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title: 'Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, May 10, 1922, Page FOUR, Image 6',
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Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
\ J. L. MiMS>.__..Editor.
Published every Wednesday in
.The Advertiser Building at $2.00
,ner year in advance.
Entered as second class matter at
the postoffice at Edgefield S. C.
No cummunicatioes will be pub.
fished unless accompanied by the
Card of Thanks, Obituaries, Res
olutions and Political Notices, pub
/ lished at advertising rates.
Wednesday, May IO.
Memorial Day Exercises Great
" May 10th, is always a red letter
day in Edgefield, when the Daught
ers of the Confederacy set apart a
time to pay tribute to the soldiers
who died in battle, and the,veterans
-who still live among us.
At ll o'clock Wednesday in the
Opera House, a large audience gath
ered, including the faculty and stu
dents of the High and Graded school.
JRev. G. W. M. Taylor presided over
the meeting and Rev. A. T. Allen led
Mks Gladys Lawton gave with ten
derness and expression that Southern
selection "The Jacket of Gray."
The Greek orchestra and Miss
Lois Mims gave a very attractive se
lection, Mr. Contipidis accompanying
with a vocal number.
The Memorial Wreath was filled
"with a flower for each Confederate
soldier, daughter of the Confederacy,
and wife of a veteran who had died
- since last Memorial Day. The signifi
cance of this Memorial was explained
by Mrs. A. A. Woodson and she plac
ed .the-roses as the names were called
jandvthe wreath was later placed on
the monument. w
Mr. J. L. Mims introduced the
speaker of the occasion, Mr. Henry
C. Tillman of Greenwood, who made
a very appropriate and entertaining
address. He was applauded when he
was introduced as the "worthy son of
an illustrious father." As he took his
seat at the close of his address, many
comments of approval were heard. A
most fitting close to his address was
when he expressed the opinion that
Hight should be the rule of every-life,
and said as an expression of his
Jaith in Divine leadership, "Lead
Kindly Light, Lead Thou Me: On."
Mr. Tillman left Edgefield immediate
ly after the program was finished to
meet speaking engagements at other
Automobiles were in waiting at
the Opera House steps to carry the
veterans and their wives to the Ad
dison lawn where dinner was most
bountifully served. Hash in abun
dance, and as Mr. George Adams said,
made by the finest cook in the world,
Mr..A. A. Edmunds, pies and cake,
. salads and bread, pickle, tea and cof
fee was served in convenient style
and plentifully. One veteran said
they had good dinners at the first re
union and all the successive ones,
but this was the best of all.
The Daughters of the Confederacy
appreciated the 'generosity of Mr.
Abrom Daitch in very graciously giv
ing them the use of the Opera House
.free of cost.
Those seated on the platform dur
ing the exercises were all who took
.part on the program, Mrs. J. M.
Wright, the president of the chapter,
and Mrs. Mamie N. Tillman, chair
.man of the program committee.
The following Confederate v?t?r
ans were in attendance on the Mem
orial Day exercises: S. J..Corley, H.
W Dobey, J. B. Tompkins, G. A. Ad
-ams, Mike Clark, Charles Carson, T.
C. Strom, J. A. Lanier, A. W. Deal,
.A. Gilcri3t, L. A. Brunson, W. E.
Timmerman, J. D. Eidson, Cyrus
IBuzhardt, J. R. Hart, J. W. Sawyer,
?0. Sheppard, J. G. Mabley, W. T.
".Kinnaird, W. F. S?ber, W. A. Cart
ledge, G. G. Pardue, James Turner.
'Veterans who have died since the
last reunion are : N. L. Brunson, J. I
P. Cosey, N. L. Griffis, S. B. Hughes,
Henry Green, -Timmerman.
Honorary chapter members who
have died the past year are: Mrs. Ida
DeVore Sheppard and Mrs. Elizabeth
Miller Adams. . ?
Veteran Women of the Confederr
acy who have died the past year are :
Mrs. Emma Blocker, Mrs. Ida Stev
ens, Mrs. Ann Doolittle, Mrs. Eliza
beth Ouzts, Mrs. Addie Powell, Mrs.
