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title: 'Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, March 16, 1921, Page FOUR, Image 4',
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Inspector General |
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J. L. MIMS,..-Editor.
Published every Wednesday in
The Advertiser Building at $2.00
per year in advance.
Entered as second class matter at
the postoffice at Edgefield S. C.
No cummunications will be pub
lished unless accompanied by the
Card of Thanks, Obituaries, Res
olutions and Political Notices pub
lished at advertising rates.
Wednesday, March 16.
Banquet in Honor of Mr.
Tuesday night the large, modern
ly appointed dining room of the Dix
ie Highway Hotel presented a lovely
scene. Nearly half a hundred ladies
and gentlemen attended an elaborate
banquet given by the superintendents
, of the several departments of the Ad
dison Mills in compliment to Mr.
Henry C. Everett, Jr., of Boston, the
treasurer of the company. Mr. T. A.
Hightower, the superintendent of the
mill, who acted as toastmaster call
ed upon Mr. A. R. Sharp to invoke
divine blessings upon the occasion.
.The bountiful menu was served in
courses and at the conclusion of each
-course. Mr. Hightower called on some
one to speak. Those who responded
were Mr. A. S. Tompkins, Mr. J. H.
Caughman of Columbia, of the South
ern Railroad, Mr. J. L. Mims and
MT. M. B. Tucker. At the conclusion
of the feast Mr. Everett, the guest
of honor, was called upon. After ex
pressing his great pleasure in being
able to meet and mingle with those
connected with the Addison mills, he
referred to business conditions, the
depressed condition of cotton mills
along with all other lines of business.
Mr. Everett explained why it had
been necessary to make two. reduc
tions in the wage scale of the mill.
The mill is making hospital material
for the government which is used in
dressing wounds. During the war this
sold for $1.43 per pound, while now
the price is 45 cents per pound. Mr.
Everett made a splendid impression
upon all who heard him. His open,
frank and very sincere manner in
spired confidence. The occasion was a
very pleasant as well as_ profitable
one, and all regretted when the time
for parting came. At the conclusion
all stood and Mr. Sharpe dismissed
the very auspicious occasion with a
''Death Loves a Shining Mark"
The poet spoke truly when he
penned these words: "Death loves a
shining mark." Not only was the pass
ing away of our beloved young
friend, Dozier Lynch, last week a
striking instance of death cutting
*3own a young man on the threshhold
.of a career of unusual promise, but
xwice before in Edgefield has this
statement of the poet been very strik
ingly exemplified. In connection with
Dozier Lynch, we refer to Thomas H.
Rainsford, Jr., and John C. Sheppard,
Jr., all contemporaries and about the
?ame age. Not since the writer has
been old enough to observe the af
fair? of Edgefield do we recall three
young men of such exceptional worth
as these. How often it is that young
men, whose parents, are abundantly
able and willing to give them every
possible educational advantage, fail
-to improve the golden opportunities
at hand. Not so with these. All three
were college bred men, completing
the full course with honors.
The first to be claimed by death
"was Tom Rainsford who graduated
from the Citadel with honors. The
next claimed was John Sheppard, who
likewise was an honor graduate of
the University of South Carolina, and
the newly made mound in the village
?cemetery marks the last resting place
'nf Dozier Lynch, an honor graduate
of Davidson college, the last of this
trio of young men who, during their
short span reflected such great honor
upon Edgefield. Truly, "Death loves
a shining mark."
A large shipment of dresses in
taffeta and crepe-de-chine in any
:shade you want arrived this week,
Government inspected Porto Rico
.potato plants. Dollar eighty per thou
sand; over five thousand, dollar sev
enty-five per thousand, shipping
point. Prompt shipment after April
fifth. Cabbage plants immediate ship
ment, dollar per thousand by express.
G. J. DERRICK,
3-16-21 Lancaster, S. C.
