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Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, July 03, 1912, Image 8

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Office No. 61.
Residence} No. 17.
Bright, Spicy Gleanings Putin]
Condensed Form for the
Benefit of Our Busy
Mr. C. W. Lee spent today in]
Misses Effie and Lizzie Griffin of |
Newberry, were guests at the Shep
pard-Burns marriage.
Mrs. Manly Timmons and Treze-j
?ant arrived on Friday to spend
few days with relatives in Edgefield.
. Ladies and childrens fancy para
sols to close out at a sacrifice at
Rives Bros.
Mr. Frank Wate? of Saluda)
county visited his brother Mr. P.
R. Wates one day last week.
Miss Kathleen Glover and little)
Evelyn of North, S. C., are spend
ing some time with their aunt, Mrs.
P.R. Wates.
Mr. J. Gillam Holland and Mas
ter Eugene Timmons have returned j
from a visit to Mr. Holland's rela
tives at Ninety Six.
For the balance of the season we
will give cut prices on men's low
quarter shoes.
Rives Bros.
5 or 6 doses 666 will break and
case of Chills & Fever; it acts on
the liver better than Calomel, any
does not gripe or sicken. 25c.
$4 raincoats, guaranteed water- j
proof, and durable for heavy wear.
Write F. G. MERTINS, Augusta,
Mrs. John R. Tompkins and the
children have returned from a!
month's visit to . her parents in |
Henderson, N. C.
Rev. E. C. Bailey preached a se
ries of very interesting sermons at |
Trenton last week, The congrega
: tiona were good.
Ulrs. Richard Timmons and little
Catherine have returned to their j
home in Ashburn, Ga-, after a pleas
ant stay of ten days with relatives
Mrs. P. M. Feltham left Edge
field on Friday for Greenville where
she will spend several weeks with
Mrs. Eugue Bates and other rela
tives and friends.
I can hereafter be found at the
office of Thurmond & Nicholson,
having moved my office from the
room over the Bank of Edgefield.
O. B. Anderson.
We re-cover all kinds of umbrel
las. Also make buttons, send ns
?bo goods and state size wanted. F.
Mrs. Sam Hughes and Miss Ma
ry Adams Hughes who has recently
returned from her junior year at]
Winthrop College, spent Friday in
Edgefield shopping.
Miss Sophie Abney is at home
again after a delightful visit to Mrs.
Maner Lawton and the children in
the Mountain city.
FOR RENT-The Harrison place |
on Columbia street. Apply to M.
C. Parker, Edgefield, S. C.
Miss Kate Carter has been visit-1
ing Mrs. Wallace Tompkins and
other relatives in and near Edgefield
for a week, or more, returning to
her home in Columbia early this
Mr. Trapp McManus has been
more foitunate than the most of us
lately, having not only gathered
sufficient peaches of the most de
lightful variety from his orchard
for himself and famity, but has
been enabled to lavish them on his
Mr. L. Wigfall Cheatham left
Baltimore on Thursday for New
York and other northern points,
.where he spent a few days to recu
perate from the weariness of the
Democratic Convemion before re
turning to what the editor's call
**the daily grind."
Miss Jessie Gramlin who has been
in charge of the millinery depart
ment at Mr. J. Rubenstein's, left
for her home in Orangeburg Tues
day. She will be greatly missed
during her vacation, but her friends
will be delighted to know that she
will return in September.
Mrs. D. T. Grice has returned to
Edgefield after a pleasant stay at
her old home in Sharon Georgia.
Mens, Ladies, Childrens, Oxfords
just received, at
Dunovant Ss Co.
Miss Una Ryan a very pretty
young lady of Horn's Creek, is
visiting her aunt Mrs. B. L. JoneB.
Hon. W. R. Parks, of Parksville,
accompanied by his wife, were wel
comed visitors to our town Monday.
New line of Oxfords at ten per
cent above cost, at
Dunovant & Co.
10 doz. of ladies $1.00 Sailors to
close out at 49c.
Harry D. Calhoun, candidate for
congress, will arrive in Edgefield
tomorrow (the 4th) on the 5 o'clock
train, and will in al! probability
speak at the fair grounds.
We are requested to announce
that there will be a picnic given by
Messrs. W. G. Byrd and J. T.
Grims on July 18th at the home of
Mr. J. G. Byrd near the Broadwa
ter pond.
10 pieces of silk striped Yoils,
the same you are paying elsewhere
50c per yard. Only 24c.
