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title: 'Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, December 21, 1921, Page FIVE, Image 5',
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Letter From Rev. G. W. ?Bus
se? to One of His Church
jv Greenwood, S. C.
Nov. 2'9, 1921
r Dear Brother Johnnie:
I am feeling a little better for the
last few days abd hope to be well
enough to be at the Grove next Sun
day, but my health is sb treacherous
I feel constrained to write you this
letter for fear I may fail to get there.
If I fail to get there, I want you to
take chaTge of the service and con
duct'it. .Read this letter and conduct
it as you feel best. '
' As next Sunday isvto be "my last
day as pastor, I would like toy?xpress
myself to all the church my deep felt
gratitude to them and to . God for
their,great and continued kindness to
me during these many years, but re
words fall lifeless to the ground and
I fail to .be able to convey to
them what I feel ? wish to.
Without exception the entire mem
bership has been kind and thoughtful
. of me all these years, bearing with
. my infirmities and weaknesses, ^ all
of which I feel unworthy. More and
more as I get nearer home I realize
my weakness and unworthiness, and
my entire dependence'upon God. By
His grace I have come this far and
am willing to trust that grace to the
end. And I feel like doing as Paul,
in the closing chapters of one of his
letters to one of Iiis churches. He en
' deavored to call the name of , each
. of^ his brethren and commend and en
courage them in their church work.
So feel I as I wind up my work with
I have enjoyed my efforts to
preach the Gospel these 50-years,
but have never been able to do it as
well as I "have desired. No sermon of
mine has been what I wished it'to
be,-but I trust that God has blessed
my work to some extent Now I am
called on to sheathe my sword and
lay down my arms, but I have no
complaint to make, for I feel that it
is God's will and Providence and it is
all right I only hope to be able to
yield and uncomplainingly close my
life in that spirit and way which will
be most to this Saviour. I find that
there is a sweet, Sustaining power in
the religion of our Lord Jesus. I find
the promises of my iLord more and
more sweet and sustaining as I draw
nearer and nearer the borderland.
I would urge each brother and sis
ter to hold fast their profession and
press on to the end, leaning heavily '
upon that promise that "As thy days
so shall thy strength be."
In conclusion let me urge you to
Tally around your incoming pastor,
Brother .Seago, hold up his hands,
cheer him in his work as you have
done your humble servant.
May the Lord be with you, guide
and bless you is my humble prayer in
G. W. BUSSEY.
Lott School News. "*
The following program was ren
dered by the. literary society last
Scripture fe?ding-Quinton Ouzts.
' Prayer-Azilee Salter.
Duet-Elise Franklin and Lucy.
Current Events-Clyde Jackson.
Jokes-W. H. Pardue..
Duet-Lucy Holmes and Josephine'
School News-Frontis McGee.
Chorus-Evelyn Salter, Kathlene
Jackson, Lucy Holmes, Elise Frank-,
lin, Gertrude Pardue, Lucile Frank
lin, Marie Bfyant, Josephine Carpen
A business meeting was oailed on
December 16, and the following of
ficers were elected for next month:
Josephine Carpenter, president;
Azilee Salter, vice president; Ger
trude Pardue, secretary; Nell Ran
dall, treasurer; Marie Bryant, critic;
Frontis McGee, chaplain; Martha
Derrick, corresponding secretary.
- All persons indebted to the estate
.of James Miller, deceased, will please
make payment to A. S. J. Miller,. Ex
ecutor, at Trenton, S. C., on or be
fore the first day of February, 1922.
Anyone having a claim against
the estate .will please present the
same properly verified to A. S. J.
Miller, Executor, at Trenton, S. C.,
and the same will b? paid.
A.>S. J. MILLER,
"N. G. Evans,
Attorney. . ,
Only One "BROMO QUINCE*'
To cet the genuine, call tor full name, -
TIVE BROMO QUININE. Lookiorsignature ov
E. W. GROVE. Cures a Cold in One Day. Stopf
?touah and headache, and Tvorfcs off cold. 25c
Resolutions and * Proceeding!
of Tax Commission Held
The following resolution was adop
ed by th? conference:
; Whereas, the tax situation in Sout
Carolina is acute, both because qf th
economic condition of the people an
the inadequate tax laws af the Statt
we, aigro?p of tax payers, in ord?
to* place the fiscal system of th
State on a proper. basis,, and to en
large otfr public resources and to se
the burden of financing vthe Govern
ment where it would be less griev
ously borne, do agree to th? follow
ing measures for fundamental chang
es in our tax laws and for imm?diat)
1: The passage of Constitutiona
changes proposed at the last sessioi
of the Legislature.
