Newspaper Page Text
VOL. 84 EDGEFIELD, S4 C., WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1920 lyf No. 38
Beautiful Thanksgiving Ser
vice. Address by Dr. Dorr
sett. Visit to County
At the last meeting of the Wo
man's Missionary Society of the Bap
tist church it came to the attention
of the members that there was a
young girl near Edisto Academy,
.leivern, S. C., that was anxious to
attend school, but could not as she
could not afford'a pair of shoes. The
members voted to use the funds in
the birthday box ' to purchase these
and the treasurer was instructed to
send the shoes on.
. t This birthday fund is the result of
each member as her birthday passes,
drops into this box, a penny for each
Miss Elise. Mobley who has been
quite sick for the past two weeks,
is now much improved.
. Mrs. Huiet Waters and Master
George are at home from a visit to
Mrs. Osbourne in Alabama.
A beautiful and appropriate
Thanksgiving service was held here
on Thanksgiving Day at the Luther
an church, the sermon being preach
ed by Rev. David Kellar, of ^he
Methodist church, the pastors of'the
other churches taking part. The col
. lection taken was used for the relief
of a needy family near town.
During the afternoon of Thanks
giving a basket ball game was played
here on the school field, between
Batesburg and Johnston teams.
There was a good crowd out and the
Johnston team was much elated for
their winning the game, their team
not being such an experienced one,
has lost the pasat two games. But
once having gained they propose to
maintain this standing, hereafter.
Everyone greatly enjoyed the ad
dress on Sunday evening at the Bap
tist church by Dr. Dorset of Ridge
Spring, a former pastor of this
has lost the past two games. But
world"war Dr. Dorset spent abroad,
and in his address he told something
of the phases of life and conditions
of the* French and Italians and he
, carried on the great work /entrusted
Dr. Dorset is a very'scholarly, man,
and a most interesting speaker. . He
i was heard with* keen: interest. r?j
It is hop'id that he will be able to
be present again and speak further
on the subject.
Mrs. J. W. Marsh has returned
from a visit to Mr. and Mrs. John
Fleming Marsh in Columbia.
For the past eighteen years it has
been the custom of the Mary Ann
Buie chapter, U. D. C., to visit the
County Home at Thanksgiving and
spread a dinner for the inmates, and I
this time, the chapter decided to have
a turkey dinner, and through the !
kindness of the wife of the stewart, i
Mr. Allen, a turkey was procured, ;
and most of the dinner was served ]
> Those of the chapter that went j
carried the contributions of sweets
. 'The inmates were all in readiness, ,
and greatly enjoyed the day. In the ,
afternoon a servci ewas held in the ?
little chapel on the hill. It speaks ,
well for the. county that there are so ?
few inmates here.
The present manager is the man
for the~ place, and his big heartedness
makes him care for these poor un- ,
fortunates that is not the outcome
of his being steward.
The home seemed to be in a very
progressive state, and there was
plenty. There was plenty of wood for
the winter fires and quantities of
milk and butter, and one of the la
dies who had been experiencing some
difficulty in procuring the above
named has almost decided that she
will go out to the home for the win
Miss Bell of Ellenton is the guest
of her sister. Mrs. W. P. Cassells.
Dr. Connerly returned on Satur
day evening from the bedside of his
mother in North Carolina who has
been critically ill. She was operated
on last Wednesday and is now im
Rev. and Mrs. Chester have been
for a visit to their son, Mr. Leland
Chester. His condition remains about
The bird season starting in on
Thanksgiving Day a number of hunt
ing parties left town at various hours
and much game was bagged. All hav
ing more than they wanted, were
very generous and there was scarce
ly a family the next morning that
did not breakfast on game.
Mrs. M. T. Turner and Mrs. O. D.
Black attended the D. A. R. meeting
at; the home of Mrs. Agatha Wood
son, going 'upon invitation. Mrs.
Turner gave a report of the work/
of Tomassee Industrial School, as ?
part of the State conference report.
At the Trenton meeting D. A. R.,
Mrs. Turner and Miss Zena Payne at
tended and gave their impressions of
the State conference at Anderson.
The pleasant co-operative spirit that
exists among these sister towns in
such work is beautiful to see.