Remember that Mr. G. D. Mims
will speak at the Academy grove on
July 4, and will be glad to have his
friends and the people generally to
hear his views on the questions of
the day as he sees them.
A nice line saddles, prices right.
Wilson & Cautelou.
FOR SALE-Two (2) fine cows.
J. R. Strother.
Mr. T. C. Callison of Lexington,
spent several days of the past and
present week in Edgefield, and
made a very forceful talk at the
union meeting at the Baptist church
on Saturday on the query "The im
portance of the country church."
Splendid opportunity to invest in
comfortable summer foot wear, at
Dunovant &> Co.
We are just to-day in receipt of
a car load of Cerealite Top Dress
ing. A great many of our customers
claim that they can see no differ
ence in the effects ol Soda and Cerea
lite. Now is the time to apply
Cerealite, the king of all tcp dress
W. W. Adams & Co.
1 lot of one piece Dresses, real
values $2.00 to close out at 9Sc.
New cards appear in this week's
issue announcing the candidacy of
Hon. George Bell Timmerman for
re-election to the office of Solicitor,
Mr. J. C. Timmerman for magis
trate of the 8th judicial district,
and Mr. R. C. B. Key, for magis
trate of the fifth judicial district.
Special mention will be made of
their candidacy next week.
10 pieces of 25c Voils in all best
shades at 15c
Mr. Aldrich Thanks Edgefield
I want to thank the ladies of Edge
field for what patronage I have receiv
ed from them, and if there are any
who are having trouble with their ma
chine, I will be glad to call before I
go Expect to be in Johnston about
5th or 6th inst
H A Aldrich,
At Mrs J H Cantelou's
Corn, fodder, hay, bundle oats, 1 fine
3-year old filly broken this spring to
plow, harrow, cart and saddle Finest
walker under saddle and in harness I
ever drove, also fast trotter for a colt
of her experience, I harness mare, 1
good cheap mule, 1 Jersey bull 1
year old entitled to registration, also
some high grade milk cows and beef
cattle. Call at my farm 3 miles south
of Edgefield C H or write,
Jno M Mays, Edgefield, s C
What Makes JA Woman?
One hundred and twenty pounds,
more or less, of bone and muscle
don't make a woman. Its a good
foundation. Put into it health and
strength and she may rule a king
dom. But that's just what Electric
Bitters gave her. Thousands bless
them for overcoming fainting and
dizzy spells and for dispelling weak
ness, nervousness, backache and
tired, listless, worn out feeling.
Electric Bitters have done me a
world of good, writes Eliza Pool,
Depew, Okla., "and I thank you,
with all my heart, for making such
a good medicine." Only 50c. Guar
anteed by Penn & Holstein, W E
Lynch & Co.
"The Star Spangled Banner."
Special to The Advertiser.
Baltimore, June 28.-The reper
toire of the convention orchestra,
which consists of forty or more in
struments, seems to be practically
unlimited, but, with the possible
exception of "Dixie," two selections,
which have more or less of local in,
terest attached, "Maryland, my
Maryland" and "The Star Spangled
Banner," meet with heartiest res
ponses from the audience of over
15,000 souls. Since coming to Bal
timore and Beeing Fort McHenry,
where was laid the scene which in
spired theimmortal"The Star Spang
led Banner'' my intei est in it has been
greatly accentuated. It may not be
amiss in this connectio n to refresh
the memories of The Advertiser's
readers as to its origen. As everyone
knows, the author is Francis Scott
Key, a patriotic young lawyer who
was endowed with poetic gifts. Mr.
Key was commissioned by the United
States government to secure the re
lease of an American physician who
had been seized during the war of
1812 by the British and held a
prisoner on one of their vessels un
der sentence of death. Armed with
the necessary papers from tho sec
retary of state, Mr. Key, carrying
a flag of truce for protection, went
aboard the British vessel, which
was out some distance from the Bal
ti. ore harbor. As the Briti&h had
previously planned an attack upon
the city, Mr. Key was detained by
the enemy, lest his return interfere
with their plans.
The enemy commanded Fort Mc
Henry from early morning till late
in the afternoon and under cover of
darkness made an attempt to enter
the city, but was repulsed .by the
vigorous fire from the fort. From
the deck of the vessel in the early
watches of the following morning,
Francis Scott Key, then himself a
prisoner of the British, saw the
American flag still waving over the
fort, and the scenes inspired the
immortal lines. They were written
by him upon an old envelope, which,
I have been informed, is preserved
to this day.