2. For the placing of
j a. A gasoline tax.
b. An occupation tax. >
c. i An inheritance tax.
d. An increase in. th? corporati?r
e An income tax based on the Fed
eral Income Tax Law not to exceed
10 ,per cent of the total Federal tax
assessed, against each taxpayer.
3. To eliminate as far as possi
ble all taxes on tangible and visible
property for the support of the State
Government, these taxes to be ab
?orbed by other sources of revenue,
such' as ar? listed in Section 2 of this
A.motion was adopted recommend
ing a reduction in taxation as far as
possible, and rigid economy 'n ex
penses of the State Government.
The Self-Supporting Farm.
Under'boll weevil conditions it is
considered extremely important for
e?ch farmer to raise as nearly all of
the staple food and feed crops as is
possible to supply all needs of the.
landlord, the tenants, and the live
stock. , -
These things can be grown at
home much more cheaply than ?they
can b? purchased from other sec
tions,; and producing them should not
interfere with the production of sta
ple cash crops but should round out
a well balanced cropping system .
0*n any farm on which a good ro
tation is followed for the purpose of
building up the fertility of the land
and maintaining a system of diversi
fied agriculture, all^of these crops
can be grown economically and to
good advantage. ^
Without a good all-year garden
there can be no "100 per cent" self
The soils of South Carolina* are
more than ordjnarily adapted to the
growing of fruit for home use, and
in some sections for commercial ship
With an abundance of milk, but
ter and cream for the family, 25 to
35 per cent of the grocery "bill may
Each farm^famfly of five should
own or be furnished with two cows
of standard dairy breed (grade or
One cow should be bred* to freshen
in the spring and the other in the
fall and in this way about two gal
lons of milk per day may be pro
duced if proper care and feed are
All feeds for the family cows
should be home grown.
It is important to prepare one to
two acres of permanent pastures-for
each cow in order to "produce the
dairy products for the home more
The milk cows should be pastured
on the cultivated fields, in the fall
when possible an j" on oats and rye ip.
the winter and early spring.
The milk'cows, should be bred only
to purebred bulls of a dairy .breed.
The cheapest means of insuring the
service of a good bull for a few cows
is to organize a dairy bull association
The keeping of a flock of laying
hens on the farm is an important
part of good general farm manage
ment. On every farm there should be
at least. 30 to 40 laying hens
It is more advisable to k?ep pul
lets and yearlings than birds over
For general farm conditions, ?he
dual purpose of breeds, 'Plymouth
Rocks, Wyandcttes, and Rhode Is
land Reds are the most popular and
from records appear to give the most
Purebred poultry stock produces
a greater number of eggs, a more
uniform product, makes possible the
selling of eggs for hatching, and
creates a greater interest in poultry.
It will take four hogs averaging
150 pounds each to supply pork for '
the" average family of five.'
All feeds fdr hogs, save possibly a
'little tankage, should ' be home
It takes approximately ten bushels '
' .' '. - y -, J .
of corn and sixty bushels of tankage'!
to produce a 150>pound pig. '
If buttermilk, soy b?an ^pasture,
rape pasture, or corn and.velvet bean
pasture is available, it will not be
necessary to buy tankage.
\ A splendid way to fatten hogs is
to turn them on corn and velvet I
beans and let the hogs do the har
It has been thoroughly demonstrat
ed that good pastures will-save aoout
two-fifths of the grain ration.
. One or two acres of rape or rye
for winter pasture and access to Ber
muda pasture for summer, will pro
duce sufficient grazing for a brood
sow. and her litter.
It is important to use only pure
bred'boars; as this is the most eco
nomical way of improving the herd.