The young people of the town had
a very joyous hour on Saturday ,this>
being spent with Santa Claus him
self. At twelve o'clock he arrived via
Augusta and his big car was filled
with .every kind of toy and to every
child that had come to meet him he
gave a balloon. Many of the children
gave him a memoranda of things
wanted, while some were too awed
to even speak, but all had a hand
shake and some of the real good ones
were held" in Santa Claus' arms. Old
Santa was his usuaal jolly, self, and
left town to the deep regret of every
little heart. Many of the mothers
find various changes for quietness,
etc., on the part of many since Santa
inquired of them if they were good.
Mrs. David Kellar entertained the
Apollo Music club Tuesday after
noon and after business a most de
lightful program was held.
Mrs. W. J. Hatcher gave a paper
on "Music as a Medium for Praise
Piano, "Stabat Mater"-Mrs. ? G.
Piano, "McDowell's A. D.- 1620"
-Miss Gladys Sawyer.
Piano-Miss Frances Turner.
Piano-Mrs. L.' S. Maxwell.
Current Events-Mrs. J. W. Marsh
After the program the hostess
served a dainty sweet course.
Mr. A. J. Mobley has gone to
Florida for the winter, and after
Christmas Mrs. Mobley will join him.
Mrs.- S. G. Mobley has gone to
Hartsville to visit her daughter, Mrs.
Guests last week in the home, of
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Cox were Mr. and
Mrs. W. W. Hames, Miss Marie Mc
Whirter, of Jonesville, Miss Grace
Zimmerman of Union, Mr. and Mrs..
F. S. Blair of Chesterfield.
Mrs. I. T. Welling and little son are
guests of relatives here.
Mrs. C. P. Corn entertained with a
bridge party on Monday afternoon
in honor of her cousin, Mrs. Carl
Richards. The rooms were cozy and
bright with flowers, Mrs. Wilmot
Ouzts won the prize, a bottle of toilet
water and Mrs. McCalla, a visitor,
as well as the honoree was presented
with a box of correspondence cards.
A tempting salad course was served.
Mr. Arthur Gives Origin of
.Tn Miss Florence. Mims' article on
"Sousa's Band" published -in-, last
"One- can ?'g^t-:?o -'clue'- -frcrmthe
sound of it as' to what the national
ity of John Philip Sousa may be.
The first part is good plain American.
The second part might be French or
Spanish or Italian and the latter part
belong to almost any one'of a number
of European nationalities." *
I was fortunate enough to hear
Sousa's Band fourteen years ago
while they were on a tour of the
Southeastern States, and thinking
perhaps it may be of interest to some
of your readers am sending you a
story of Sousa's name as it appeared
in some of his press notices, as near
ly as I can remember.
He is an Italian by birth, but came
to America when a very small child.
After attaining some small degree of .
prominence, and having his name al
most involuntarily misspelled or mis
pronounced he decided to have his
name changed. He accordingly made
application to the Courts of New .
York to be allowed to change his
Italian to a good old Anglo-Saxon
name, but he was unable to decide
on the name he wished to bear. After
some delay the judge decided to dis
pose of the matter and did so in short
order by "John, you wish an Ameri
can name, very well, we'll just add
U. S. A. to your last name and then
divide it into two words. Your name
is changed from John Philipso to
John Philip Sousa.
Trenton, S. C.
Meeting of W. C. T. U.
The December meeting of the W.
C. T. U. will be held with Mrs. R. L.
Young on Monday afternoon at 3:30
o'clock, Mrs. A. B^ Carwile assisting
The members and any others are
requested to bring their offering in
goods to the Door of Hope ?jj Colum
Mrs. E. J.' Norris will have charge
of the devotions which will be in
keeping with the Christmas spirit.
A citizenship study will be a part
of the program, the subject being
"The State Legislature."
All who are .in arrears with dues
will please bring or send them and
also a free will offering.
e to be Revived.
At the last meeting of the Civic
League on the suggestion of Mrs. W.
B. Cogburn, who was largely instru
mental in making this undertaking
a success some-years ago, the Civic
League decided to begin the associa
tion again and everybody is asked
to begin thinking and planning for
an exhibit next fall. This is a splendid
idea and no doubt will be followed
with enthusiasm. The money for this
will be used in keeping up our town
Big reduction on all Blankets.
Miss Flor?nce Mims' Impres
sions of Minnesota-Wisconsin
.The north and west are great
places for sports of all kinds. I think
the bracing climate and crisp air
are responsible for this physical v?gi
or. The people here were surprised
that I -witnessed my first football
game here in Aurora several weeks
The sport page of the papers have
always been a closed book to me, so
to speak. I tolerated them for the
information ?hat I found on the oth
er side. In an article for the High
School paper the other day I stated
that I would willingly substitute the
waffle iron/for the. gridiron. I was
not quite sure of the spelling of the
term gridiron, so I asked a little
seventh grade boy, who knew all
about that subject, and he told me,
wondering I suppose, how I. could be
so ignorant, being a teacher.
