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EDGEFIELD, S. C., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1920
Missionary Society Aids School
Mr. Dobey Celebrates 75th
Birthday. Mrs. Marsh's .
On the 13th, Mrs. John Wright
and Miss Clara Sawyer went over to
Columbia to a meeting concerning
the Red Cross Roll Call, which will
begin the second week in November.
Mrs. Earl Mish has arrived to
spend the winter in the home of her
orother, Dr. P. N. Keesee. The past
summer has been spent in Virginia
at her former home.
Miss Virginia Harrison has been
to Saranach, N. Y., for special treat
ment, and is much benefitted and
will soon return to her place of bus
iness in Atlanta.
News comes from Winthrop Col
lege that Miss Emma Ready his been
honored with the office of Marshal
for the coming year. .
The Missionary Society of the Bap
tist church recently sent to the
Ridgedale School, near Speigners, a
check for $100 to be used in interest
of this school, which is located in a
most ideal place and Mr. Posey is do
ing a great Christian work.
Mrs. Annie Lewis spent the past
week at Batesburg, having been call
ed to the bedside of Mrs. R. H. Tim
merman, the wife of her brother.
Mrs. Timmerman's death came on
Thursday, and in her passing the
community loses one of its best be
loved and useful women.
Mesdames J. M. Turner and B. T.
Adams have been for a visit to Mrs.
Mi1 ton Parker at Edgefield.
Mrs. Carl Richards of Ohio is vis
iting in the home of her sister, Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs. C. P. Corn are spend
ing a few days at Walhalla.
Mr. Holley of Aiken spent the
week-end here with her daughter,
Mrs. Clarence Woodward.
Mrs. J. L. Walker has returned
from a visit to Newberry.
M?" H. W. Dobey celebrated his
751?? birthday on Wednesday. He is
still hale and hearty and his friends
gave him many good wishes that he
might celebrate many more such
Mrs. P. N. Lott and Mr. Stanton
Lott spent the week-end at Ninety
Six in the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Th quarterly report of the Baptist
school on Sunday morning showed
a membership of 467, the gifts of the
classes being $139.17.
The High school is making plans
to observe the state Temperance
Day and a fitting program is being
Mr. Tom White of Wilmington, N.
C., visited his brother, Mr. James
White last week.
Miss Mary Waters, as principal
and Miss Lottie Derrick as assistant
of Lott's school near Philippi church
are managing a fine and promising
body of young people.
Mrs. Ben Wright had as her guest
last week, her sister, Mrs. Tom Folk.
Mr. and Mrs. Guignard Jones of
Newberry who purchased the Boyd
dwelling, have arrived and are domi
ciled in their new home. Mr. Jones
also purchased the Electric Light
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Nickerson of
Augusta have been guests of Mrs.
The foot ball team of North Au
gusta came over o nFriday afternoon
to play the team of the High school.
After an exciting game, the score
showed in favor of the visiting team.
Mrs. Robert Tribble has been for!
a visit to her sister, Mrs. H. W. j
Crouch. Upon her return to Jones
ville, she was accompanied by her I
father, Mr. F. A. Suber, who will
spend the winter with her.
Miss Louise Crouch celebrated her
eighth birthday on Saturday after
noon, and invited a number of her
little friends to spend the afternoon
with her. After games, all were in
vited in and a birthday feast was en
joyed, the centerpiece of the table
being a large cake with eight pink
Mrs. J. A. Dobey was hostess for
the New Century club on Tuesday.
Since the last meeting the club has
raised $20.25 for the furtherance of
its objectives and a quantity of
bulbs had been purchased for the so
cial service committee to use this
winter. The gift to the Loan Scholar
ship fund will be dismissed at the
next meeting. ,
The study topic was "The Party
System," every third meeting having
a lesson on citizenship.
The hostess served a dainty salad
Mr. John Allen and Master John
were here ort Saturday, having come
from White Sulphur Springs, Florida
in their car. Mrs. Allen and Miss
Mary Lewis will remain a few weeks
and are being much benefitted.
Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Brunson of
-Ninety Six spent Sunday with their
..sisters, Mtsdames Willie Tompkins
and F. S. Jefferson.
Mrs. T. R. Denny and Miss Antoi
nette Denny went over to Aiken on
Wednesday evening to attend the
20th marriage anniversary of Dr.
and Mrs. McLain.
