Newspaper Page Text
fOffice No 61
Residence, No. 17
Wednesday, April 19.
LOCAL AND PERSONAL
Mr. A. B. Carwile of McCormick
-was a welcome visitor here Tuesday.
Hon. J. 0. Sheppard is in N wher
ry attending to business matters.
Miss Margaret Hill of Augusta is
the guest of her cousin, Mrs. F. F.
Rev. P. P. Blalock will preach at
Antioch church next Sunday morning
at the usual hour.
Miss Reba Cogburn of Atlanta is
here visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. H. Cogburn.
Read of the Rainbow sale of
Quarles & Timmerman in this issue.
Sale starts Wednesday, April 26.
Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Mays of Green
wood spent the week-end visiting rel
atives in Edgefield and vicinity.
Mrs. Roy Smith of Augusta has
been spending several days here with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. R.
Miss Mary Dorn came home from
Columbia to spend the week-end with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Miss Fannie Wright Hill and Mr.
Hal Hill of Augusta and Mr. John
Hill of Kathwood were visitors in
Rev. G. W. M. Taylor will preach
in the Edgefield Methodist church
.Sunday at ll a. m. and at Trenton
Methodist church at 8 p. m.
Mr. A. M. Timmerman tells the
farmers in this issue that he will buy
their .cotton seed and pay the highest
market price for them.
Mrs. P. M. Feltham is sojourning
in Charleston for a few days, having
joined some Greenville friends who
motored to Charleston to see the cel
ebrated Magnolia Gardens.
Mr. Jasper Talbert of Columbia is
her visiting his mother, Mrs. Lemia
Talbert. Jasper has many friends in
Edgefield who are always delighted
to see him.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Holland stop
ped in Edgefield Monday while en
route to Greenwood, having spent
the week-end with Mrs. Holland's pa
rents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Agner, of
the-Flat Rock section.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Wilson spent
Friday in Edgefield visiting their
daughter, Mrs. Walter Cantelou, and
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Cantelou. Mrs.
Cantelou returned to Greenwood with
her parents and remained until Sat
.Correspondents should not over
look enclosing their names with their
letters for publication. We can not
publish even news letters without
knowing the name of the writer. The
name will not be published but it
must be on file in this office.
Mr. W. A. Pardue was in Edgefield
yesterday on business and stated that
he will go to Ware Shoals today to
make a bid on fifty houses that are
to be erected at once. Mr. Pardue is
a very successful contractor and his
fame has gone abroad. He has just
completed ten houses in Anderson.
Col. F. N. K. Bailey came down
from Greenwood Friday to attend
the closing exercise of Bettis Acad
emy, being invited to deliver the
commencement address. He stopped
in Edgefield for a short time and his
old friends were delighted to see him.
Mr. and Mrs. Milledge Whitlock
have moved to North Edgefield and
now occupy the residence occupied
formerly by Mr. and Mrs. Sossamon.
Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Strom will occupy
the residence heretofore occupied by
Mr. and Mrs. Whitlock.
FOR SALE: Barred Rock eggs,
one dollar per setting; goose eggs, 10
4-19-2t Dr. B. F. JONES.
Edwin Riven, Milledge Holston,
Edgar Padgett, Elbert and True
Mundy and Herbert Hutto, a friend
of Mr. Rives, came down from Green
wood Saturday and spent the week
end with the home-folk, returning to
their studies at the B. M. I. Sunday
Buy a FORD and bank the
Mrs. Annie Rives returned Satur
day from Charleston, where she had*
been spending several weeks with
her daughter, Mrs. B. D. Ward.
The Augusta Chronicle announces
a "T" word contest in this issue.
Read it, get a pencil and paper and
see how many hundred words you
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. McDonald of
Augusta stopped over in Edgefield
Sunday while en route to Newberry
to visit Mrs. McDonald's mother, Mrs.
A. A. Woodson.
Mrs. J. S. Byrd went to Columbia
Wednesday to spend Easter with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Fitz
maurice, but had to return Wednes
day night because of the sickness of
their eldest son, Fitzmaurice. ;
Mr. George Tompkins, the eldest
son of Mrs. Eulalie Tompkins of Co
lumbia, spent Sunday in Edgefield
with relatives. George was very cor
dially greeted by his Edgefield
The Corner Store has an inexhaus
tible store of bargains. Practically
every week Mr. Turner offers some
thing that is a great bargain-what
he calls a pick-up. Read of his "pick
ups" this week.
Mrs. Warren Fair of Beech Island,
accompanied by two of their little
girls and her mother, Mrs. Bettie
Eve of Beaufort, spent the week-end
in Edgefield with Miss Kellah Fair
and Mr. and Mrs. P. P. Blalock, Jr.
Are you not impressed with the
unique and "catchy" manner in which
Mr. Huggins words his advertise
ments every week? This week he tells
about Mrs. Duke's "Relish" and
"Mayonaise," South Carolina prod
ucts-made in Greenville.
