
SPECIAL PRICES ON
Prices Subject to Change
"Titehold" Red Cedar Shingles .... $ 9.50
Extra class Seattle Washington Red Cedar Shingles 8.75
Lime per barrel . . . . . . . 2.10
Cement per sack . . . . . . . .90
Patent Plaster per ton. 20.00
Brick, all hard. . 20.00
I am selling shingles at reduced rates because of the fact they
were delayed by railroads one month.
M. A. TAYLOR
January 19, 1920
Pipe, Fittings, Pumps, Cylinders
and Well Points
Due to strikes, in both steel and coal mines, and other unsettled
conditions, it has been hard to secure material, but we have been
very fortunate in having a good stock of Pipe, Fittings, etc.
Columbia Supply Company
823 West Gervais St., Columbia, S. C.
FOR RENT: A two-horse farm,
sand-clay ?land. Will farm on shares
S. B. MAYS,
Edgefield, S. C.
BRIGHT GIRLS WANTED.
The State Hospital for the Insane
Columbia, S. C., need white women,
preferably between the ages og 18
and 35, to work as attendants or en
ter the training school. For informa
tion apply to the Superintendent.
ise in looking
charge of our
rve you. See
son on farms in
in anything you
, and some with
nd most any size.
Bay now and be prepared for the
early planting of
(Crimson and White)'
Onion Sets Lawn Grassea
and all other seeds
COLUMBIA, S. C.