I have learned to have great re
spect for the game, because of the
admiration for it by many responsi
ble people, but I have a dark sus
picion that it can be comprehended
only by the all-knowing masculine
mind, so I attend the game, look
wise, and say nothing, assuming me- ?
chanically a pleased expression when ;
I hear shouts of victory, for the side '
in which I am interested, and lapse
back into a dull state nf non-compre
hension when there are "no shouts.'
Such is the way of the feminine
There are some things that we at
tend because other. people do, and
we think as a matter of course that
we. must enjoy them, too. It waa
some such motive that led be through
the tall gates of the Minnesota Uni
versity grounds the other day at
Minneapolis to attend the football
game between the Universities of :
Minnesota and Wisconsin. There is
something about a seated crowd that .
is inspiring, and I like to be in the ,
midst of one. I am convinced that ij
the audience is quite half of the oc
casion, for were there no shouts of
victory there would-be much less, '
pleasure in playing.
. The. cheer. Jeaders, seemed'.like con
ductors, of great orchestras, ;and skill-1 :
fully playe'd . upon, the school ^spirit .
of'/the students, making the, air f air^k
ly resound ^vith''songs'' and' gripping :
yells. I thought that I did well just ?
to remember which were the Wis
consin and which the Minnesota '
boys. At the conclusion of the game
I felt as dejected as the rest when 1
Wisconsin won, though had Wiscon- \
sin been one of my neighboring !
Southern States I would have stood ;
up for her against all the friends of
The game ended abruptly when I ,
thought the fight at its height, and \
by us passed little boys, girls, grown
ups, students and people of all ages, .
young a^ain and living over their
own youthful days. We left the
crowd back in Minneapolis and sped 1
back to St. Paul for a more quiet
time at the theatre.
Aurora, Minnesota. - "
. Cleora News.
(Written for Last Week.) '
The Brunson school opened on the ;
8th inst with Miss Emma Ligon of
Bradleys, S. C., as teacher and about :
25 scholars. '
Mr. Jim Gilchrist will move to
Edgefield soon and Mr. Sam Coth
ran will move to Mr. Bunch Tim
merman's place which he leaves.
Mx*. Jim Griffis has bought a place
on the Dixie Highway and will move
to it as soon as he finishes gathering.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Reel were up
Sunday visiting their kinfolks.
Messrs. Yonce & Mooney demon
strated their Fordson tractor and
Disk plow and harrow on the farm of
Mr. A. B. Holmes last week.
Crops in this section turned out.
fairly well, but the price continues
to go down, which puts farmers in a
pretty bad shape to make and sell a
crop for about 50 per cent of what
it cost to make it. If some wiseacre
like^the editor of the Columbia Rec
ord had com$ a little earlier with his
warning against Mr. Wanamaker
and Mr. Harris who are "fooling the
farmers and are working only to pro
mote their own interest" we might
have been saved, but it came too late.
I am surprised at any paper publish
ing any such "rot."
Some of the colored brothers were
discussing the hard times the other
day and one said he had seen hard
times before and known some to be
put in jail, but this year they were
putting some "niggers" in jail and
making them pay board while there.
Day labor is still* scarce and high
around here. Crops are about gather
ed and the people are trying to put
in good grain crops.
Cleora, S. C.
FOR SALE: A nice flock of Bour
bon Red Turkeys wish to sell to tur
key raisers. Can furnish pairs or
trios. $9.00 per pair, $12.00 per trio.
Mrs. L. R. HAMMOND,
Colliers, S. C.
Mrs? J. D. Mathis Entertains
< Trenton D. A. R. .
Saturday was a day of great pleas
ure and profit to the D. A. R. chap
ter, at Trenton, for which Mrs.-J. D.
Mathis ss hostess' planned a* very un
usual mode .of/entertainment.'. Usual
ly 4he meeting; comes first'and* the
?Aliments afterwards, ' but': this
* ?tHe;tbrdervwas exchanged",
two o'clock promptly the guests
:Were members of - the Trenton
E.'?nd.Mrs: Turner and Miss
-^>.Pay?e of Johnston, Mrs. Till
r?an; ;-and Mrs. Mims of Edgefield
wfrfe; invited from the parlor where
fftPvhad spent a, half hour, or more
rn; social intercourse, to the dining
rom where a four course dinner was
All the house was. artistically dec
oi^d" in autumn leaves and the ta
bl^ad as a centerpiece a high and
syininetrical branch of oak leaves,
through whjch the electric lights
shdne'. and vases of lovely roses add
ed ; a cheery aspect to th?occasion.
