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Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, August 05, 1914, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026897/1914-08-05/ed-1/seq-5/

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Mrs. John O. Gough Coming
Mrs. John 0. Gough who is ap
pointed by the state mission board to
visit the woman's mission societies
of South Carolina, will commence
an itinerary in the Edgefield asso
ciation on next Sunday morning,
arriving at Trenton on Saturday
night from Columbia. She will be
the guest of Mrs. J. M. Gaines the
first night and will begin at Mt.
Zion on Sunday morning. Mrs.
Gough is well known in some parts
of our county, being the widow of
Kev. John O. Gough who died
while in the Johnston pastorate
several years ago. She has been in
special training for this work, and
is an effective speaker and very
pretty and attractive as well.
lt is sincerely desired by the
missionary workers of the associ
ation that Mrs. Gough be received
very hospitably in every locality
which she will visit. The follow
ing ie the list of appointments up to
Sunday morning August 9, Mt.
Zion. Mrs. J. -M. Gaines will be in
charge of this meeting and enter
tain Mrs. Gough.
Sunday afternoon August 9,
Monday afternoon August li),
Horns Creek. This meeting willi
ne iu charge of Mrs. Walter Miller.
Mrs. Gough will be in Edgefield
Monday evening and night the
guest of Mrs. A. E. Padgett. Mrs.
Padgett will accompany Mrs.
Gough to Stevens Creek in her
car on Tuesday morning for the ap
pointment with that society
Stevens Creek Tuesday afternoon
August ll. Mrs. Gough will be
the guest of Mrs. J. K. Allen at
this place.
Mountain Creek Wednesday Aug.
12, Mrs. Y. M. Faulkner in charge.
Gilgal Thuisday Aug 13. Mrs.
M. E. Strom is president of the
Gilgal society.
Berea Friday afternoon at 3:30
August 14.
Rehoboth Sunday Morning Aug.
Red Hiil Sunday afternoon Aug.
Antioch Monday afternoon Aug.
Red Oak Grove. Tuesday Aug.
Republican Wednesday Aug. 10.
Hard vs Thursday August 20.
Friday Ana. 21 Clarks Hill J
Saturday August 22 Modoc.
Sunday August 23 Parksville.
Monday August 24 Plum Branch
Tuesday August 25 Bold Spring
"~* Vveclnesday August 26 Bethany
The above pr-teramine in every
particular is not definitely certain,
but with oue or t*o exceptions is
not liable to change.
Mrs. J. L. Mims, *^?^^
Supt. Edgefield Assoc.
Infection and Insect Bites Dan
Mosquitoes, flies and other insects,
which breed quickly in garbage
pails, pond of stagnant water, barns,
musty places, etc., are carriers of
disease. Every time they bite you,
they inject poison into your system
from which some dread disease may
result. Get a bottle of Sloan's lini
ment. It is antiseptic and a few
^Jrops will neutralize the infection
?caused by insect bites or rusty naiis.
^Sloan's liniment disinfects cuts,
* bruises and sores. You cannot afford
to be without it in your home. Mon
ey back if not satisfied. Only 25c
at your druggist.
Summer Constipation Dangerous
Constipation in summer time ?6
more dangerous than in the fall,
winter or spring. Tho food you eat
is often contaminated and is more
likely to ferment in your stomach.
Then you are apt to drink much
-cold water during the hot weather,
thus injuring your stomach. Colic,
fever, ptomaine poisoning and other
ills are natural reBults. Po-Do-Lax
will keep you well, as it increases
the bile, the natural laxative, which
rids the bowels of the congested
poisonous waste. Po-Do-Lax will
make you feel better. Pleasant and
effective. Take a dose to-night. ?Oe
at your druggist
Costly Treatment
I was troubled with constipation
and indigestion and spent hundreds
of dollars for medicine and treat
ment, writes C H Hines, of Whit
low, Ark. "I went to a St. Louis
hospital, also to a hospital in New
Orleans, but no cure was effeoted.
On returning home I began taking
Chamberlain's tablets and worked
right along. I used them for some
time and am now all right. Sold by
all dealers.
Brookway buggies have advanta
ges, you find not in others, regard
less of price.
Wilson & Cantelou.
Every customer who has a Brock
?ay is delighted.