Sarah Wood, Mrs. Henry Green.
flow To Give Quinine To Children,
FEBRn.INK is the trade-mark name sri vf P tc an
improved Quinine. It fa a Tasteless Syrup, pl cai'
ant to take and does not disturb the stomach.
Children take it ?lid never know it is Quinine.
Also especially adapted to adults who cannot
take ordinary Quinine. Does not nauseate nor
?use nervousness nor ringi ng in the bead. Try
st tba .,ext time you teed Quinine for any pur
?ose. Ask for 2-ounce origina) package. Th?
WMBt FKBUU.INS to blown in bode. 25xenM
WAS NOT HIS LUCKY DAY
Trolley Car Patron Got Into Trouble
When He Attempted to Get
Away With Umbrella.
Young Bob McIntosh had always
prided himself on his honesty and up
rightness, but it was a rainy night
when he saw an umbrella apparently
deserted on a seat In the trolley caf.
Hs picked it up and examined it. It
could not be very valuable, ft was
hardly worth while turning lt in to
the motorman of the one-man car and
-the walk from the trolley to the
home of young Bob McIntosh was a
good four blocks IE the pouring rain.
As the car neared the stree?, says
the New York Sun, the honest young
man looked arouna and seeing that
none of his fellow passengers was
noticing him he picked up the um
biella and walked up to the motor
man's platform. There with the glib
ness of one. with a guilty conscience
he conversed with the pilot until the
?ir drew up at his street.
"Well, good night!" said young Bob
McIntosh as he lightly stepped from
the car and raised his umbrella.
"Good night" quoth the motorman,
bat as Bob njade his way across pud
dles to the curb he noticed that the
cc.r had not continued on Its way ; in
deed, feven the door had not yet been
closed. He had started down the
street to his home when a mighty
"Bey!" made him turn.
^'How far are you goln* to ^o with
that umbrella, young man?" shouted
the motorman. "This time it hap
pened to be mliie." said that worthy
as he slammed the door Amt and shot
the car forward.
ADAM AND EVE GO SHOPPING
Writer Has Drawn Liberally on Hit.
Imagination in Describing Re
Let us imagine our scapegoat an
cestors attempting an eleven-o'clock
stroll through Drang's ten-story de
partment store. Can we not hear the
tense ejaculations of our first mother
before the mountains of unknown
things, wools, satins, silks, challies,
organdies and muslins, piled celling
high before her? Even Adam, who
hus a reputation as a namer of things,
might well drop all his Miltonic airs
of superiority, and say for once In
some dainty form of Edenic language,
' "Eve, dear, I certainly am out of
soundings. I can find names easily
enough for birds, beasts and fishes,
but all this" (with a gesture of meek
hopelessness) "is out of my zone. Yet
I am sure It ls all Intended for your
sex; for I'm thinking no man would
gear himself up in any of this
duffle"-If one may help him to a
Then Eve, If true to her old Edenic
form, would retort:
"But Adam, dear, you can't deny
that It ls all most tempting, and I am
going to pick out right away some of
that soft, cloudy stufl*, the color of a
sunrise; Tm sure lt would be much
prettier, than fig leaves for a dress."
North American Review.
There's a Difference.
Few people of the United States can
play games. Many can contest a game
for the satisfaction of beating an ad
versary, or to get exercise, but actual
ly to play a game ls a different matter.
Sporting editors, Judging by their writ
ings, must be the most serious of men,
and their earnestness Is often amus
ing. The defeat of a college football
team recently called forth a lugubrious
utterance from a correspondent who
evidently felt that the educational In
stitution had received a blow from
which Its scholastic reputation of a
century and a half would hardly be
a^le to save lt. The writer asserted
that the football trainers of this Insti
tution were paid Insufficiently, and,
after taking the authorities to task,
reached his climax In these significant
words : "A young, Inexperienced coach
has been asked to assume the respon
sibility of the team, who could be
hired at a salary no greater than the
average professor In the college re
ceives." In the present state of
American school athletic affairs this
might be considered an extremely high
compliment-Christian Science Mon
When the World Is/Filled.
A member of the Royal Geographic
society in England estimates that the
fertile lands of the globe amount to
28.000,000 square miles, the steppes to
14.000,000, and the deserts to 1,000,000.