We thought as we looked at the au
tumn'leaves 'and of the season as
ono^of sadness and farewell, that
nature does not, so clothe herself be
came as they say their autumn good
bye^the trees and leaves put on their
gayest colors of red and gold and
seejri to regard it as a festive rather
tha^a gloomy season.
After the repast had been finish
ed the regular meeting cjf the D. A.
E.'^yas held in the parlor, Mrs. Ben
M*$ter, regent, presiding.
'S?rs.i Turner told of Tomassee,
MrsV: Tillman of the Anderson con
ference and Miss Zena Payne of her
new work and aims as Librarian for
thereof erence.. ,
Trenton chapter built one. of
they Chimneys, at Tomassee, and, will
h'elpV the new library as soon as it
. Mrs. Mathis was called .upon and
told some incidents of the conference
which' she .also attended. -
Miss Susan . Mathis, wtyo'is gifted
as a. pianist,, played "Love's.Plead-'
ings" by Florence Kinkel.
Concerning; Public Library.
As;I intend making a.visit to Sa-j
bannah the first "of January, will the
patrons and friends of the * library
who have .books' (they, have' forgot- j
ten^cindly, return ;them.as it is'.uir
brary. this month. In my absence
Miss EthelTDeLoach will be in charge
of th? library. Please extend to her
the kind courtesies you have extend
ed to me. Edgefield will have work to
io in the next six months for this li
brary of ours. Mr. D. A. Tompkins
intended the town to do her part be
fore this generous gift of his was
turned over to the town. The Civic
League is doing all it can but it
seems to me the League is "Atlas
fvith the world on its shoulders.'
While in Savannah I shall visit
meir beautiful Carnegie Library and
familiarize myself with many of their
. . MARIE ABNEY,
Program of Music Club.
The Music Club will meet Wednes
day afternoon, December 8th, at 3:30
o'clock with Misses Miriam and Gen
evieve Norris. The program will be
Piano solo, "Love Song," Seig
mund-Mrs. H. C. Mitchell.
Vocal solo-Miss Miriam Norris.
Violin Solo, "Berceuse," Miss An
Piano solo, Selection from Mc
Dowell, Miss Gladys Padgett.
Vocal Solo, Mrs. C. P. Corn.
Mrs. C. P. Corn from Johnston is
to favor the club by her attendance
and with the rendition of a solo. Mrs.
Corn is vice president of the Feder
ation of Woman's Clubs of South
Each members is requested to pay
the annual dues at this meeting.
Pleasant D. A. R. Meeting.
Mrs. Woodson was hostess for the
deferred meeting of the D. A. R. on
Friday afternoon, when Mrs. Toney
Turner and Mrs. O. D. Black of
Johnston were guests of honor.
Mrs. Frank Warren, Jr., the re
gent presided and several matters
of business attended to, and then an
nouncement made that all dues and
pledges h?d been paid for the year.
Mrs. Turner made a very compre
hensive and interesting talk of Tom
assee, being on the board of this
mountain school under the auspices
of the Daughters* of the American
Revolution of South Carolina, and
for the past three years the very ef
ficient and valued treasurer. The
mountain school at Tomassee is es
tablished and has been aided by D.
A. R. chapters in a number of states,
New York building a cottage cost
ing $5,000. This is the only school in
the state whose board of trustees is
composed entirely of women.
When Mrs. Turner , had 'finished
speaking, Mrs. Tillman who also at
tended the conference in Anderson,
gave a very entertaining and detail
ed account of the conference, both
from a social and business stand
Miss Hortensia Woodson read a
letter addressed to the chapter from
Miss Florence Mima giving S storyO
of the Minnesota Indian and th? fact
that Longfellow's Hiawatha fou?a its
setting in that state;:
At the close of the meeting the
hostess served hot coffee with marsh
mallows, fruit and pound cake and
The house was decorated .in au
tumn leaves. Miss Justine Cantelou
furnished the music for the after
noon,'a lovely solo.