Wilson <fc Cantelou.
Will Clear the Docket.
There are about 15 cases to be
disposed ot* next week, 10 persons
being on bond and five in jail. There
are four murder cases. We ander
stand that Judge DeVore has stat
ed that it is his purpose to hold
court tho entire week in order to
clear the docket. Judge DeVore is
right in taking this position. The
farmers are practically through with
their work now and have more time
to serve as jurors and witnesses in
August than in October. In the past,
some of the judges have been dis
posed to shirk their duty, onl.\ hold
ing court one or two days and then
adjourning because they wanted to
go away lo the mountains or springs.
The people of the county will be
grateful to Judge DeVore for clear
ing the docket in August while they ,
j are not busily engaged in their,
Compulsory Education.
Do our citizens who oppose coin-j
pulsory education realize the fact,
that chere are now 25,000 more ne
gro children in the public schools :
of this state than white children?
'1 his is exactly what the report of !
J. E. Swearingen, state superinten
dent ol' education, shows, and, he
gets his facts and ligures from the
county superintendents. It' a com
pulsory education law was passed it
would be the white children who
would be compelled to attend
school and not the negro children, j
The negro children are already in ,
school and the white children are '<
staying away from school and the'
compulsory law would be enacted '
for their benefit and not for the j
benefit of the negro children. Be-;
sides the enforcement of the law j
would be in the hands of the school j
trustees and you would not tin I the
school trustees going around chasing
little negroes oat of the cotton patch '
into the school house, btu uiidsuui
mer or midwinter would be selected .
for their attendance on school, when
they are not needed in the fields.
In other words, the enforcement of
the law will be in ti e hands of the
farmers themselves, just as the di
vision of the public school money
is now in their hands. Look for a
moment at the otherside of the pic
ture. If 25,000 more negro chi 1
dren than white children are annu
ally taught to read and write in this
state what sort of race conditions
will we have in South Carolina in
two or three generations? You
might get those who are opposed to
compulsory education to draw you
a picture of that future, and you
will reach the conclusion that a man
who is opposed to compulsory edu
cation is an enemy to his own white
race.-York News.
Good Reason for his Enthusi
When a man has suffered for sev
eral days with colic, diarrhoea or
other form of bowel complaint and
is then cured sound and well by one
or two doses of Chamberlain's colic,
cholera and diarrhoea remedy, as is
often the case, it is but natural that
he should be enthusiastic in his
praise of the remedy, and especial ly
is this the case of a severe attack
when life is threaten. !. Try it when
in need of such a re .edy. It never
fails. Sold by all dealers.
Reduced in Price.
Attention is directed to the ad
vertisement of Ford automobiles iu
this issue. As there has been a very
decided decline in the price of Ford
cars, they will doubtless become
more popular than in the past. The
Advertiser has been informed that
Messrs. Hatcher and Edwards of
Johnston have sold 10 car loads of
Fords since the first of January,
and it is probable, with the lowered
price, that they will sell as many
more before the close of the year.
Remarkable Cure of Dysentery.
I was attacked with dysentery
about Joly 16, and used the doctor's
medicino and other remedies with
no relief, only getting worse all the
time. I was unable to do anything
and my weight dropped from 145
to 125 poundn. I suffered for about
two months when I was advised to
use Chamberlain'* colic, cholera and
diarrhoea remedy. I used two bot
tles of it and it gave me permanent
relief"' writes B W Hill of Snow
Hill, N. C. For sale by all dealers.
How the Trouble Starts.
Constipation is the cause of many
ailments and disorders that make
life miserable. Take Chamberlain's
tablets, keep your bowels regular
and you will avoid these diseasas.
For sale by all dealers.
WANTED-Pine and oak cross
ties. Delivered at Southern Road
Edgefield, 35ots for first class ties.
See me for specifications. Willis J.
Congressman Byrnes Gave Ac
count of his Stewardship.
Mr. Mixson Presented
His Record.
Yesterday the two candidates for
Congress, Hon. James F. Byrnes
and Hon. R. M. Mixson, addressed
about 10? voters in the court house.
I The meeting was presided over by
lion. J?. E. Nicholson who present:
ed Mr. Byrnes as the first speaker.