Mrs. J. W. Marsh and Mr. Theo
dore Marsh went over to Edgefield
on Sunday to be present at the ordi
nation of deacons in the Presbyte
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Allen of
Fruit Hill have been for a visit to
the home of Maj. F. M. Warren.
A very pleasant house party was
enjoyed last week at Breezy Heights,
the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Marsh, the members of this being
Mr. and Mrs. John Fleming Marsh
of Columbia, Miss Leola Smith, Flor
ida, Miss Eunice Washington of
Laurens and Miss Ida Quinn of York.
ff Among those from here who en
joyed the Western Distrct Confer
ence at Edgefield were Mrs. C. P.
Corn, Miss Zena Payne, Mrs. P. B.
Waters, Mrs. O. D. Black, Mrs. Olin
Eidson, Mrs. J. A. Lott, Mrs. Huiett
Waters, Mrs. David Kellar, Mrs. Joe
Cox, Miss Clara Sawyer, Miss Mal
E. M. McCreless Writes to
As I have reached my home, in
compliance with many requests and
a promise on my part to write of my
trip back to the home of my child
hood, this will be the beginning of a
series of letters regarding my trip
and all who want to get the benefit
of what I say, had better subscribe
for the Advertiser, feeling assured
that they will have the oldest and
best there is in the country to say
nothing of the county.
My first mention will be about the
dear old faces and patriarchs of my j
childhood days, who stood for the
right, when matters and things in
general used to be considered from a
standpoint of right and wrong. Now
a-days it seems to be from a stand
point of "Will it work?"
I will first mention the Rev. John
Trapp, the first preacher I have any
recollection of and surely as noted
one as I have ever had any knowl
edge of since. The faces of two dear
old uncles and their companions:
namely, Marshal and Lige Faulkner,
and two widowed aunts whose mem
ories are special jewles in my breast,
namely Matilda Holloway and Re
becca Ouzts and I thnik Minerva
Harling and Mariah Harling.
Next Dr. John. Landrum, who was
my father's fafnily physician from
his earliest days to his last. Others,
as I recollect them are Dr. Tomp
kins, Dr. Lake, John Smyly, James
and Jackey Dorn, many of the Ouzts
and Dorn generation who were prom
' inent citizens and many others whose
memory. I cherish but its too much
to mention all.
I arrived safely at my home and
found missing the faces of some I
left who were near and dear to me.
?The crops, especially cotton, are very
fine here and the weather has been
ideal for gathering, but rain is fall
ing as I write. Perhaps the good
Lord sees we are rushing it "'on the
market too fast, for we, the farming
class are the bone and sinew of the
Look out for the next.
E. M. McCRELESS.
Second Division W. M. U. at
A meeting of the societies of the
second division, including the church
es at Republican, Trenton, Antioch,
Red Hill, Horn's Creek, Mt. Zion and !
Hardys will be held at Peacehaven
school on Saturday, November 13.
All societies of all grades will be
expected from all the above named
churches and each leader or someone j
appointed by them will be called on
to give their plans and hopes for the
year. As many Sunbeams and Girls
Auxiliries and Y. W. A.'s as possible
are urged to attend and bring a mes
sage in song or recitation
This is a very important meeting,
as a division president will be elect
ed. A fuller program will be publish
ed next week.
Mrs. CARRIE HAMMOND
Chairman Pro Tem.
A Self-Explanatory Note From
Our Much Afflicted Friend.
Dear Mr. Mims:
I have been nursing a carbuncle
on the back of my neck for 14 days
and the doctor says it will be about
that much longer before the child
can be weaned. It is something else.
It burns and stings and aches all at
the same time.
I want you to let my friends in the
county know how I have suffered,
and am still suffering.
Wishing you much real joy and
I am very truly
J. RUSSELL WRIGHT.
Johnston, S. C.
Improve Your Digestion.
If you have weak digestion eat
sparingly of meats, let at least five
hours elapse between meals, eat noth
ing between meals. Drink an abun
dance of water. Take one of Cham
berlain's Tablets immediately after
supper. Do this and you will im
prove your digestion.