Prominent among the social events
of the fall was the marriage cf Miss
Octavia Griffin to James Orlando
Sheppard of Edgefleld, ' which took
place Wednesday evening at 7 o*cIock
at Aveleigh Presbyterian church
The ceremony was performed by
Rev. E. D. Kerr and was witnessed
by a large assembly of relatives and
friends. The church was transformed
into a bower of loveliness with its
pretty and effective decorations in a
color motif of white and green-.-State
ly palms and ferns were artistically
arranged and lent an attractive set-*
ting for . the graceful" traceries of I
southern smilax, ?myriads of gleam-j
ing candles and lovely white chry
Before the ceremony a throng of
invited guests awaiting the appointed
hour were entertained with a delight- ,
ful musical program by Miss Marga- ?
ret JBurton, and "For You Alone"
was sweetly .'sung by Miss M?ud Ep
ting. The arrival of the bridal party ]
was announced by the opening
strains of'the "Bridal Chorus" from
First'came'Olive Burns and Delle
? McFall,, wearing dainty ,?rocks of
.white organdy, who stretched satin
ribbons , down the white carpeted
aisle for the bridal party. These were .
followed by the ushers, John M. Ki- j
nard, Jr.,. Carroll . Dennis,1- Nicholas i
Holmes^ and O. K. Brown. The brides
maids wore exquisite gowns of vari
ous pastel shades and all carried
arm .bouquets _of : white Chrysanthen
munis and wore silver" slippers, 'Mius I
Anna, Coe Keitt's gown was of pink'
crepe; satin with, ostrich -trimmingtijj;
Miss Josie Reid's, blue, taff eta' trim
med in pastel rosebuds: ,Miss Anna
?Belle Saunder's orchid satin with sil
ver trimmings; Miss ' Grace Wilbu?is;
Hhk .'Siitirs. with garnitures '.of silvei
Mks' Louise .Half?
field, Dr. Holmes"'
B. Greneker of Edgefield, Byrd Mil
ler of Columbia, John Hollingsworth
of Edgefield and John Hughes Coop
er of Columbia. The dames of honor
entered alone-Mrs. J. J. Hope of
Columbia, becomingly gowned in
blue satin with draperies of tulle,
and Mrs. E. P. Morrisette of Atlan
ta, Ga., wearing a lovely combina
tion of pink satin and silver cloth.
The maid of honor, Miss Pauline
Fant, was charming in a greet geor
gette over sliver cloth and trimmings
of silver. Just preceding thc bride
came little Everette Deaver Evans,
the ring bearer, carrying the ring in
the reart of a large white chrysan
themum. The. bride, who entered on
the arm of her uncle, Charles Griffin
of Edgefield, was lovely in her wed
ding gown of heavy satin draped
with effective grace, part.of the bod
ice, the dainty sleeves and front
panel extending to the bottom of the
skirt were of handsome lace and over
her whole figure fell the misty folds
of the wedding veil, caught to her
hair with orange blossoms. Her bou
kuet was bride's roses showered with
swainsonia. She was met at the al
tar by the groom attended by his
brother, Francis Sheppard of Bir- ?
mingham, Ala., as best man. "To a
Wild Rose" was softly played during
the ceremony by Miss Burton.
Immediately after the "ceremony a
reception was held at the home of
Mrs. B. M. Dennis, where the bride
and her mother reside. The guests
wr J welcomed in the hall by Mr.
SU.U Mrs. E. M. Evans, the bride and
groom standing under a white wed
ding bell to receive the congratula
tions of their friends. In the library
was displayed a lovely collection of
wedding presents, conspicuous among
which was a most complete chest of
silver, the gift of the groom's pa
rents. The dining room was in bridal
white and green, the bride's table
having for an effective centrepiece
a vase of white chrysanthemums,
with crystal candelabra holding burn
ing tapers at the four corners and
tlie chandelier above softly veiled in
tulle. A salad course with coffee was
served by i Misses Margaret Kinard,
Troxelle Wright, Elizabeth McFall
and Ella Bowman.
Mr. and Mrs. Sheppard left that
evening on the 9:30 train for Charles
ton, whence they will go by boat to
New York and other nrothern points.
The bride traveled in a modish brown
peach blow with fur trimmings and
hat and gloves to match.
Among the out-of-town, guests for
the wedding were Mrs. Sheppard of
Edgefield, mother of the groom; Mrs.
D. D. McColl of Bennettsville, sister
of the groom; Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell
of Greenville, Mr. and Mrs. W. D.
Allen of Chappells, Mrs. P. M. Fel
tham, Misses DeLoach, P. L. Cog
burn, J. D. Holstein and Mrs. Mamie
Tillman of Edgefield; Mr. and Mrs.
