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title: 'Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, January 04, 1922, Page FIVE, Image 5',
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On Tuesday ' noon, December 27,
a marriage of state-wide . interest
was solemnized at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. J. W. Peak, when their
daughter, Miss Mary Royal Peak be
came the wife of Mr. Tillman Pinson
The guests were received at the
door by Mrs. P. P. Blalock, Jr., and
Miss Jeannie Simkins. The parlor
was beautifully decorated in green
and white. Fragrant narcissi were
tastefully used on the mantel with
asparagus fern. The chandelier was
festooned with white maline and as
paragus fern. Graceful sprays of
Southern smilax covered the white
altar in front of which the ceremony
was performed. Suspended from the
ceiling was a white basket filled with
flowers under which stood the bride
Just before the wedding march,
Miss Grace Pinson, sister of the
groom, sang very sweetly a love song,
"Mavis." Her accompaniment and
the wedding march were played by
Mrs. Mamie N. .Tillman. At the first
strains of Mendelssohn's Wedding,
March Rev. P. H. Bussey, pastor of
the First Baptist church at Andrews,
S. C., and brother-in-law of the bride,
and Rev. A. T. Allen, pastor of the
First Baptist church of Edgefield
entered the parlor followed by the
groom and his best man, Mr. William
Jay of Greenwood. Then came little
Virginia Holland, the ring bearer,
dressed in dainty pink silk. The bride
came in with her sister, the dame
of honor, Mrs. Otis Mobley of Heath
Springs. The ceremony was solemn
ized by Rey. Mr. Bussey, prayer be
ing offered by Rev. Mr. Allen. Many
sincere good wishes were expressed to
the happy couple by the many friends
The bride wore a modish gown of
blue tricotine with becoming black
hat and accessories to match. She car
ried brides' roses and lillies of the
valley. She wore a handsome plati
num dinner ring, gift of the groom.
The dame of honor wore a gown
of black chiffon and silver with hat
to match and carried Killarney roses.
Miss Peak is one of Edgefield's
most beloved daughters, and from
one of Edgefield's most honored fam
ilies. For the past several years she
has held a responsible position in
Mr. Pinson is president of a large
shoe store of Greenwood. He served
. in the army over seas in the 81st
division for a year, and was among
the first group who went to France.
A c*etici?us salad course was
served to the many assembled guests.
A lovely array of presents were
arranged in the hall, among other
gifts were a chest of silver, gift of
the bride's family, and a set of china,
gift of the family of the groom.
Proof of the popularity of the
bride and groom were the many
guests present from Greenwood:
Mrs. J. F. Pinson, mother of the
groom, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Duckett,
brother and sister of the groom, Maj.
R. B. Curry, Mrs. J. M. Bannister,
Misses Grace and Josie Pinson, sis
ters of thc groom, Mr. Harry Bell,
Mr. Clarence Smith, Mr. and Mrs.
Tom Marsh, Mr. Haskell Henley, Mrs.
Emma Lyon, little Miss Josie Lee
Simmons .nd Master Samuel Sim
mons, Mr. William Jay, Miss Daisy
Jay, Mr. Eddie Jay and Miss Annie
Coleman. Other out of town guests
were Mrs. Otis Mobley of Heath
Springs, little Thaxton Bussey of An
drews, S. C. and Mrs. Ludy Blakeley
of Ora, S. C.
Mr. and Mrs. Pinson will take a
trip to Tampa and other points in
Florida, being at home to their
friends in Greenwood, in January. !
F. A. M. !
Edgefield's College Students.
After spending the holidays very
pleasantly at home the college stu
dents have returned to college to re
main until the summer vacation.
Lander: Miss Mary Nicholson.
Coker: Misses Emma and Margaret
Blocker and Miss Emmie Broadwa
Furman: Douglas Timmerman.
Spartan Academy: Willie McMa
Winthrop: Miss Helen Nicholson,
Miss Susan Adams, Miss Lily Holston,
Miss Gertrude Thurmond, Miss Hazel
Dorn and Miss Elizabeth Rives.
Bailey: Edwin Rives, Elbert and
True Mundy,. Milledge Holston and
Citadel: Elwyn Moore and Ralph
Randolph-Macon : Robert Taylor.
South Carolina University: Edwin
Polk, William Thurmond. William
Folk and Mitchell Wells.
Mer/cer University: George Evans.
