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title: 'Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, June 07, 1922, Page FOUR, Image 4',
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Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
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, June 7.
Those dollar-day bargains don't
help the fellow who only has ninety
. * * m
Speedy trials, with appeals elimi
nated, will prove to be an effective
antidote for crime.
A fellow who is so lacking in cour
age as to straddle on election day
will have but little influence.
. * * *
When "bonnets" and "hats" are
thrown in the political ring together
sometimes the "hats" get awfully
. * ? *
Wherein are small boys and pigs
so much alike, especially in hot
weather?They both like to wallow in
puddles of water.
. . * .
Governor Harvey is more easily
satisfied than most men who fill the
governor's chair. Instead of two.
terms or more, he is satisfied with a
portion of a term.
. . ? ?
A useless recipe this year: "How
to make a cherry pie."-Newberry
Observer. Another useless recipe:
"How to launder a silk shirt."
. . . *
It is said that the armament limi
tation conference cost the American
government $250,000. Well, it was
worth that and more. Promoting
peace is not nearly so?expensive as
prosecuting war, leaving out of the
question the shedding of human
. . . .
One of the greatest needs of far
mers at this crucial time is better
marketing facilities. According to the
Newberry Observer, Newberry has
the best community market in the
state and Spartar.burg has the next
best. Greenwood also has a fine com
munity market which is of great ben
fit to the consumers as well as the
producers. Suppo.se a farmer brings
a load of fresh vegetables to market,
anstead of having to peddle them
from door to door in an unsatisfac
tory way, he takes them to the com
munity market where the housewives
and others go every morning to sup
ply their needs. In that way chick
ens, eggs, butter, vegetables and oth
er farm products are disposed of at
good prices. In short, a community
market is a means, of making it easy
for the producer to sell and likewise
easier for the consumers to buy. j
Community markets are made possi- '
ble in other counties through the ef- I
forts of county and home demonstra
tion'' agents. Other counties have
these helpers in the time of need, but
Edgefield has not.
m m . m
The Late Governor's Pardons.
Governor Cooper, in his reply to
the Greenwood Index-Journal, defies
public opinion in South Carolina and
says, "I don't intend to explain my
pardon record or the recent pardons
which have been criticized," and adds
"The records are iri the governor's
office, and anyone can examine them
It would be rather inconvenient for
bis late constituents to go all the
.way to Columbia for that, when he
could do it for them in a few words.
It appears from Ex-Governor
Cooper's statement that he does not
intend to ask further honors at the
bands of the people of South Caro
lina, else he would not assume such an
independent attitude. But whether
be intends to ask for further favors
or not, he owes it to the people, for
what they have already done for him,
to make a reasonable explanation of
his official acts when requested to do
so. As the Newberry Observer says, j
few people have the time to go to
Columbia and dig into the records of '.
Governor Cooper. As he seems so f
averse to making an explanation, j
probably Ex-Governor Cooper would
just a little prefer that the records,
be not given to the public. ?j
Card of Thanks.
We wish to thank our friends and
.neighbors for their kindness, and for j
the beautiful floral offerings during
our recent bereavement. May God's
blessing abide with them.
Mrs. SUSIE WINN and Famliy.
I hereby announce that I am a can
didate for magistrate of the 6th mag
isterial district of Edgefield county
and solicit the support of the people
of that district, pledging myself to
abide by the rules of the Democratic j
ARTHUR M. T?MMERMAN.
Parties for Miss Margaret May
The series of parties for Miss Mar
garet were arranged through the day
preceding the beautiful May-May
Cn Wednesday morning, Mrs.
Douglas DePa'ss, who was over from
Columbia to be a dame of honor, en
tertained at a lovely bridge luncheon
at her spacious old home on Colum
Three tables of players enjoyed
the merry games, the yellow card ta
ble covers matching the yellow of
field flowers artistically adorning the
Misses Grace and Mae Tompkins
won the pretty hand made handker
chiefs given as prizes. The hostess
presented the honoree with a fasci
nating yellow flower bowl filled with
yellow California poppies.
A tempting luncheon, in two cours
es, was served the guests at the card
tables, the delicious viands testifying
to the cleverness of the young hos
tess, who is becoming an experienced
house keeper in her new Columbia
A charming feature of the morn
ing's pleasure was a suite of songs by
Mrs. Brown Mahon, of Greenville,
who, with her husband were guests of
Miss Grace Tompkins and who sang
so beautifully preceding the cere
mony Thursday evening.
On Wednesday evening the entire
bridal party was entertained at the
Dixie Highway Hotel by Mr. John M.
Mays, Jr., one of the ushers at the
The guests assembled in the par
lor of the hotel, which was brighten
ed with vases of roses, impromptu
music enlivening the moments.
When supper was announced, the
merry company repaired to the din
ing room, which was attractive with
masses of Shasta daisies.
An elaborate menu of breast of
chicken, rice, giblet gravy, macaroni,
green peas, biscuits, Saratoga chips,
pickles and iced tea, tomatoes with
mayonnaise and chicken salad on let
tuce hearts with ice cream and pound
cake was prepared and served with
the splendid service that Capt. and
Mrs. Moore have made the Dixie
I Highway hotel famous for.