WW* Through Bo?l Weevil
Territory of Georgia.
IfloVwe are givingan Account of
p?013^ the -boU- y eevii section
rn*. 1 ?aluda farmers along with
couiivy, *s toI?J ^ Mr Eleaza 1UQ3. ..
top throngh Georgia- were v?rv'. m
teresting^puV, finit stop out ofAnl '
wilson, ol lurte, county. The visit -
^^^^lone was7 worth the v
time and -?cpeny of\he trip T* .>
plainly demonstrateVl a Sid?
them, were planted theS0]loWnW va
rletes: Wanamaker's <$??:
Boll; Toole and Improve rm? OmV
a glance was needed to' teh the best'
welding variety in this badtx^"W>
a.good^haircropi the Toole^wf
one-fourth of a cropland thexjfo
proved King- was making less thak
the Toole. These varieties were planW .
ed on land of. thesame fertility, wera
fertihzed the same, cultivated the-'S
same, and were planted at the same N
time. This impressed us with the im^ :
portance of ^the variety we should
plant here. In the above case the va-- ?
nety test showed us an e:cample of
partial,success and absolute fail
"On this sante, plantation' a poor
stand was secured on about half of
a field. This section was replanted
two weeks later than the first plant
ing, and h?re .Mr. Wilson. vnll about
get his seed back, as against a half
bale per acre production where the -
cotton came, up at the! first .planting
two weeks earlier. He said that un
less one gets a stand,.at.. the .first
planting, that it js not worth while
to risk, later planting. Mr. Wilson, '?
tries tS put enough seed'down at the
beginnihg'to. insure,a* stand under all
weather conditibris. He fertilizes as
he did before the weevil came, wfth ,
the exception that the top. dresser is
put down just after chopping and be- '
fore the first dirting. This'we .found
to be the universal.practice.through
out lower < Georgia, since "the far
mers say..that . :later applications qf;..
fertilizers -tend"to prolong'/ growth .
First Grade-J. D. Hughey. '
Second Grade-Katherine Rey
Third Grade-Hugh Seigler.
Fourth Grade-Mary Luda Hugh
Fifth Grade-Tom Seigler.
Eighth Grade-Ellen Culbreath,
Jemie Bell Long.
First Grade-J. D. Hughey.
Second Grade-Katherine Rey
nolds, Carl Winn.
Third Grade-Hugh Seigler.
Fourth Grade-Mary Luda Hugh
Fifth Grade-Henry Reynolds,.
Elizabeth Long, Willie Coleman, Tom:
Sixth Grade-Ollie Coleman, Ju
lian Corley. .
Eighth Grade-Jemie Bell Long,
Carrie Lou Long, Ellen Culbreath.
Long Branch Items.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Williams of.
Johnston sp?nt Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. J. F. Pilat.
Misses Bertha Lee and Bess Fer
guson of Sweetwater section, Miss
Nelle Ferguson of Wimberly Branch
school and .Miss Mildred Matthews of
Columbia spent Thanksgiving with
Miss Mattie Hare.
Mr. and Mrs. Willie "Scott and fam
ily of Augusta spent Thanksgiving
with Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Clark.
Mr. and Mrs. "G. W. Scott and
family, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Scott and
family, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Cullum and
family, Mr. and Mrs. John Scott and
family, Mr. and Mrs. Al Clark and
family, Mr. and Mrs. John Claxton
and family, *Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Clax
ton and family, spent Thanksgiving
with Mr. and Mrs. Billy Hare at WuV
Misses Lizzie Harvey and Cleo At
Itaway spent Thanksgiving in Au
I gusta with Miss Mattie Saxon.. '
45 cents Kimona Outings, beautf
I ful patterns, now 25 cents.
Best, J. J. Hope, Mrs. W. E. Brooke
er and Mrs. Hugh Brown of Colum
bia, Mrs. Guy Brown of Green rille,.
Miss Mary Fant Herndon of York.
and Mrs. D. B. Kinard of Ninety Six~
The evening before the wedding
the bridal party was delightfully en
tertained after the rehearsal by Kr.
and Mrs. E. M. Evans, uncle and aunt
of the bride, at their home on Boun
dary street. The colors, white and
yellow were carried out prettily in
quantities of chrysanthemums which
decorated the rooms. A salad course
with punch was served-and the beau
tiful bride's cake with, the traditional
fate tokens was cut by the bride and
her attendants;-Newberry Observ