Fixing 207 persons to the square mlle
for fertile lands, ten for steppes and
one for deserts as the greatest popu
lation that the earth could properly
nourish, he arrives at the conclusion
that when the number of Inhabitants
reaches about 6,000,000,000 our planet
will be peopled to Its full capacity. -
If the rate of Increase shown by
recent census statistics should be uni
formly maintained, it is shown that
the globe would be fully peopled
about the year 2072. But such calcu
lations do not allow for unknown
sources of error, and therefore cannot
be taken too literally.
His Different Nature.
"My brother," said the solemn per
son, "are you so living In this world
that you will wear a golden crown lo
Tm trying to," said Mr. Peckton,
"but I never could wear a fancy cloth
hat without feeling dreadfully con
spicuous and uncomfortable. If 1
nhould rv in a golden crown I'm afraid
I nevar would get used to lt"-Binning
We wandered in the upland fields the lon j
And home in Messed weariness together,
FOr love had put his spell upon lae heart
And we were glad of any sort of
'Twas out to gather flowers!
A tig tor summer showers!
We only laughed to see the rain beat
down across the day.
But, Tike the trampled clover.
Love's hours are past and over!
If only I had told you all I meant to pay!
Another day we tried to put dull care
And reveled building castles of the
Tour hand in mine, I led you from the
slough of doubt.
And from the heights looked down on
pain and sorrow.
No quest more fuir and golden
Could kindred hearts embolden
Than this of ours while romance held
reality at bay;
But love waits not for taking
When worlds are in the making
If only I had told you all I meant to say!
-James Owen Tryon in the New York
ROUND HOUSE DEFIES WIND
But Lightning Routed Builder of
' Freak Dwelling in Little Town,
of the Ozarks.
At the-very top of the hill In a lit
tle town of the Ozarks, stands the
round house. It overlooks one of the
most magnificent stretches of moun
tain, valley and river that Missouri af
fords. We climbed the hill In the blaz
ing sun to get a picture and to hear
The builder, we were told, had been^
In a Kansas cyclone, which blew away
his house. So this round tower was
lo be proof against the angry winds.
He reasoned, probably, that if, like
The Round House, One of the Sights
of an Ozark Town.
the old negro mammy, it had no "side
ways" lt couldn't blow down." It ls
built entirely of native stone, and has
but one circular room below and one
Not long after it was completed, a
terrible thunder Itprm swept the hills.
A great tree just across the road
fry m the new house was struck by
lightning and burned to the ground.
The pawn of the elements moved on.
What kind of shelter did he then
seek? Perhaps a cave.'
The house was vacant for a long
time. When we visited It a family had
just moved In, but It still wore a de
serted appearance and an air of mys
tery.-Kansas City Star. r
Blackbird Fed Injured Thrush.
A lover of birds who keeps fobd and
water out for them at all times, liv
ing a few miles from Wymore, Neb.,
reports for some time she had been
noticing the peculiar actions of a
blackbird and a thrush which bad been
coming to eat regularly, and always
together. Upon Investigation, she saw
that the blackbird fed the thrush, pick
ing up bits , of food and putting them
Into the mouth of the other bird ex
actly as. a robin putting food Into the
mouths of her young. Closer Inves
tigation. showed that the bill of the
thrush has been broken off close to
its head. It was unable to feed itself,
and the blackbird had befriended lt.
Alfred Knopf, the New York pub
lisher and Russian expert, said in a
discussion of Bolshevism:
"So Lenine is discouraged: So he
wants to retire to Capri. So he ad
mits he was mistaken In his high
opinion of the poor and lowly. Well !"
Mr. Knopf smiled in a grim way.
"Lenine," he said, "has now found
out what mo.? t of us knew long ago.
He has found out, I mean, that the
world is full of willing people-a few
wililng to work and the rest willing
to let them."
Tv.'?peona in the Stomach. '
Three teaspoons in her stomach
caused a Harristown, Pa., woman
three years suffering. The woman was
admitted to tpe Allentown hospital to
be treated ffr severe pains. An X-ray
examinntlon rtvealed a foreign sub
stance and the chief surgeon removed
three teaspoons by an operation. The
operation was conducted In a clinic
before 25 person's, and the spoons were'
placed on exhibition In the hospital
laboratory. The woman does not re
member having swallowed them.