The host proved a most adept toast
master, calling on a number of guests
for responses and reading the good
wishes that each guest had written
on slips of paper by their dainty
Mrs. Roger T. Hill and Little
Miss Helen Dunovant En
tertain for Miss Rives.
The beautiful home of Mrs. Roger
T. Hill was the scene of one of the
gay season's loveliest parties on Fri
iday evening when she, with her
young sister, Helen Dunovant, who is
to be in the Rives-Greneker wedding
on Wednesday evening, entertained
for Miss Gladys Rives.
The spacious hall was adorned
?with roses, the adjoining living and
dining rooms being beautiful with
masses of vari-colored sweet peas,
and in this charming suite of rooms
were arranged the card tables.
Mrs. Rhett Nicholson made top
score, receiving a couple of dainty
handmade handkerchiefs, which she
pesented to the honoree, who, also
was presented by the hostesses with
a cabinet of note paper and corres
pondence cards with matching envel
Misses Carrie and Eleanor Duno
vant assisted in serving a delicious
Mrs. St. Clair Hilton was to have
shared the honor with Miss Rives in
being an honor guest on this occa
sion, and it was generally regretted
by her many friends that she was un
expectedly recalled to her home,
missing the beautiful party in which
she was to share.
DEY CALLS A PP-UCEMAN
A "PEACE OFRCUH" BUT
IT SHO DON' FEEL VEY
PEACEFUL WEN "PEY GITS
?ROUU' WHAH AHS AT ll
Miss Gladys Rives Beautiful
On Saturday afternoon Miss Gladys
Rives, the popular bride to be, was
the honoree at a. delightful party
given by Mrs. B. B. Jones and Mrs.
Milton Jones at the home of the for
mer. There are few homes so suited
to entertaining as this spacious one.
The guests were met at the door
by Mrs. Janies Hart, Jr., and Mrs.
Milton Jones and invited to partake
of delicious punch served by Miss
The entertainment for the after
noon consisted cf a program of ar
tistic numbers. The first was a song,
"Love, Here Is My Heart." by Mrs.
Rhett Nicholson. Miss Florence Mims
read two poems, "If I Were King,"
and "My Ships."
Mrs. Hugh Mitchell gave a piano
solo, "Berceuse.". Miss Ruth Tomp
kins then sang a love song, "For You
Alone." The last feature of the pro
gram was an Egyptian dance by Miss
At the close of the program a de
lightful salad course with iced tea
was served, followed by mints.
The hostesses presented the honor
guest with a lovely silver vanity case
on a heavy silver chain, with all of
the usual appointments of such a
The honoree and two of her attend
ants, Mrs. Julian Bland and Miss
Elizabeth Rives were served sep
arately, Mrs. Lovick Smith rolling in
a tea wagon adorned with brilliant
nasturtiums and lighted yellow can
dles. They made a very attractive
group. Miss Rives wore a very be
coming gown of periwinkle lace with
hat to match.
The decorations of the parlor and
drawing room were unique and at
tractive in the extreme. Orange lil
lies were gracefully draped from the
chandeliers, while the lights were
covered with orange shades. Nastur
tiums and lighted candles adorned
the Colonial mantles so that a.yellow
glow was diffused over the group of
beautifully gowned guests.
This was one of the most beautiful
of the number of parties given for
Edgefield brides this spring. The out
of-town guests were Mrs. Berrien
Walker of Chicago, Mrs. Gaskin of
Columbia, Mrs. Julian Bland of John
ston and Miss Katherine Earle of
Landrum, S. C.
"Also Ran" Recites His Woes.
Indianapolis-The trials of an un
successful candidate for public of
fice were set out inthe expense ac
count of Patrick Dugan, who "also
ran" for Republican precinct com
mitteeman in the Republican pri
mary. In his statement filed with
the county clerk he says:
"I lost 1,349 hours of sieep think
ing about the election.
"I lost two front teeth and a lot
of hair in a personal encounter with
"I gave away two pairs of suspend
ers and one pair of shoestrings.
"I paid $1.50 for advertising.
I gave away thirteen baby rattlers,
and kissed 126 babies.
"I kindled fourteen kitchen fires
and put up three stoves. .
"I walked 275 miles, shook hands
with 4,076 persons, told 10,101 lies,
and talked enough to print sixteen
"I attended sixteen revival meet
ings, one wedding and two divorces.
"I was baptized once by immersion
and three times some other way.
"I contributed $2 to foreign mis
"I made love to seven g rass wid
ows and three old maids, got stung
by a flapper, hugged 49 other men's
wives, got dog bit, and got butted by
a billy goat.
"I was defeated by an opponent be
cause I was accused of being a high
"My total expense was $3.50."
Memorial Day, 1922
As springtime wanders on its way
To seek the merry heart of June,
We, whom they saved, pause, kneel
For those whom Fate called all too
Yet, not "too" soon, for by their
They taught us living is not all;
That worth and not mere length of
Will be the test at Judgment call.