"Vii 3 Quinine That Does Not Affect The Head
Because of its tonic and laxative effect. LAXA
TIVE BROMO QUININE is better than ordin?r*
Quinine and does not cause nervousness nor
ringing in bead. Remember the full name and
took; for the signature of B. W. GROVE. 25c
Miss Florence Minis' Weekly ,
Seventy-four years will have pass
ed before America can celebrate the
centennial of the landing of Colum
bus in the new world. It is customary,
for schools to make tmention of this:
day for the good of the pupils who
must know the history of their coun?,
try, in order to handle its future]
problems in the years that are to.!
.On Friday afternoon a program
took place in the auditorium of thS;j
Aurora High school. It was wonderrj
ful to think what a real right some*
of the children to stand and talki
about Columbus, since they "hadj
shared Italy with him, in having]
Italian parents or forbears. He han
come over as a forerunner to prepare*
the way for these dark-eyed children?
who would help to build up the lani*
which he had braved the then un-i
known ocean to discover.
It almost brought tears to my eyesi
to see Swedes, Norwegians, Italians,?
Montenegrins and Austrians singing?
"Columbia the Gem of the Ocean,','
as though their ancestors had fought
to keep the red, whiet and blue wav
ing over the land, these people who]
have so recently knocked for ?dmit-i
tance at our various front door?!;
along the Eastern coast.
They stood and pledged allegiance^
to this country, looking at and salut-^i
ing the/flag whch stood on the plat
form. Even as the Christian religion
seems to be the 'best because it ac^
cepts the good of all the pagan re
ligions and adds them to its own, so
the American flag sems to stand not
only for valor, purity and truth but
for godo qualities that characterize
One likes to'think of Columbus as
essentially a man of courtage. The
"carry on" spirit of the great war
was evident in Columbus, as the
"sail on" spirit, when the crew of one.
of his three smaller ships wanted to
History is filled with examples that
are inspiring to the school child. The
afternoon program'ended with "The
Star Spangled Banner" which was
sung by people who knew the words.
That is an unusual thing in America.
Our national anthem says that this;
is "the land of the free and the.
home of the brave" regardless of
creed, nationality or previous condi
tions of servitude.
America goes back to the coun
tries of Europe for its art. literature
anr music,._while<they .come, to us for
the application of certain standards
and virtues which are as old as
time, but as untried in the old world
October 16, 1920. *
Subscribe to Export Corpora
As yet very little has been done
on the Export Corporation, we are
told by those in charge of the work
in this county. Wonder what is the
trouble with Edgefield anyway?
Well, no one can be blamed for the
work lagging as it has, but this does
not excuse us. We must do our share
in this proposition as we did when
we were subscribing to Liberty Loan
drives and other war cries. The
Southern farmer certainly has a war
on now. It is a fight for him to get
what is due him out of this crop.
And it is his fight, too. He need not
count on the business man to take
care of him always. Of course the
business man is going to do his part
and is going to really subscribe to
the Corporation all he can afford
to put into it, but really this matter
is a farmers' matter, even though all
industries depend upon it. We say
that the business houses are going
to help and so they are, but there are
some houses that seem to want the
farmer to lose this crop. But such a
house is cutting off its^wn nose to
spite its face.
Thus far about $4,000 in cotton,
Liberty Bonds and money have been
subscribed and turned over to the
County Chairman to send into Gov.
Manning, the State Organizer. We
should at least have $25,000 already
reported into the head office. The va
rious committees of the local organi
zations have been appointed and no
tified to begin work. They have the
necessary blanks to secure subscrip
tions, and there is no need for the
work here to lag any more. The pres
idents of the local units of the Cotton
Association are urged to get after
this work to hurry it up. Also, an ap
peal to each committeeman is here
sent out to canvass your community
immediately and send in the results
at once. Let each man do all he can
for this cause.
A week has passed and so far as
we are informed no clue has yet been
found that would lead to the appre
hension of the persons who blew op
en the valut of the Bank of Trenton.
The officials of the bank will not re
lax in their efforts to locate the
guilty persons and to that end they
have offered a reward of $500 for
the arrest and convicton of the par
ties. Such murderous vampires should
not go unpunished.
^One of the most beautiful
dings of the fall season was t
Miss Helen Clarke of Trenton i
Sloan Bomar of Columbia. Tht
ri?ge took place in the Epl
?church at Trenton of which
Clarke is a member.