In Eutaw Place, on the highest
point in Baltimore, just in front of
the Hotel Altamont, where we of
South Carolina are stopping, stands
a fitting monument to Francis Scott
Key. On the south side chiseled in
marble ia the scene of the attack
by the British vessels and on the
north side is the scene of the crude
fort returning the attack.
I witnessed a very beautiful and
altogether inspiring sight yesterday
afternoon while on our way out to
visit the battleship South Carolina.
As we passed Fort McHenry over
which waved the American flag (but
containing moro stars than when
Key saw it) a party of a hundred or
more near us on a little excursion
craft sang "The Star-spangled Ban
ner." As the fort echoed the strains
of the chorus the old flag that was
unfurled above seemed, as it were,
to catch the spirit, waving patriotic
greetings in return.
J. L. Miras.
Edgefield Readers are Learning
The Way.
It's the little kidney ills
The lame, weak or aching back
The unnoticed uriny disorders
That may lead to dropsy and
Bright's disease.
When the kidneys are weak.
Help them with Doan's kidney
A remedy especially for weak kid
Doan's have been used in kidney
troubles for 50 years.!,"
Endorsed by 30,000 people-en
dorsed at home.
Proof in an Edgefield citizen's
W. D. Dorn Edgefield, S. C.,
says: "I can endorse recommend
Doan's kidney pills again, for the
contents of one box completely rid
me of kidney and bladder trouble.
I gladly confirm all |l said in praise
of Doan's kidneys pills when I en
dorsed them some years ago and I
authorize the continued publication
of that statement."
For ?ale by all dealers. Price
50 cents. Foster-Mil burn Co.,
Buffalo, New York, sole agents for
the United States.
Remember the name-Doan's
and take no other.
Insect Bite Costs Leg.
A Boston man lost his leg from
the bite of an insect two years be
fore. To avert such calamities from
stings and bites of insects use Buck
len's Arnica Salve promptly to kill
the poison and prevent inflamma
tion, swelling and pain. Heals burns,
boils, ulcers piles, eczema, cuts,
bruises. Only 25 cents at Penn &
Holstein's W E Lynch cfc Co.
Sheppard-Burns Marriage.
Wednesday evening: promptly at
9 o'clock the bridal party entered
the Baptist church at which time
it had been announced that the
marriage of Miss Effie Sheppard
and Prof. Percy Pratt Burna would
take place. The entrance was pre
ceded by a half hour of music, from
the pipe organ, appropriately se
lected and rendered by the organist,
Mrs. Tillman.
The ushers came first from oppo
site doors, two on either bide,
Messrs. A. E. Burns and W. A.
Berry, and C. M. Sarratt, and A. L?
Smith. As these four reached the
altar they were met by Dr. M. D.
Jeffries, and from the rear came
Misses Mabel Montgomery and Lu
cile Sheppard in beautiful costumes
of snowy white, and carrying large
graceful bouquets of American
Beauty roses. Preceding Miss Shep
pard and Prof. Burns were the two
little flower girls and page, Helen
Nicholson, Lucy and Mobley Shep
pard and Miss Fannie Sheppard,
the maid of honor. Then from the
west door came Miss Sheppard, car
rying a magnificent bouquet of
bride roses accompanied by her fath
er, Mr. 0. Sheppard and Prof.
Burns with his best man Major T.
J. Lyon from the rear.
The ceremony was conducted by
Dr. M. D. Jeffries, during which
the organ played softly au appro
priate refraiu, and at the close the
bridal party left the church to the
strains of Mendles'?ohn's wedding
The church was filled with in
terested spectators, many friends,
acquaintances and relatives of the
bride and groom, and the simple
and artistically arranged decora
tions with green and white color
scheme, was very generally remark
ed, by thos6jjj|jbaving discriminating
taste. Th?*"' festooning was all
white, covered with real asparagus
fern, and magnificent pot plants
and palms adorned the altar and
gave dignity to the scene.
A number of out-of-town visi
tors were presentat the church wed
ding and afterwards at the brilliant
reception at the handsome colonial
home. At the close of the ceremo
ny many invited guests repaired to
this scene of several pleasant hours,
where the happy pair received con
gratulations in the spacious draw
ing rodm, and in the long colonial
piaft? . enjoyed refreshing fruit
punch. A very elaborate salad
course was served and ice cream
with cake, carrying out the pink
and white color designs.
In the roora opposite the parlor was
atable on which was placed a large
and beautiful arrangement of Amer
ican Beauly roses, with bonbon
disher containing mints at intervals
on the table.