The surplus feed crops resultVn]
from diversified farming may be
sold through the dairy cow profitably
if a convenient ' market is available.
A .silo is recommended for herds j
of ten or more cows. Corn and sor-1
ghum are the best crops for ensilage.
Balanced rations for milk produc
tion should be made from home
grown feeds; corn, velvet beans, oats j
cottonseed meal, peavine hay, alfalfa j
hay, soybean hay, silage. ?
Good cows should be fed ?iherally,!
?nd unprofitable- -cows sold to the'
'lt is better " to sell cream to a j
.reamery than to make farm butter)
for sale >
On farms where considerable}
ireas of cheap pasture lands are;
available, or on farms where large!
imounts of rough feeds are produced,' :
aeef cattle^'raising will yield a goomjl
income to the , man who will give'it
lis attention. 1 ?
New Extension Workers. [ f
Clemson Colltge, Dec. 13.-An-J 1
louftcement is made by Director "W\ !
SV. Long of the Extension Service, *
>f the appointment of four extension]
yorkers; namely, P. H. Senn, Exten-j
lion Specialist of Plant Breeding;' }
2. G. Cushman, Extension Dairy Spe
:ilist; G C. McDermid, county agent' *
"or Charleston county '? and T. Mi<
Cathcart, county agent for Williams-;
rarg county. t? }
' P. H. Senn, the new Extension;
Specialist in Plant Breeding, is a n?vj
ive of South Carolina' and a grad~
late of .Clemson College in the class*
>f .,'1916. After graduation he was- ^
'or a short while-assistant in the Ex-'
;ension Service headqu?rters office,
ind. then county SLgen\ for Clarendon
:ounty until the beginning?- of the^
var. After service' in the war he en:'
ered the University of Wisconsin,
vhere he took special work in plant
>reeding'and genetics/He will give
ipecial att?ntion, to community cot-j
;on breeding. He is therefore, weill
lualified to become specialist in plant'!1
>reeding. His headquarters will be at j
C. G Cushman, the new Extension
Dairy Specialist,'is the graduate of
Purdue University and has had ex
jerience in dairy work, having 4nan
iged a Jersey farm owned by his
'ather at Sullivan, Indiana, and hav
ng assisted in the organization of the
Southwest Indiana Jersey Breeders'
^association. He also assisted the
:ounty agent of his home county in
Indiana in several agricultural cam
paigns. Mr. Cushman will serve the
Piedmont district and will have head;
quarters at Clemson College for the
present. ." -
G.' C. McDermid, who has been en
gaged as county agent 'for'Charles
ton, is a graduate oi.Clem'so'n College
ind has had several" years' -experience
in agricultural work ln'the'lower part
jf the State. For .the-'-past year he has
aeen with the Combahee Company in
Colleton County? His appointment
will fiirthe vacancy cause J by the
resignation of C. E. Littlejohn.
T. M. Cathcart, who has been en
gaged for the place in Williamsburg
county is also- a graduate of Clem
son College, and served for several
/ears as county ?gent in Williams
burg county, having resigned in 1919
to engage in farming for himself.
Upon the resignation of L. C. Madi
son, who has been county agent for
the past year and a half, Mr. Cath
lart has. been secured to re-enter
bhe county' ogent work.
To the friends and relatives v'ho
so kindly and faithfully bestored up
an us their valuable assistance and
tender sympathy during the trying]
and terrible ordeal through which
tve have just passed, we express our
heartfelt gratitude for your kindn?ss
and generous devotion.
Daughters of Mrs. Ida Sheppard.
Whenever You Need a Oenerai Tonic
s v Take Grove's
The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless
chill Tonic ia equally valuable as a
General Tonic hecnuue ii contains the
wellknown tot.it properties of QUININE
and IRON, lt acts on the Liver, Drives
out Malaria, Enriches the Blood and j
Builds up the Whole System. 50 cents.
Santa Claus Letters From
McCormick, S. C., -
...December, 18, 1921.
My Hear Santa :
I want you tb bring me a tea-set
a doll, a' story book and a little stove.
Please do not forget Thomas Calvin.
., Lots of love to Santa,
McCormick, S. C.,
December, 18, 1921.