Dr. and Mrs. A. R. Nicholson are
being warmly congratulated by their
friends over the coming of a little
son into their home, the little gentle
man having been given the very
honorable name of George Bryan
Nicholson for his maternal grand
Capt. N. G. Evans left Sunday for
Orangeburg to preside at a term of
court of common pleas, having been
appointed and commissioned by Gov
ernor Cooper as special judge. This
is a distinct compliment to Capt.
Evans and The Advertiser extends
Mr. D. A. Tompkins has given up
the position he held in Columbia with
the government land bank to accept
a position with the Citizens Bank in
Aiken. Mr. J. M. Holley is president
of the Citizens Bank. Mr. Tompkins
went to Aiken about a week ago to
assume the duties of his new position.
Mrs. W. L. Dunovant, Mrs. N. VG.
Evans and Mrs. P. P. Blalock left
yesterday for Camden to attend the
annual meeting of the Woman's Aux
iliary of the Congaree Presbytery.
From Camden Mrs. Dunovant will go
to Baltimore to attend the national
convention of the Woman Voter's
Miss Flora Ousts has been spend
ing several days in Edgefield with her
sister, Mrs. W. H. Harling, having
just returned from the hospital in
Columbia where she has been under
treatment for some time. Her friends
are delighted that she has improved
so greatly. She will make her home
with Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Shaffer near
The friends of Mrs. T. A. Tightow
er sympathize with her deeply in
the very sudden death of her moth
er, Mrs. Greene, at the home of her
daughter in Jacksonville, Fla., Sat
urday night. The interment took
place in Pacolet, S. C., Monday. Mr.
and Mrs. Hightower and their chil
dren went to Pacolet Sunday morn
nig and returned to Edgefield Tues
A splendidly written news letter
was received from Trenton for this
week's Advertiser but it was only
signed "School Girl," without the
name of the writer being enclosed,
consequently we could not pubilsh
ir. We regretted the absence of the
name, for we really wanted to publish
this letter. Correspondents should al
ways enclose their name with their
letters for publication.
Sunday afternoon Miss Grace Sal
ter and" Mr. Bailey Whitlock were
quietly married at the home of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. P.
Salter, near Trenton. Only the im
mediate relatives and a few of the
most intimate friends witnessed their
marriage. Miss Salter is one of Tren
ton's most popular young ladies. She
was a student of Anderson college
for several years.
New Prices Effective February 6, 1922
New Ford Cars Delivered in Edgefield
LIST PRICE TAX&FRT. DELIVERED DOWN MONTHLY
Touring, No Starter, Plain Wheels . . . $348.00 $76.16 $424.16 $158.88 $26.48
Touring, No Starter, Demountable Rims 373.00 77.69 450.69 166.56 . 27.76
Touring With Starter, Plain Wheels . '18.00 79.04 497.04 185.85 30.97
Touring With Starter, Demountable Ri *3.00 80.07 523.07 193.86 32.31
Runabout, No Starter, Plain Wheels . . $319.00 74.96 393.96 148.15 24.70
Runabout, No Starter, Demountable Rims 344.00 76.49 420.49 156.33 26.05
Runabout With Starter, Plain Wheels . 389.00 77.85 466.85 174.12 29.02
Runabout With Starter, Demountable Rims 414.00 79.38 493.38 183.63 30.60
Chassis, No Starter, Plain Wheels . . . $285.00 68.85 353.85 133.12 22.20
Chassis, No Starter, Demountable Rims . 310.00 69.97 379.97 141.49 23.58
Chassis, With Starter, Plain Wheels . . 355.00 70.59 425.59 159.36 26.65
Chassis, With Starter, Demountable Rims 380.00 71.71 451.71 169.07 28.20
Coupe With Starter, Demountable Rims . $580.00 85.73 665.73 246.08 41.01
Sedan With Starter, Demountable Rims . $645.00 8&;.41 733.41 270.97 45.16
1-Ton Truck, Pneumatic or Solid . . . $430.00 72.94 502.94 152.81 33.82
1-Ton Truck, Pneumatic, With Starter . 500.00 75.61 575.61 213.04 35.50
Fordson Tractor.$395.00 43.86 448.86 162.28 27.05
TIME PAYMENTS INCLUDES FIRE AND THEFT INSURANCE, INTEREST
AND $10.00 LOCK
If you want a Ford, or anything we handle, see ns. We will sell you and give
you the terms.
Y0NCE MOTOR COMPANY
EDGEFIELD, SOUTH CAROLINA
American Legion Picnic.
On account of conflicting attrac
tions, the date of the annual picnic
of the American Legion has been
changed to May 5. An interesting
program is being arranged for the
occasion, including an address by
Hon. Morris Lumpkin of Columbia.
The band of Bailey Military Institute
will furnish music. In the afternoon
there will be a ball game and at
night a show will be staged in the
Opera House by Bailey Minstrels, for
the Legion. Preparations are going
forward for an excellent dinner to
be served on the school grounds,
where the exercises will be held.