In auother apartment, were the I
presents which were the centre of
attraction fora portion of the time,
as is always the case on such occa
sions. These were numerous and
beautiful, being of cut glass, silver
and many handsome pieces of hand
painted china. A chest of silver
was a specially striking gift, hav
ing come from the parents of the
bride Mr. and Mrs. 0. Sheppard.
Various other tokens of esteem
were noticeable, amoug them many
articles of valuable linen.
Among the guests present were
Hon. W. L. Daniel of Saluda, 0.
Sheppard Jr. Atlanta, Mrs. J. C.
Mace and son of Marion, Miss Wal
lace of Augusta, Mrs. W. S. Cog
burn of North Augusta, Mrs. Wil
liam Miller of Augusta, Mrs. E. C.
Brown of Greenville, Mr. and Mrs.
C. C. Fuller of McCormick, Mrs.
Fred Swaraeld of Columbia, Dr.
George Walker, Mrs. Lucas Walk
er and Miss Josie Mobley of John
Prof. and Mrs. Burns left the
same evening by automobile for
Augusta, thence to New York and
other points north. They will make
their home at East Lake, a wealthy
and fashionable suburb of Birming
ham, at which place Howard Col
lege is located. Prof. Bums is an
honored member of the faculty of
this very notable institution of
learning. These young people car
ry with them tho good wishes of
Edgefield, and hopes for a success
ful career of usefulness and happi
Firmament's Luminant.
Knowledge, with truth, is the great
sun in the firmament. Life and pow
er are scattered with all its beams.
Daniel Webster.
The Choice of a Husband
is too important a matter for a
woman to be handicapped by weak
ness, bad blood or foul breath.
Avoid these kill-hopes by taking
Dr. King's New Life Pills. New
strength, fine complexion, pure
breath, cheerful spirits-things that
win men-follow their use. Easy,
safe, sure, 25c at Penn & Holstein's.
W E Lynch & Co.
Values in S<
Goods a
"We had a rather late spr
dress goods didn't sell as ;
have a large stoek which y
low prices. Our goods are
any where, but we made a :
advertisement week before
had, and at the same time t
selling cheaper than most
offering that are values-n<
goods. Pound Prints is put i
bundle, including various colo
chambray gingham, checked, I
any color you want can be foi
Makes neat dresses and aproni
Of course, muslins are very aj
year, and if you will come to
some nice goods at 5 cents, 7i
mand this Fall, and will likely
no is. So you had better corni
at 10 cents yard. Nearly a jz
We know that you will h
I aud get our prices and see 1
I You cant resist buying, fo;
I alone appeal to every econc
I drop in to see us.
J. W.
Mrs. James Richardson and
Miss Petulah LaGrene
Entertains. Many Wel
comed Visitors.
Mr. Stanton Lott has been visit
ing in Charlotte, N. C.
Miss Nina Ouzis has cone to Bir
mingham, Ala., to visit her uncle,
Prof. Addison Lynch.
Mr. Avery Bland-is at home from
a few day's visit to Chester.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Price and chil
dren, of Florida are spending this
month at the home of the latter's
father, Mr. Meyer Snyder.
Mesdames F. A. Tompkins and
F. S. Tefferson spent last week with
their sister, Mrs. J. K. Allen at
Meeting Street.
Miss Mary Dunovant has return
ed to Chester, after a visit to rela
tives here.
Mrs. Janies Richardson enter
tained a few friends on last Wed
nesday afternoon, with a 5 o'clock
tea. The time was pleasantly spent,
and the repast served was most ar
tistic in arrangement. The cool of
the afternoon w as enjoyed out on
the lawn, which is a spacious one,
dotted with shrubbery and flowers.
On Thursday evening of last
week, Miss Petulah LaGrone enter
tained a party of 36 in number, the
honoree of the occasion being Miss
Mary Dunovant. The means of en
tertainment was progressive "bur
ro," and 9 tables were used, the
games being played out on the ve
randa. The score cards were pretty
with the summer giri heads, and
the highest score was won by Miss
Nina Ouzts, a box of Iluyler's. The
guest's prize was a dainty brooch.
Ices and cake were served during
the latter part of the evening, and
in a corner on the veranda, re
freshing fruit nectar was enjoyed.
Mrs. M. M. Stewart has returned
to Chester after a visit to her
daughter, Mrs- F. M. Boyd. She
was accompanied home by her
grand daughters, Misses Loise and
Marion Boyd.