&. The church was decorated in
?nd green, ivy vines trailing in
ml design on the white backg
Jwhich covered almost half the
'it the church. White chrys;
?urns fin profusion were use<
large bouquets tied with white i
?larked th3 entrance to the ri
inhere the family and guests of
pr were seated. Myriads of ca
appeared behind the altar.
.-.^/Before the bridal party entei
musical programme kept the fi
jojigregated in a most ron:
?frame of mind. "0 Promise Me'
isu?g by Mrs. E. L. Crooks of ]
Spring, followed by a violin
^.Souvenir," by Mr. J. H. Math
?iWhile the Bridal Chorus iron
jt?ngrin was being sung by Mr.
|ws. Julius Vann, Mr. and Mrs.
tiay, Mrs. E. L. Crooks, Miss M
B?ttis and Miss Sadie Mims, the
little ribbon gi#s, Dorothy IV:
and Felicia Moss, entered wei
accordion pleated dresses of \
fcifcpe-de-chine with sashes and
fig tillie. .Then followed the ca
bearers who lit the myriad can
Miss Marie Smith, of Dillon;
Kate Clinton Satcher of Ward
Miss Fannie Harrison of Tre
wearing dainty dresses of white
feta and maline.
. To the strains of the Bridal Ch
?phjiyed by Mrs. P. B. Day, who
th? accompanist for the evening,
ushers, Messrs. William Sawyei
Ridge Spring and Harrison Park
Columbia took their places folio
by two maids, Miss Rebecca Hai
han cf Winnsboro wearing a cost
;Of|yellow satin and Miss Dor?
Beitis of Trenton wearing white
in. Next came two groomsmen,
Roland Eidson of Ward and Mr.
seph Green of Columbia. Follov
these at a graceful distance v
MiS3 Katherine Poole of Greem
in white satin and silver lace
Miss Annie Durham in yellow s?
and gold lace, all carrying bouqi
of pink Killarney roses. Two ot
groomsmen followed, Messrs. "W
land .Cato of Ridge Spring and <
Th? two little pillow bearers ca
WO^M^ais Pierce-and Ropsr^S
costumed in the daintiest and rc
becoming of white satin suits. '
flower girls were little Rebecca R
erts of Marion and' Mary Mo]
Wicker of Trenton in white ere
de-chine with bows and sashes
tulle, carrying baskets of rose pet
which they scattered in the path
the bride. The ring bearer was Sh
pard Jones, Jr., a nephew of i
groom, carrying the ring in a hea
shaped pillow of white satin. Folk
ing him came one of the maids
honor, Miss Corrine Clarke, dress
in white satin and silver trimmii
bearing a bouquet of white Kill
ney roses. Then came the bride
the arm of another sister and m?
of honor, Miss Marion Clarke, w
gave her away. Miss Marion wore
becoming gown of yellow satin a
gold lace trimmings, also carryi
white Killarney roses.
I The bride's dress was of lustro
white satin with Jpea-rl trimminj
veil of cap shape with orange bl(
soms and embroidered court trai
They were met at the altar by t
groom and best man, Mr. Olin B
The ceremony was performed 1
Rev. L. A. Peatross, and the weddii
party passed out to the strains i
! Mendelssohn's Wedding March.
After the ceremony, a brillia]
reception was given at the home <
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Moss whose hon
adjoins the church. Here the gues
were received by Mrs. Moss and Mr
J. A. Clarke, mother of the brid
and were conducted to the receivir
line which was composed of the we<
ding party, by Mrs. Julius Vann.
Delightful fruit punch was serye
in the hall by Misses Sabe Miller an
Sadie Long. Mrs. B. J. Miller wh
had charge of the bride's book, wa
attired in a lovely evening dress c
During the evening white an
green block cream and pound cak
and mints were served.
The table on which stood th
bride's cake was most tasteful!
adorned, a real work of art accom
plished by that queen of decorators
Mrs. Albert Miller, white tull
streamers being attached to the ceil
ing and "tied in bows at equal dis
tances on the table which held a won
derfully iced cake, the work of Mrs
Wicker and also the daintiest whit*
and green mints made by this sam?