Clemson: Strom Thurmond and
Greenville Woman's-College: Miss
Anderson College : Miss Mary De-:
10:15 Sunday School. Wesl<
11:30 Preaching by T. B. L;
10:15 Sunday School. Bara
ll :30 Preaching by W. V. IV
3:00 Men's Meeting in chai
3:00 Boy?' Meeting in char
7:15 Mass Meeting in char
* * * * 4
No subscriptions, either eas
at these meetings or after the
tic. Come and bring your friei
The stockholders of the Farmers
Bank held their annual meeting in
the bank Thursday, the time for hold
ing the annual meeting having been
changed from the latter part of
March to the latter part of December
of each year. This change was made
so the fiscal year would conform to
the calendar or tax year. Notwith
standing the season of unusual de
pression through which we are pass
ing, the bank had a very satisfactory
year. The institution has been wisely
and conservatively managed and is
on an absolutely sound basis. The
bank holds a very large reserve and
does not owe a dollar for borrowed
money. The officers and directors
were re-elected for another year.
Death of Mrs. Julia Brooks
Mrs. Julia Brooks Morgan died at
her home five miles north of Edge
field Sunday about 1 o'clock. She had
been ill but a short time of pneumo
nia and many of her relatives and
friends here did not know of her ill
ness. She was born and reared in the
house in which she died, being a
daughter of the lamented Capt.
Mrs. Morgan was a great lover of
home and was never happier than
when she was making her home hap
py for ker children and grandchil
She was a member of Rocky Creek
Baptist church but the interment
took place Monday afternoon in
Edgefield where her late husband and
other relatives were buried. The fu
neral was conducted by the Rev. .A.
T. Allen, pastor of the First Baptist
church of Edgefield. Mrs. Morgan is
survived by two daughters, Mrs. Ellie
Johnson and Mrs. Lewis F. Holmes,
and three sons, Carroll, Julian and
Brooks Morgan. She is also survived
by two half sisters, Mrs. Ellie Brooks
Jones of Columbia and Mrs. S. M.
Smith of Edgefield. Mrs. Morgan was
a half sister to the late Gen. U. R.
Brooks of Columbia.
Lott School News.
Santa Claus appeared at our school
last Friday morning, December 23,
and drove away all shadow of doubt
from the children's minds. They no
longer asked "will Santa come this
year?" for there on one side of the
school room was a lovely tree laden
with toys, candy and fruit.
Even the fathers and mothers who
had been invited by their children,
forgot "hard times" for the time be
ing and with their faces' wreathed in
smiles and their hearts filled with de
light, they joined the children with
their shouts and yells.
An interesting Christmas program
was given just before the presents
were given out. The program was as
Christmas Scripture selection
Prayer-Miss Lottie Derrick.
Song, "Away in a Manger"-Pri
Telephone Message-Lucy Holmes.1
A Stitch in Time-Eunice Pardue.
Song, "Joy to the World"-Ad
When Santa Comes-Mabel Kirk
land, Sallie Mae Pardue and Wilson
Christmas Bundle-Olivia Pardue.
Duett-Martha Derrick and Lu
Keep the Secret-Pauline Derrick.
:LD. S. C.
?yari Class in charge of T. B.
ca Class in charge of W. V.
rge of W. V. Martin.
ge of B. A. Schnell.
ge of T. B. Lanham.
! * * * *
h or pledges, will be solicited.
; meetings. Purely evangelis
Willie's Regret-Frontis McGee.
Awful Luck-Dorian Ouzts.
In Partnership with Me-Elise
? Christmas Worry-Gertrude
Christmas Song-Advanced pupils.
The Youthful Eve Dropper
A Cripple Dolly-Bertha Ouzts.
Quartette-Ruth Coursey, Lucy
Holmes, Nell Randall and Azilee Sal
All persons holding claims against
the estate of Mrs. Belle Jones Gallo
way, deceased, of Saluda, S. Q>?,
should present them properly attest
ed to the undersigned for payment
and all persons indebted to the said
estate should make payment to the
undersigned at once.
J. W. PITTS,
Saluda, S. C.
Notice is hereby given that the
firm of Yonce & Mooney of Edge
field, S. C., was dissolved January 1,
1922 and the undersigned will not be
responsible for any debts contracted
in the name of the said firm.
W. P. YONCE,
Edgefield, S. C.
January 3, 1922.
All persons are hereby warned not
to hunt or trespass in any way. what
soever on the land of W. Luther and
Ben Jones, and all hunting privilege
previously given by Dr. B. F. Jones
is hereby withdrawn. The law will
be enforced to the limit against tres
MARIAN H. CHILDRESS,
FOR SALE: Frost Proof Cabbage
Plants. All varieties. 5,000 for $4.50;
10,000 for $7.50; less thr.n 5,000
$1.50 per 1,000 f. o. b. Valdosta.
KINSEY WHOLESALE PLANT CO.,
We take this means
pie for the business
year just closed and
fort to be worthy of
patronage during 19
I policy in the future
render courteous anc
who come to our sto
large or small pur
welcome you all anc
RED OAK GROVE.