Tba Quinine That Does Hot Affect The Head
Because of its tonic and laxative effect, LAXA
TIVE BROMO QUININE is better than ordinary
Quinine and does not canse nervousness nor
rm ri ne in head. Remember the full name and
Aook tor the signature, of B. W. GROVE. 2Sc<
Marriage ?f Miss Margaret
Cothran and Mr. Julian D. Hol
It has been suspected for some
time that Cupid had some plans in
Edgefield concerning the lives of two
popular young people but their
friends did not know that a consum
mation of these plans would be real
ized so soon. We refer to the mar
riage of Miss Margaret Cothran and
Mr. J. D. Holstein, Jr., which occur
red Tuesday afternoon in Aiken at
the residence of the officiating min
ister, Rev. Mr. Henderson, pastor of
the Presbyterian churchof Aiken. To
many of their friends the marriage
was quite a surprise. Mr. Holstein
and Miss Cothran motored to Aiken,
being accompanied by Misses Ruth
and Grace Tompkins, Elizabeth
Smith, and Margaret May and Mr.
Perry Whatley. Immediately after
the ceremony Mr. and MTS. Holstein
left for Florida to spend a month.
The bride, who is a beautiful and
veiy talented young lady, was the
only daughter of the lamented Mr.
and Mrs. Wade S. Cothran of Abbe
vilile, who since the recent death of
her father has been making her home
in Edgefield with her aunts, Mrs. Su
I san B. Hill and Mrs. W. C. Tompkins.
The groom is the only son of Mr. and
Mrs. J.. D. Holstein who has been very
successful in the automobile business.
The Advertiser joins his host of
friends in wishing that the future
may be fraught with all possible good
fortune for him and his charming
young bride. Upon their return from
their wedding journey Mr. and Mrs.
Holstein will make their home with
Mr. Holstein's parents, Mr. and Mrs
Julian- D. Holstein, on Main street.
Edgefield Music Club Has Dis
The Music Club was entertained
on Wednesday of last week at the
home of Mrs. Mamie N. Tillman,
when a most delightful program was
given, Miss Arual Lebby of Sumter
and Mrs. N. G. Cooner of Columbia.
Miss Lebby has a remarkable lyric
soprano voice, and added to this is
her personal magnetism and dramatic
gifts. She is a graduate of Coker Col
lege where she went to take the reg
ular literary course and piano. One
day as she was practicing or attend
ing to something in one of the music
I rooms she was singing to herself, all
unconscious that she was expressing
herself in a gift that had not been
recognized. The teacher of voice
Miss Rowland, passed the door and
overheard this spontaneous warbling
of one of nature's masterpieces, the
human voice. She immediately spok
to Miss Lebby and urged her to cul
tivate her unusual gift. This she be
gan to do and studied voice while
she was at Coker under Miss Rowland
who now has a private studio in Bos
ton. Miss Lebby studied voice two
summers in Greenfield, Connecticut
under a specialist of renown, and
the winter of 1920 in Boston study
ing voice. While there the beauties
of her voice were so recognized that
she sang in one of the most promi
.r.ent of the churches of that city and
was a part of the Boston Symphony
Concert during a part of the season
Miss Lebby is a cousin, of Misses
Minna and Annie Bee, and .Mrs. R
A. Marsh. She sang two selections
at the Baptist prayer meeting on
Mrs. Cooner was also considered a
musical prodigy at Coker, where as
Miss Lizzie Calais she finshed the mu
sic for a degree in two years, after
wards teaching in the Batesburg High
School. She then met Mr. Cooner of
that family of musicians by nature
andtraining and a romance culminat
ed. Mr. and Mrs. Cooner now five in
Mrs. Cooner and Miss Lebby were
entertained in the home of Mrs. Till
man, and at te3? with Mr. and Mrs.
J. L. MIms.
At the Music-Club, Mr. and Mrs.
P. P. Blalock were made honorary
members. They had planned to have
the music club to meet with them, but
on account of the sad death of their
friend, Mr. Dozier Lynch, they had
to defer this. The refreshments serv
ed at MK. Tillman's home were pro
vided; by Mr. and Mrs. Blalock.
It has been decided to offer musical
prizes for the pupils of Miss Fannie
Sheppard and Miss Margaret May.
Card of Thanks.
We take this means of thanking
our neighbors and friends for their
kindness and sympathy during the sad
death of our beloved husband and
father. If opportunity is ever afford
ed us we will return their kindness in
May God bless each one of them.
Mrs. Frances A. Faulkner,
Mrs. J. A. Rhoades,
Mrs. J. F. Glauzier,
Miss Anna Faulkner.
Invigorating to the Pale and Sickly
The Old Standard general strengthening tonic.
GROVE'S TASTELESS chill TONIC.-irivcs oui
M?.Iaria,enriches the blood, builds up the system.