Got Three With One Shot
While out shooting, a man in Mani
toba got an owl, c partridge and a
'rabbit on the one shot. He only saw
the rabbit and the partridge when he
fired, but the owl was sitting behind a
small willow bush under which the
No Use. /
"Why don't you g>*t your father tn
help vats with your lessons. Willie?"
"1 Hf. I. hut he trifid It once und. he
doesn't know any more about frac
tions titan I do."
YOU WILL E
Get a bottle of Mufti no
prefer Kelly's White Ch;
makes such a good job 01
Polish for the Brown, W
shoe cleaning problems t?
TH E C<
The people in this section are late
with their farming, though guess
I there will be plenty of cotton for our
(friend, Mr. Boll Weevil.
Miss Cecyle Mae Strom is at home
after teaching at Fairview in Saluda
Messrs., M. M. Bryan, Cogburn
Bryan and Lawton Faulkner spent
Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs.
W. P. Johnson.
Misses Fannie and Helen Harris,
[Messrs. Claude and D. V. Harris and
Grady Pettigrew of Edgefield were
?pleasant callers in the home of Miss
es. Evelyn and Mary Emma Johnson
?VIis? ' Marie McDowell and Mr.
Regie Johnson were visitors of the
Misses, Johnson Sunday.
Misses Fannie and Helen Harris of |
Edgefield are spending this week
with their friends, Misses Evelyn and
Mary Emma Johnson.
Little Josie Johnson has returned
I to her home after a pleasant visit to
her sister, Mrs. T. D. Jones.
Visitors to Greenwood last week
from here were Misses Helen Harris,
Evelyn and Mary Emma Johnson, and
Messrs; W. P. and Rufus Johnson and
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Buzzhardt and
family spent Sunday with their pa
rents, Mr. and Mrs. Wiley Timmer
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Walton and
[little.Frances were welcome visitors
in the home of Mr. W. P. Johnson.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Bryan and lit
tle girl, Louise, visited in the home
of the latters' parents Monday.
We are glad to report that Mrs.
Heber Wheeler who has been real
sick with typhoid fever is much bet
ter. Her sister, Mrs. J. M. Johnson,
spent last week with her.
Notice to Creditors.
I STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF EDGEFIELD
Pursuant to Decree in case of
Pierc? Simpkins in his own right and
as Adminisrator of Estate of John C.
Simpkins deceased, and Etta S.' Simp
kins, plaintiffs, Against Caleb Simp
kins, et al, defendants,' in Court of
Common Pleas for Edgefield County,
" All creditors' of estate of the. late
John C. Simpkins deceased are here
by notified to file and prove their
claims, with lien and simple contract,
with and before me as Master for said
County and State within thirty C30)
days next ^ter May 11th, 19220 or
be thereafter forever barred, Edge
field, S. C., May 11th, 1922.
J. H. CANTELOU,
As Master for E. Co., S. C.
Delicious VAN-NIL Delicious!
On Tuesday and Wednesda
Saturday we will sell all of
and many for LESS than C
rifice Sale. So be sure to ci
want a bargain.
;XCLAIM WHEN YOU
ufti Dry Clean
SE GREASE SPOTS O:
LOTHES AND ' GLOVES
w and watch it work wonders
ain Lightning Polish to clean
f cleaning their white kid shoe
hite, Grey and Champagne col
o us and we will send you awa]
We are having such cold and rainy
weather that the farmers are very
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Strom and lit
tle son, Hollie, Mrs. Homer Ouzts.and
little Marshal and Mr. T? W. Melli-!
champ were visiting relatives in
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Johnson and lit
tle son, Hazel spent one night last I
week with Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Hall.
Mrs. S. T. Strom, Misses Lucile and
Mary Frances Strom, were the spent
the-day guests of Mrs. Homer Ouzts
last Thursday. ,
Mr. B. L. McDowell, a prominent
lawyer of Columbia spent the week
end 'with his parents, Mr. and ' Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Mellichamp and
little sons, .Bob and Bill, Mr. T. W.
Mellichamp and Mr. and Mrs. Homer
Ouzts were visitors in the home (of
Mr. andMrs. E. L^Strom last Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. Claude Hall and chil
dren and Mrs. W. D. McLure were
visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Bill McDowell last Sunday.