Generous responses are being receiv
ed to solicitations for the dinner, and
all the ladies of the town and com
munity will be asked to send baskets
as well. All veterans of the Confed
erate and World Wars are especially
Buy a FORD and bank the
Votes Polled in 1920.
As the number of delegates to be
elected by the Democratic clubs Sat
urday, April 22, to the county con
vention is based upon the number of
votes polled in the first primary elec
tion of 1920, we give herewith the
actual number of votes polled at the
several precincts in the county in the
first election in 1920:
Edgefield No 1_.179
Edgefield No. 2_169
Long Branch_ 86
Red Hill_ 78
Rock Hill_ 43
Each club will elect one delegate
for each 25 members and one for a
majority fraction thereof.
Buy a FORD and bank the
Delightful Egg Hunt.
Friday afternoon Mrs. C. W. Wat
son entertained her Sunday school
class with an Easter egg hunt. Twen
ty six little tots were present and
there was a spirited rivalry among
them as to who should find the most
eggs. After all the eggs were brought
from their hiding they were divided
equally among the children present.
The merry countenances ofv the chil
dren were changed into "long faces"
when the time came for them to de
part for their homes, so pleasant had
their teacher made the afternoon for
Music Club Meets With Miss
The Philharmonic Music club held
a pleasant meeting on Wednesday af
ternoon with Miss R?sela Parker.
The subject was French music,
Miss Ruth Tompkins giving a vocal
selection from French opera.
Miss Gladys Padgett, who is one of
Edgefield's most gifted pianists, ren
dered a piano solo.
Mrs. Tillman gave an interesting
talk on French opera, and Edgefield's
trio of violinists, Mrs. Walter Can
telou, Misses R?sela Parker and Lois
Mims played "By the Waters of Min
netunka," Miss Ruth Lyon accompa
An interesting number was a piano
duet by Mrs. Lovick Mims and Miss
At the close of the musical pro
gram an elaborate salad course with
iced tea was served,
I am now prepared to sell ice in
any quantity. Will deliver anywhere
J. P. NLXON.'
McMurrain's old stand near depot
Notice of Incorporation.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned will apply for a charter
for a corporation to be known as the
Johnston Lumber Company three
days after the publication of this no
tice. Capital stock $1,000.
M. T. TURNER,
W. W. TURNER.
Johnston, S. C.,
April 19, 1922.
Edgefield Young Man Honored
Mr. E. H. Folk, Jr., has recently
been elected by the faculty of the
University of South Carolina as ora
tor for commencement, and a repre
sentative of the University to Fur
man, where the college editors will
have their convention. Mr. Folk is
not only gifted but versatile,arid has
the capacity for strenuous service
which is a definition of genius.
Mr. Francis Simkins Honored.
From the time that Mr. Francis
Simkins left home to enter college,
now nearly a decade ago, he has
steadily won one honor after another.
The last honor added to his list is a
fellowship which has been given him
by Columbia University, where he is
taking a Ph. D. course. Out of nearly
two thousand students only 12 re
ceived fellowships, which shows what
a distinct honor this is. This carries
with it light duties as associate in
structor but also adequate compensa
tion. His Ph. D. course will not be in
Buy a FORD and bank the
LIKE A KISS
Like a stolen kiss,
The memory lingers
Of the taste
MRS. DUKE'S RELISH
MRS. DUKE'S MAYONAISE
On sale at Huggins' Store.
For your own sake,
For the sake of your taste,
Do not delay purchasing
One of Mrs. Duke's products.
Tisn't hard to find.
It is at
Another Gifted Son of Old
Mitchell P. Wella who is a student
of the University of South Carolina,
has begun at once io reap honors for
himself. At a recent contest in de
bating, he had the distinction of be
ing the winner and will be one of the
debaters in the state contest at Spar
tanburg. The girls and boys in the
Edgefield High School say they are
not surprised, as Mitchell was a mar
vellous debater before he left the
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Roper, of North
Augusta, announce the marriage of
theri daughter, Leila, to Rev. R. N.
Baiid, of Iva, S. C., which occurred
Monday, April 10th.
This announcement will be of in
terest to a wide circle of friends
throughout Georgia and South Caro
Mrs. Baird is a lovable and charm
ing young woman. She has been en
gaged in civic and government work
for the past three years and has a
host of friends.
Mr. Baird is a well known -young
minister who is highly esteemed by
all who know him.-Augusta Chron
Daughters of the American
The>D. A. R. held the April meet
ing with Mrs. J. L. Mims an Tuesday
afternoon at 4 o'clock.
Mrs. F. M. Warren, Jr., was in
charge of the business program and
read letters calling on the chapter
for a contribution for a memorial at
Ballou Woods, and also calling the
attention of the chapter to the South
Carolina room in the annex to Conti
nental Memorial Hall at Washing
Mrs. Tillman as historian, called
upon Mrs. J. H. Cantelou to read
a sketch of Nathan Hale; Mrs. Susan
B. Hill read a poem, "The Conquered
Hill," and Mrs. Mims an article on
the Headquarters of Washington du
ring the Revolution.
At the close of the program, a sal
ad- course with fruit punch was