The cutting of the bride's cake af
forded much amusement, Mr. Rolant
Eidson cutting the dime, Mr. Willian
Sawyer the ring, Miss Annie Dur
ham the wishbone, little Felicia Mos:
As the bride was leaving, she
threw her bouquet which was caughl
.by Misses Dorothy Bettis and Kath
The bride's going away suit was
douvetin with piping of gray. Shi
.wore a black velvet hat with B;rd oi
Paradise trimming, black gloves and
suede shoes, completing the stylish
Miss Clarke is. the eldest daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Clarke of
Trenton, is a graduate of Coker Col
lege, where she took an honored
place as a student, being especially
gifted in music. The groom is a suc
cessful business man of Columbia.
The beautiful decorations in the
church were planned and executed
by Mrs. D. R. Day, Mrs. P. B. Day
and Mrs. Julius Vann.
The out-of-town guests besides the
wedding party were Mrs. M. E.
Wright, Mrs. C. P. Roberts and two
little daughters, Rebecca anti ' Eliza
beth of Marion; Mrs. W. B. Smith
and daughter, Miss Mamie Smith of
Dillon, Mrs. Kate Poole and Miss
Katherin Poole of Greenville; Mr.
and Mrs. Victor Ward of Lugoff, S.
C., Mrs. J. J. Leaphart, Leesville; Mr.
arid Mrs. J. Sheppard Jones, Mrs.
F. E. Bomar, Mrs. Ida Boatwright,
Mr. Frank Boatwright, Mrs. E. L.
Crooks, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Stuckey,
Mrs. J. K. Milford, Miss Louise Mil
ford of Ridge Spring; Mr. and Mrs.
J. L. Mims and Miss Sadie Mims of
The presents were numerous and
were of silver, cut glass and hand
The happy couple went away on
a trip carrying many goo'd wishes.
Mrs. William Moon Griffin, of
Newberry, S. C., announces the en
gagement and approaching marriage
of her daughter, Miss Octavia Grif
fin, to Mr. James Orlando Sheppard,
of Edgefield, S. C., the wedding to
take place on Wednesday, November
24. This announcement will be of
special interest to their many friends
throughout the Carolinas and es
pecially in Columbia where both
young people received their educa
Miss Griffin attended the Ursuline
convent of this city and is an at
tractive young girl who is certain to
be warmly received in Edgefield, the
home of Mr. Sheppard.
Mr. Sheppard is the son of former
Governor John C. Sheppard of Edge
field. He is a graduate of the Uni
versity of South Carolina. He was re
cently elected to the legislature of
South Caroilna, formerly a newspa
per- man and connected with the
Greenville. Piedmont and the Colum
bia jDaily Record at different times,
?iigeU'la'Le- practic? r-oi-invrffSS:
he is now a member of the fintr of
Sheppard Brothers in Edgefield and
saw 18 months' service overseas dur
ing the World War and was a pa
tient in the Kenilworth hospital, of
Asheville, N. C., for several months
after returning from overseas and
while in Asheville made many
I friends.-Columbia Record.
The approaching marriage of our
esteemed fellow-townsman has been
one of the leading topics of con
versation in Edgefield for many
weeks. While not until within the
past few days has a formal announce
ment been made of the plans of
these two widely beloved young peo
ple, yet, as it is difficult for Cupid to
effectively conceal his movements,
it has been known for some time
that their nuptials would take place
in the autumn. Mr. Sheppard is in
every way worthy of the very charm
ing young bride whom he will soon
claim for his own. Miss Griffin is well
known in Edgefield and is much be
loved here by friends whom she has
made during former visits to this
Girls' Auxiliary Enjoy Hallo
Dr. and Mrs. R. G. Lee opened
their home on Tuesday evening for
a Hallowe'en party for the Girl's
Auxiliary of the Baptist church. This
is the age when young people have
the best time and they had every op
portunity to enjoy themselves on this
The receiving line was a little out
of the ordinary, and not just what we
usually see at such festive time. They
were' ghosts and witches and even
"Tall Betsy^who hasn't visited Edge
field in several years. .
Two little mysterious personages
in the receiving line, disappeared be
hind the door when all the scarry
thins began to happen. They were
Beulah Lee and Janie Fuller ,who
were too sweet and pretty to be as
sociated with ghosts and witches, es
pecially when they said "Boo" -at
The house was half dark and only
lit with candles, and electric lights
covered with Jack-o'-?anterns with
queer looking faces.