Miss Lucile Strom spent one day
last week with her aunt, Mrs. W. L.
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse DeVore and Mr.
Jesse Strom attended the entertain
ment at McKendree school house last
Monday nights They report a good
Messrs W. P. Johnson, Rufus John
son, Ollie Bryan, Misses Mary Emma
and Evelyn Johnson were visitors in
Greenwood last Tuesday. ?
Mr. S. T. Strom spent last Friday
night with .relatives in Ninety Six.
The many friends of Mrs. Heber
Wheeler wlil be glad to know she is
some better after being seriously ill
with typhoid fever.
Messrs S. T. Strom, Clyde Hall,
Robert Adams, John Seigler and M. P.
Ouzts were busniess visitors in
Mrs. Sadie Dorn who has been with
her daughter, Mrs. E. L. Strom has
returned to Edgefield.
Mr. Wright Ouzts visited his broth
er, Mr. C. M. Ouzts last wsek.
Miss Margaret Ouzts . spent last
Saturday night with her grandmoth
er, Mrs. W. B. Hair.
Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Connelly spent
last Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. S. T.
Miss Maude Timmerman visited
relatives^in Greenwood last week.
Mis. Homer Ouzts and Mrs. S. T.
Strom were visitors in the homes of
Mrs. B. L. Connelly and Mrs. 0. A.
Ethridge last Friday.
Mrs. W. L. Johnson visited her
daughter, Mrs. Nelo Adams near
Clemson College last week.
VAN-NIL never disappoints.
) of Millinery
y and again on Friday and
our Spring Hats at COST
OST. This is a Real S?c
ame if you need a hat and
HAVE USED ,
for you. Some people
their gloves, because it
s. We hpvo the Kelly
iored shoes. Bring your
j with a smile.
On last Sunday evening a good"
crowd attended services at McKen
dres and a good sermon was deliver
ed by the pastor, Rev. R. M. Tucker,
v Sunday night quite a number met
?at the home of Mrs. W. M. Harling
and had a song service, some beauti
ful songs being sung,
v We are sorry to learn of the sick
ness of our good friend and neigh
bor, Mr. J. M. Shaffer. Hope he will
soon be able to be up again.
. Mrs. J. C. Buzzhardt is able to be
up again after her recent illness.
Mrs. Watson Ouzts has returned
to her home after spending a week
with her sick brother, Mr. Leslie
Messrs Floyd Ouzts and H?yward
Turner visited at the home of Mr. J.
C. Buzzhardt o nlast Sunday.
We are glad to learn that the little
infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Zonnie
Dorn who has been sick so long is
I hereby announce myself a can
didate for the Democratic nomina
tion for Representative in Congress
'from the 2nd Congressional District.
JAMES F. BYRNES.
I hereby announce that I am a can
didate for re-election to the office of
Master in Equity of Edgefield coun
ty, subject to the rules and regula
tions of the Democratic party. *
J. H. CANTELOU.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Application- For Discharge
In the District Court of the United
Statt? For the Western Dis
trict of South Carolnia
IN THE MATTER OF
Victor Daitch, Edgefield, S. C., Bank*
No. B-387 in Bankruptcy
To the creditors of the above named
Take notice that on May 8, 1922,
the above named bankrupt tiled his
petition in said Court praying that he
may be decreed by the Court to have
a full discharge from all debts prov
able against his" estate, except such
debts as are excepted by law from
such discharge, and a hearing was
thereupon ordered and will be had
upon said petition on June 8, 1922
before said Court, at Greenville. in
said District, ai: ll o'clock in the
forenoon, at which time and place all
known creditors and other persons
in interest may appear and show
cause, if any they have, why the
prayer of said petition shouldjiot be '
D. C. DURHAM,
Dated at Greenville, S. G.,
May 8, 1922.
Foundry, Machine, Boiler
Works and Mill Supply
Cotton Oil, Gin, Saw, Grist, Cane,
Shingle Mill, Machinery Supplies and
Repairs, Shafting, Polleys, Hangers,
Grate Bars, Pumps, Pipe, Valves and
Fittings, Injectors, Belting, Packing
Hose, etc Cast every day.
GASOLINE AND KEROSENE
Pumping, Wood Sawing aaa Feed