A true Tonic. For adults and children. 50o
Splendid Reciprocity Meeting
The Federated clubs of Johnston
were hostess for a splendid reciproci
ty meeting held in the school audi
torium on Tuesday afternoon.
It was conducted by the president
of the Afrollo Music club, Miss Antoi
nette Denny, an exceedingly gracious
presiding officer. Mrs. James White
made a reverent prayer which was a
real benediction on all t he meeting,
after which Mrs. C. P. Corn, District
vice-president, extended a cordial
greeting in behalf of the hostess
clubs, ending with an appropriate
toast in clever rhyme.
Mrs. Mamie Norris Tillman respond
ed in her happiest style.
Mrs. Robert Earle and Mrs. W. C.
Bates, of Columbia, contributed a
rare treat with their artistic musical
numbers which interspersed the pro
gram. Mrs. Bates is a brilliant pian
ist and Mrs. Earle has a rare colora
ture voice which thrilled the vast au
dience in the exquisite selections.
Both gifted musicians were encored
and encored by the appreciative
Mrs. P. P. Waters, president of
the New Century club, introduced
Miss Will Lou Gray, whose wonder
ful work to erase illiteracy has made
her one of the State's greatest wo
Her address was so full of valuable
information, delivered with such nat
ural ease, that it is sure to bear fruit,
for each woman received a deep im
pression concerning a work that Miss
Gray has devoted her life to nurture
through pioneers days to the present
improved state. Such a message as
this earnest woman has should reach
every citizen of South Carolina.
Miss Gray, introduced her guest,
Miss Brown of Boston, who made a
helpful talk, touching on the work
her society the Lend-a-Hand has con
ducted for many many years, through
earnest workers, a work of carrying
good literature to localities where it
is needed and other uplift work. She
ended with the mottoes of her society
which stressed looking upward, not
downward, looking forward, not back
ward, and lending a helping hand,
typifying faith hope and love-the
last of these being the greatest pow
er for real service.
At the conclusion of this well car
ried out program, everyone was cor
dially invited to repair to the home
of Mrs. J.. W. Cox, where a delight
ful reception was held, the_receiving
line including officers of the town
clubs and the honored visitors who
had added so to the afternoon's pleas
ure and helpfulness.
Sandwiches and tea were served in
the attractive dinindg room, which
bright instrumental music added a
Among the Edgefield club women
who attended were: Mrs. Mamie N.
Tillman, Mrs. J. G. Edwards, Mrs.
Leslie Kernaghan, Mrs. P. P. Blalock,
Jr., Mrs. A. E. Padgett, Mrs. James
Hart, Jr., Mrs. R. A. Marsh, Mrs. B.
E. Nicholson, Mrs Milton Jones, Mrs.
Allen Samuel, Mrs. P. .M. Feltham
and Misses Sophie Dobson, Ethel De
Loach and Katherine Mims.
Mrs. Elise B. Walker is Buried
Bamberg, March ll.-Tuesday af
ternoon the remains of Mrs. Elise
Bamberg Walker were laid to rest
in South End Cemetery, ihe Rev. S.
0. Cantey conducting the funeral
services atthe grave, assisted by the
Rev. T. C. O'Dell of Columbia. The
following gentlemen acted as pall
bearers: Honorary, C. R. Brabham,
Sr., Capt. W. S. Bamberg, H. C. Folk,
Dr. J. B. Black, D. F. Hooten. John
H. Cope, H. J. Brabham, G. Moye
Dickinson, A. B. Utsey, F. V.. James,
EL W. Johnson, C. D. Adams; active,
C. R. Brabham, Jr., F. M. Moye, A.
Bf. Brabham, J. F. Cleckley, J. F.
Jennings, E. H. Henderson, E. L.
Price, Jr., and Dr. H. J. Stuckey.
The floral offering was one of the
most elaborate ever displayed here,
and the fur ci al was attended by a
large concourse ? of relatives and
friends from several counties.
During her life Mrs. Walker was a
tvarm friend and advocate of Car
lisle school, and as a mark of the high
esteem in which she was held by the
authorities and students the school
battalion attended the funeral in a
Mrs. Walker was the daughter of
Mrs. Mary Ann Bamberg, who sur
vives her, and the late General Fran
cis Marion Bamberg. She is survived
by one daughter, Miss Mary Frances
Walker, a student of Columbia Col
lege, and the following brothers and
sisters: Mrs. J. W. Barr, Mrs. Hat
tie M. Stubbs, Mrs. Jones A Williams,
Mrs. J. A. Wyman, G. Frank Bam
berg, Henry F. Bamberg, all of this
city and Mrs. E. J. Wannamaker of
She was 38 years 01 u& last month
and was the widow of the late NdV
man W. Walker.noted athletic star,
who died about ten years ago. Mrs.