When all sorts of mysterious
games-had been played and fortunes
told, and strange portions drunk,
their fears were all relieved and fruit
punch, cake and candies were boun
The young people said "Tall Bet
sy" was the most omnious looking
visitor, and every now and then
swooped down unexpectedly upon
the most unwary. The G. A.'s in
vited the boys of that set and all
was as merry as youth can make
it. Mrs. R. G. Lee is leader of the
Miss Tillman Entertained in
A series of bright parties have
been given in honor of Miss Helen
Tillman, of Edgefield, whose mar
riage to Preston Wright, of Cincin
nati, is a prominent social event of
Mrs. Bunyan R. Cooner entertain
ed at luncheon yesterday at Ridge
wood club which was one of the love
liest affairs of the autumn. The pri
vate dining room was decorated with
quantities of bright tinted autumn
foliage and golden rod. Above the
artistically adorned table hung a wed
ding bell of goM flowers and the ta
ble, with a cover of exquisite lace
over a rich henna colored cloth had
gold and red autumn leaves scatter
ed about over it. A miniature bride
and groom in complete bridal attire,
was the central decoration. The
bride's place was marked by a tiny
trunk with a kewpie coachman and'
two others ^rawing^fKiv white rib
bons. Later the bride discovered the
trunk was filled with smV^ll satin
sachets for use in her trousseau. The
place cards were parasols filled Vith
orange blossoms. Tall silver candle
sticks, bearing gold and henna col
ored tapers were placed at intervals
and silver vases filled with daV'^k
of rich henna hue. ^
Covers were laid for twelve.-Co
The series of attractive entertain
ments for the popular bride-elect
will close this evening with a bridge
party at Ridgewood Country club,
given by Miss Jacquelin Cooper who
is to be one of Miss Tillman's brides
Miss Tillman leaves tomorrow for
her home in Edgefield-Columbia
Miss Julia Daniel gave a beauti
ful bridge party yesterday afternoon
at the home of her sister, Mrs. T. I.
Weston, Shandon, complimenting
Miss Helen Tillman, a bride-elect,
and Mrs. Johu Cooper Harris, a re
cent bride. In a setting of ph?k ros
es and other fall flowers of like hue,
five tables were placed for the game,
the bride's table being marked by a
table of pink roses tied with tulle.
Score was kept on cards decorated
in miniature brides. After the game
each of, the guests of honor was pre
sented \yith a dainty piece pf .lingerie
and Missj^Nelle Carter, who7held top
score, jAeived a box of Madeira
A salad course was served.-The '
In compliment to Miss Tillman,
Mrs. John Bollin, Jr., gave a lovely
luncheon for 12 guests at the Rose
mary tea room yesterday at noon.
Members of Miss Tillman's ' bridal
party and her intimate girl friends
made up the congenial group.
The table was decorated in bowls
of dahlias and the score cards were
handpainted in bridal bouquets.
Another party given yesterday for
Miss Tillman was a bridge affair at
which Miss Jacquelin Cooper enter
tained laslt evening at Ridgewood
club, assembling about two dozen of
the intimate friends of the bride
k The ball room, in which the tables
were placed, was decorated in fall
flowers and foliage, and the prozes
new novels for too score and conso
lation, and a dainty hand embroider
ed gift for the bride's linen chset
were prettily done up with tulle and
pink roses. The tally cards were hand
painted in brides.
A tempting hof course was served
after the game.-The State.
Miss Mims Completes Another
Work of Art.
Edgefield is greatly honored to
have in her midst an artist whose
fame has and is extending not only
over South Caroilna, but in other
states. The latest portrait painted by
Miss Eliza Mims is one of Mrs. An
son J. Ives of Savannah, which is
magnificent from every standpoint.
It is an exact reproduction of the
photograph from which it is taken ex
cept that the portrait is life size
and life-like. The more one looks at
it the more charming it becomes.
The satin dress of orchid color, the
coloring on every part of the por
trait could easily be mistaken
for the original itself. The fact and
figure look as if the beautiful origi
nal will momentarily step out and
speak in her sweet and gracious man
Miss Mims is to be congratulated
on the success of this picture. Many
have visited the home to see it and
every one has come away enthusi
astic over its beauty.
Temperance Day4 at High
Frances Willard or Temperance
Day will be observed at our Edgefield
and Addison Mills Schools on Friday,
this being the day appointed by our
State Legislature for that occasion.
The W. C. T. U. will serve lunch to
all the faculty and students of the
Graded and High School on that day
after the exercises are over.