They proved once more that right ls
That human virtue must endure;
Each man, like Galahad, worth ten,.
Becase he served a purpose pure,
Now, wrapped within the starry flag,
They rest beneath the peaceful sod;
With praise from all their fellow men
And benediction from their God.
For those who safe returned again,
Triumphal pomp and pageant gay;
For this new army of the dead,
The cross, flag, laurel, and this day;
For us, for whom they gave their all,
Lone hearts-but proud-and eyes
Yet courage gained to meet that hour
When we shall earn the poppied
-John H. McGough in N. Y. Times
Buy a FORD and bank the
Will be forced on a good
But we are not troubled
I THE C<
jj! GET YOU
A Candidate After Our Own
The Association Against the Pro
hibition Amendment is receiving
some interesting replies to its com
munications sent to candidates for
Congressional honors. That from a
certain Pennsylvania candidate, pub
lished in the North American of Phil
adelphia, disposes of the program of
.the Association in a satisfactory
"I have pleasure in replying,
promptly and categorically, that your
association and myself are on dia
metrically opposite sides of this
"To make answer to your numbered
questions in their order:
"One-I heartily declare that I
will advocate and work for the main
tenance and fullest observance of
the Volstead Act.
"Two-I will faithfully labor
against any legislation legalizing the
sale of light wines and beer.
"Three-I do not favor your policy
of leaving the legislation to enforce
the 18th Amendment to the sev
eral states. The Constitution of the
United States is Federal law, and
therefore to be enforced by Federal
"All of the foregoing is but an
other way of saying that I am in con
viction, as by personal practice, whol
ly 'dry.' If I go to Congress, I pledge
my best effort to help stiffen up law
enforcement so vigorously that the
law-defying, life-destroying and
man-hood corrupting practices of
bootleggers and their fellow con
spirators may substantially increase
the population of our px-isons."
Former Federal Prohibition
John R. Kramer, former Federal
prohibition commissioner, who re
cently toured the state of Missouri
under the auspices of the Anti-Sa
loon League of America, in one of his
lectures declared, as quoted by the
Springfield (Mo.) Leader, "that the
enforcement of prohibition is only a
matter of a few years, for within a
short period the coming generation
will take charge of the affairs of the
nation, and that generation will have
little knowledge of the appetite for
liquor, due to the fact that the man
ner in which it is now sold attracts
no one but the man who has an un
usually strong appetite for the same."
Mr. Kramer sounded an alarm to
the supporters of prohibition and
pointed out the following mistakes
made by them.
"Slacking up of efforts of the sup
porters of prohibition after the pas
sage of the law.
"Leaving the enforcement to the
"Lack of interest of local officers
in the law's enforcement.
"Feeling by the prohibition sup
porters that they have won, and a
'cocksure' feeling as to the ground
that has been gained."
One important essential quality of
Americanism is obedience to the laws,
a respect for the majority. That is
the basis for all nationalism. If one
lacks that there is nothing on which
the structure of Americanism may be
erected. The man who does not ob
serve the laws of Americ ' is not 100
per cent American. Hr . r.ot one
per cent American or <. ?nth of
one per cent. He is no 11 meri
can than the anarch." inkly
tells us that he is ag:., t , not
merely the laws that are personally
distasteful to him but ali iaw.-Phoe
nix (Ariz.) Republican.
many of us if the rain does n
by taking the water cure-01
ET COATS for these
R JULY PICTORIAL.
God Answers Prayer.
I know not by what methods rare,
But this I know; God answers
I know not when He sends the word
That tells us fervent prayer is
I know it cometh soon or late;
Therefore, we need to pray and
I know not if the blessing sought
Will come in just the guise I
I leave my prayer with Him alone
Whose will is wiser than my own.
C. D. B
Of the highest quality and
from their wheat by modern
Spend Next Sund
Good Only on Train Leaving E
via Columbia. Arrive a
Returning leave Charleston 5:15 P.
leaving Charleston 3:00 A. M. No b
lor or sleeping cars.
ENTIRE DAY OF FUN AND
Excellent Sailing, Bathing, Fishing
Charleston, Fort Moultrie and Sulliv
Sold for trains Saturdays and Sum
reach original starting point prie
date of sale.
Summer Excursion tickets bearing 1
sale to Mountain and Seashore Rr
communicate with Ticket Agents
ot hold up for a while,
ar problem is to supply
It was only a sunny smiie,
And little it cost in the giving,
But it scattered the night,
Like the morning light,
And made the day worth living.
Through life's dull warp and woof
In shining colors of hope and love;.
?And the angels smiled as they watch
I Yet little it cost inthe giving.
Buy a FORD and bank the
all the returns obtainable
LE) S. C.
lay on Delightful
UND TRIP FROM
&EFIELD, S. C.
dsrefield 7:30 P. M. Saturdays
t Charleston 7:55 A. M.
M. Sundays; also, good on train
aggage checked. Not good in par
FROLIC AT THE SEASHORE
and Water Sports. See Historical
lays, with final limit returning to
r to midnight Tuesday following
?nal limit October 31, 1922, now on
sorts. Stopovers. For particulars
lway ' System I