Walker was a member of Trinity
of the buyers strait is broken and from now on we can expect business to pick
up gradually. The buying public is buying only for its immediate needs, and
where its money will buy the best dependable merchandise.
In accord with the times we have marked
all our stock to keep step with the times
We have already called our customers' attention to the bargains in shoes,
laces, ribbons and cloth goods, and they have taken us at our word from
the way we have been selling these goods. Now we wish especially to
call their attention to the fact that we have -
Marked our line of R. & G. Corsets
at a Special Value
If you need a corset now or later come and see what we can offer in white
and pink colors, front and back lace styles, Cantil and Brocade material.
The special price we are putting on this famous corset is lower than we
can replace them to you for.
Just received a big shipment of True-Shape
< Hosiery, lisle and silk. They sure will wear
and the new prices will surprise you.
Get your Easter Pictorial. Read Alice Adams and Red Masquerade
The Corner Store
Methodist church, and was a woman
of beautiful Christian character. She
was especially active in all phases of
church work and by her very amiable
and attractive personality she had
won the friendship of everyone with
whom she came in contact. Mrs. Wal
ker died Sunday afternoon following
an attack of paralysis. She was strick
en about 3:30 Sunday afternoon, and
died at 5:30 the same afternoon. She
was in apparent good health during
the morning and attended church ser
vices as usual.
Mrs. Elise Bamberg Walker has
often been a visitor in Edgefield, and
the news of her sudden death will be
read with deep sorrow by many
Use Only Pure Seed.
Clemson College, March 12.-Re
cent issues of the Weekly News
Notes stressed the importance of
purebred seeds, particularly those of
our main crops, cotton and corn. As
has been stated, only standard va
rieties of proven- merit should be
used, avoiding the so-called "specials"
which have been handed down from
one generation to another with only
limited local improvement.
The object of seed improvement
is to acquire the best yield and quali
ty from least land at minimum cost
of production, suggests J. F. Carhery,
Extension agronomist. Pure bred
?seeds occupy, no more land, require
;no more fertilizer, or care, yet yield
.larger and better returns,
i Keeping s?eds up to highest stand
lards requires field selection, identi-J
fication of plant and crop germina
tion test, and application of good
judgment,, each factor contributing
to success as a whole.
During the past few years, we
have been able to sell nearly every
thing whjch we produce and frequent
ly there was little difference between
the price of high grade produce and
I that of low grade. But we have reach
ed a time now when quality is going
to be very important in marketing
what we raise. It will pay to have
the best quality possible.
When You Feel Rheumatic.
For the aches and pains of rheu
matism Chamberlain's Liniment is
excellent. Massage the parts thor
oughly twice a day with this liniment
and you will be surprised at the relief
which- it affords. . ,
ARE NOW OFFERING
For Men, Women and
Children from . . .
Come and look them over.
All creditors of the estate of NV
Cothran, late of said County and
State, deceased, wlil render an ac
count of their d?mands duly attested,
and all debtors will pay amounts due
by them to Messrs. Sheppard Bros.
Edgefield, S. C., Attorneys for me as
Administrator of said estate.
G. H. RANSOM,
Edgefield, S. C.
February 28, 1921..
Corn, Oats, )
Gloria Flour and Dai
Corner Cumming ai
On Georgia 1
?J^m See our representativ
98c. TO $6.98
You will find them all
I 9 LEADING STORE
t19 Se? C*
All. creditors of the estate of J. E.
Huiet, late of said County and State
deceased, will render an. account of
their demands, duly attested; and all
debtors will pay amounts due by
them to .the undersigned. Administra
tors of said estate at their homes
near Trenton,. Si C.
B.. B. B?UKNIGHT,
? J. C.. HUIET,
Trenton, S. G., Feb. 21, 192L
BROS. & CO.
s and Dealers in
Bay and all
a Patch Horse Feed
id Fenwick Streets
R. R. Tracks
e, G. E. May.