Miss Hattie Rushton, of Colum
bia was the guest of Mrs. Tabitha
Rushton last week.
Mies Mary Zimmermin, of Green
ville, and Miss Alice Irvin, of
Spartanburg are guests of Miss Pet
Miss Ruby Reaves, of Augusta is
spending awhile with Miss Mary
Misses Mary Reauch, of Balan
tine, and Jessie Coogler, of Jones
boro, have been guests of Mrs. H.
C. Bailey.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack M. Atkinson,
of Columbia, spent a few days of
the past week here. Mrs. Atkinson
was Miss Mary Lucia Bacon, now
of Columbia but Edgetield has a
claim on her, as this was the home
town of her father, Mr. Edmund
Mr. and Mrs. Will Hoyt and lit
tle Foster Hoyt, are spending a few
days here with relatives.
Misses Elise Crouch and Eula
Satcher have returned from a two
weeks's visit to Florence.
Rev. Henry White, of Saluda,
was here for a few days with rela
Mr. Ralph Walker, of Aiken,
Ummer Dress
t Peak's
inp; this year, and summer
Fast as tney should. We
re are selling at unusually
i as good as you can buy
few special prices ir. our
last to show you what we
;o show you that we are
people. This week we are
ot bargains.
i really a bargain in dress
ip in bundles, 2? pounds to the
rs in each one. 50c per bundle,
ked on ginghams, too. Blue
blue striped, solids-in fact
ind here at the right price.
5 for children and older folks,
?uslins you will find anywhere.
>proyriate at this season of the
our store we will show you
cents and cents.
of Loom will be much in de
r be higher in price than it
i and get your supply from us
ird wide.
e interested when you corne
:he goods we are offering,
r the prices and quality
imical buyer.
spent Sunday here with relatives.
The 4th will be observed general
ly here, by tbe stores, banks, etc.,
closing. The ball team hopes for a
big day, as the game of tho season
will be played by Johnston and
Batesburg. A barbecue dinner will
be had to add to the enjoyment.
Miss Mary Lucia Mobley enter
tained a party of friends on Thurs-:
day morning with a luncheon.
Mrs. A. P. Lewie has been visit
ing her mother Mrs. Timmerman at .
Mr. J. A. Lott has retured from
short visit to Mr. Jim Miller, at
Miss Emmie Mitchel is visiting
relatives at Ridge.
Three J ournalistic Stars.
Special to The Advertiser.
Baltimore, June 29.- Some of
the foremost celebrities of the coun
try are in attendance upon the con
vention. AV hile this applies par
ticularly to those who are in the
public eye because of achievements
in politics and statecraft, yet it also
applies to those who have gathered
unto themselves great renown be
cause of their literary attainments.
lu this connection three striking
personalities should receive special
menti in.
Seated in the press gallery last
night, surrounded by the most alert
and most efficient newspaper re
porters that this or any other coun
try affords, was Arthur Brisbane,
the editor-in-chief of Hearst's New
York papers. It is generally conced
ed that Mr. Brisbane is the ableet
editorial writer of his time. Mr.
Hearst must think so or he would
not pay him a salary of $50,000,.
his salary h ingas large as that of
President Taft.
Another conspicuous personage
in the press gallery, just to the rear
of Mr. Brisbane, was Elbert Hub
bard who is almost as strikingly
unique in personal appearance as he
is in his Intellectual life. Like Var
damau of Mississippi, Mr. Hubbard
wears his hair long, reaching to his
shoulders. He is writing signed ar
ticles on the convention for the
Hearst papers.
A third individual who occupies
a prominent seat among the other
reporters in the press gallery is
Dorothy Dix. She writes for ber
own news syndicate selling her
matter to such newspapers and
magazines as want it, and her fame
is now so well established that a
great number purchase it at good
prices. Judging from the character
and style of her writing I had pic
tured her as just passing out of her
teens, whereas in reality she is easily
double that number of years. A
gentleman sitting near me, a resi
dent of northern Maryland, who
knows her personally, said she is a
great hunter and a crack shot. She
visited his town some months ago
with a hunting party, several ladies
being along, dressed decidedly iran
Seated down a short distance
from the press gallery last night
with Mayor Preston of Baltimore
was William E. Hearst, possibly in
a way the greatest newspaper pub
lisher in America. He owns six
great dailies in the north, south,
west and central west. In his exte
rior, i. e., as to general appearance,
he reminds ono of Dr. Burts.
J. L. Mims.

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