Dear Santa Claus: \
I want you to bring me a doll, a
tea-set ?nd /&. ring. Don't forget my
1 Eleanor Morgan.
Callison, S. C.,
December, 18, 1921.
Dear Old Santa :
I want you to bring me a stove, a
little bucket and shovel, a teddy bear
and^ a te?lset Remember1 Lura and
. ' ' ? Lovingly, .
Auditor's Notice For Return of
Personal Property and
9 Real Estate.
All persons owning property, both
real and personal, or in any capacity,
is husband, guardian, executor, ad-1
ninistrator or trustees are required
;o make returns of the same to the
Auditor under oath within the time
nentioned below and the Auditor is
required by law to add a penalty of
50 per cent. \o all property that is
lOt returned on or before the 20th
lay of 'Eebruary in any year.
AU male citizens between the ages
)f 21 and 6.0 years except those ex
empt by law are deemed taxable
jolis. The 50 per cent, penalty will
>fe added for failure to make re-|
For the convenience of'tax1 pay
!rs,.I or my representative will be at
;he following appointed places on the
lates, mentioned to receive tax re
urns : ?
Ropers,vMonday January 9.
Meriwether, (Thurmond's' Store)
' Collier, Wednesday, January ll.
Red Hill, Thursday, Januery 12.
Winn's Store, Friday, January 13.
Cleora, Saturday, January 14.
Pleasant Lane', Monday, January
., . ' ' '%
Meeting Street, Tuesday, January
Johnston,' Wednesday, January 18.
Lewis Clark's Store, Thursday,
ran nary 19.
Trenton, Tuesday, January 24.
The office will be open to receive'!
.eturns from first day of January till f
he 20?h day of February, 1922, asi
described by law.
A?ditor, E. C., S. C.
Princo Albert ia
mold in toppy red
bags, tidy red tin*,
and half pound tin
humidors and in thu
Bound crystal glass
ii n 9**. id o T uti t h
by R. J. Reynolds
In selecting Christmas gifts for friends and loved ones we
invite you to come to our store ancl see our beautiful assort
ment of Perfumery, Toilet Articles, Fancy Stationery and
in beautiful Holiday^boxes. We ca ry a large stock of Candy
these goods, giving you a large assortment to select from.
. v N ; V
We also have a large stock of fireworks, consisting of
Firecrackers, Roman Candles, Skyrockets and many novel
ties in explosives.' <
. . , -s ' . . . ' ?? ... i
Let us fill your orders for Fresh Fruits, Nuts, Raisins,
Figs, Dates, etc. Santa Claus can make the bulk cf his
purchases for the stockings of Edgeiield county at our ?tore.
? i ' ' ' ' . . '/%'. 'V;-:.i '' '. '..:. '.- ? ; :
1 IT WILL BE A ,PLEASURE
TO SERVE YOUV
, CHRISTMAS- GREETINGS
/.DESIRE to extend to my Edgefield
friends the Season's Greetings, wish
ing them every one a Merry Christmas
and.a Happy New Year.
H. C. VIELE, Jeweler
' AUGUSTA, GEORGIA -
EAGLE "MIKADO "^^^^^^Pencil No. 174
For Sale at your Dealer " Ma^le in five grade*
ASK FOR THZ YELLOW PENCIL WITH THE RED BAND
' EAGLE MIKADO
EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK
Buy a pipe
KS\ ; w and some P.A.
iet the joy that's due yoij!
We print it right here that if you d?n't know the
feel" and the friendship of a joy'us jimmy pi?e
r0 GET ONE! And-get some Prince Albert and
ang a howdy-do on the big smoke-gong!
For, Prince Albert's quality-flavor-coolness
ragrance-is in a class of its own ! You never tasted
ach tobacco ! Why-figure out what i t alone means
a your tongue and temper when we tell you that
>rince Albert can't bite, can't parch! Our exclusive
?tented process fixes that!
Prince Albert is a revelation in a makin's cigarette!
ly, but how that delightful flavor makes a dent!
md, how it does answer that hankering! Prince
Libert rolls easy and stays put because it is criniped
ut. And, say-oh, go on and get the papers br a pipe !
to it right now!
the national joy smoke