(Continued from first page.)
noon for the Misses Steifle.
The friends of Mrs. Zelphia Thur
monnd are pleased to know she is
able to leave her room again. She
can never know how she is missed
in our community and the society
work for her ever willing and ready
service to those in need and helpful
ness in so many ways all these years.
May Heaven's richest blessings at
tend Mrs. Thurmond and our retir
ing pastor, Rev. G. W. Bussey for
their long years of service among us.
Rev. T. E. Seago of Vaucluse, S.
C., enters the pastorate of Red Oak
Grove church the fourth Sunday in
this month, preaching once a month.
Mr.- Conner Bussey returns to
Clemson College the third of Janu
ary. Congratulations for his gradua
tion in June.
Mr. Tommie Bussey is in Orange
burg high school where he is making
iaMKy.Wd ,bfif ;, wJnB fflxzfiflrf fflx
Flat Rock school opened today af
ter a week's vacation for the holi
Mr. Vernon Blac'kwell and Mr.
Herbert Oneal of Augusta spent sev
eral days hunting and were guests
of Mr. Oneal Timmerman last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Agner had as
their guests, Mr. and Mrs. John Hoi
land of Greenwood, S. C.
Mrs. Ruby Minor of Plum Branch
and Miss Minnie Lou Parks of Parks
ville were visitors in the home of
Mrs. Press Parkman last week.
Mrs. Mamie Bussey and Mrs. Em
ma Mason spent last Saturday with
the former's daughter, Mrs. Oscar
The Christmas pageant rendered
by the ladies on the 22nd was well
done, even though the moonshine, or|
the effects, caused some annoyance
during the last of the play. Is it not
stameful for such to be? Nevertheless
we have to suffer it.
Is-it right that we turn aside from
trying to do nice things for the bet
terment of the community on ac
count of these annoyances that inva-.
WANTED: Five hundred bushels;
E. C. ASBELL,
Edgefield, S. C.
fe Tired ?
"I was weak and run-down,"
relates Mrs. Eula Burnett, of
Dalton, Ga. "I waa thin and
just felt tired, all the time.
I didn't rest well. I wasn't
ever hungry. I knew, by
this, I needed a tonic, and
as there ls none better than
The Woman's Tonic
... I began using Cardul,"
continues Mrs. Burnett
"After my first bottle, I slept
better and ate better. I took
four bottles. Now I'm well,
Bfeel Just fine, eat and sleep,
my skin ls clear and I have
gained and sure feel that ^
Cardui is the best tonic ever m
Thousands of other women Kl
have found Cardui just as ga
Mrs. Burnett did. It should EM
help you. *M
. At all druggists. jg|
E. 87 |2
of thanking the peo*
they gave us in the
shall make every ef
a large share of your
22. it shall be our
3 as in the past to
I polite service to all
re, whether thev be
chasers. We shall
I wish you a happy
Mindful of the goodness of God, deeply grateful 1:o the
host of friends who helped us to reach this good day,
we desire to give expression to our heart-felt thanks
and sincere appr?ciai ion. Through a long pull and a
hard fight, we have trusted in a kind Providence and
the loyalty of our friends, and it is sweet to-day to tell
you of victory won. Cheer up! There is life in'the
old land yet. Let us pull together for a happy and
prosperous New Year, and may the blessings of Heaven
be upon us.
WE are profoundly thankful for the patronage
given us by our friends during 1921, and we
solicit a continuance through the new year that lies
before us. We shall always strive to merit your
business and strive to make it to your interest to
trade with us.
We wish all of our friends a very happy
and prosperous year during 1922
THE FARMERS BANK
OF EDGEFIELD, S. C.
THE STRONGEST BANKIN EDGEFIELD
SAFETY ??JgS^TS..A^'-WgX--BB~OgR -MOTTO
Open your account with us for 1922. At the same time start a
Savings Account with os, or invest in one of our INTEREST BEAR
ING CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT.
Lock boxes for rent in which to keep your valuable papers.
All business matters referred to us pleasantly and carefully
WE SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS
Barrett & Company
<i:< Ju -I i:crH r*r,I >
New Corn Mili
Ready for Business
I am glad to announce that I am now in a position
to give you good corn meal, having just completed
my mill, which is of the old-fashion type, large
rocks run at a ver}' slow speed, which means as good
meal as can be made. J
My grinding days will be Wednesday and Saturday
of each week; however, you can get good meal in
exchange for your corn any day, provided you bring
good sound corn.
Farmers who have corn tor sale see me. I am in the
market for several hundred bushels pf good sound
corn. Also need some peas.
Come to see me if 3Tou like good meal.
J. G. ALFORD
Located at Ginnery
Old Fair Grounds