Ile jailed attention to some local
matter which concerned" the people
of the district directly. He secured
an appropriation for the purpose of
eroding a bridge in the lower part
of Beaufort county which enabled
the farmers of that section to mar
ket their produce in Savannah. He
also secured an appropriation of
?100,000 for the improvement of
the internal waterways along the At
lantic coast, enabling those residing
along thes<" streams to secure cheap
er rates for transportation. Mr.
Byrnes secured for this di-trict
?20,000 for the improvement of
public roads. Of this sum $10,000
were offered to Ed gefiel cl but suffi
cient money cou'dj not be raised
locally to comply with the condi
tions imposed by the government.
Mr. Byrnes has established tb rural
routes in the 2nd district during the
past three and a half years, enabling
2.500 families to have their mail de
livered at their doors. Mr. Byrnes
staled that he worked for the nomi
nation of Hon. J. Wm. Thurmond
for position of district attorney for
South Carolina, and that he was
greatly disappointed when the
president announced his decision to
nominate some one else for the po
sition. He explained why he voted
to repeal the canal toll exemption
act, thus saving the government
82,500,000 annually The first
speech he made in congress was up
on the repeal of the duty on farm
ing implements, bagging and lies
and other necessities of life. He
spoke at some length of the tariff
legislation and what it has accom
plished. He.stated that the loss of
revenue incident to the decreased
duty has been made up by the en
actment of the income tax law,
causing the burden to fall on the
rich mau. Mr. Byrnes then went
into a discussion of the new cur
rency law at some length. ;He then
referred to his efforts to secure
funds for the improvement of the
public roads. A bill carrying au ap
propriation for road improvement
has passed the House and is now in
the senate. If this becomes a law it
will provide about 8450,000 for the
roads of South Carolina.
In concluding Mr. Byrnes referred
to the prestige that the South has
won by keeping congressmen in
office for a long term of years. This
policy has enabled the southern
states to control most of the impor
tant committees.
The second and last speaker was
the Hon. R. II. Mixson of Barnwell
county. Ile stated that it was a
pleasure for him to come as a farm
er before the people of old Edge
field, he having been engaged con
tinuously in farming since he don
ned the red shirt in 187?. He made
a hurried review of his work as a
member of the general assembly in
1913 and 1914. His initial bill was
one providing that all supplies for
public institutions be purchased in
open market from the lowest re
sponsible bidder, claiming that this
effected a saving of at least ID per
cent. Mr. Mixson ai so referred at
some length to the fight which he
made in the house in the interest of
education, especially the common
schools. He also introduced and se
cured the passage in the house of a \
two-cents rate bill, this measure
meeting death in the senate. He '
supported in the house a senate bill K
to require Clemson college to fur
nish hog cholera serum to farmers
free of cost. Mr. Mixaon favored ,
the pawage of a bill abolishing the
hosiery mill ia the penitentiary and ^
opposed the payment ?by the state
of a sum to the operator of the mill
for alleged damaged sustained
throQgh the violation of the con
tract made by the state. ' In discuss
ing the question of good roads, Mr.
Mixson said that the public high
ways cannot be improved by taxa
tion. Such a large sum would be
required that it would bankrupt the
people to raise the necessary amount.
He strongly urged government aid.
He also advocated the dairying of
the valuable lands on the cost, stat
ing that the government is spending
millions in the west irrigating arid
plains. Mr. Mixson referred to the
fact that in 1?04 he called Secretary
of Agriculture Wilson to account
for an error that was made in the
estimate of the cotton crop, claiming
that the servico which he thus ren
dered had much to do with the rise
in the price of cotton at that time.
Mr. Mixson spoke of the possible
effect which the present war in
Europe will have upon the price of
cotton when it is. marketed, stating
that the.national'governrnent should
Edgefield, S. C. , ._, _ ~ Limit
Washington, D. C.
Round Trip. * * C*kJXlXIlg U^XX, JU. \J. ^
The National Capital.
Premier Carrier of The South.
_ Ticket., sold for all trains August 12, 1914, with final
limit returning to reach original starting point not later
than mid-night August 30, 1914.
A SPECIAL TRAIN; Consisting of First-Class Vesti
bule Coaches, Pullman Sleeping Cars and Southern Rail
way Dining Car will be operated through from Augusta
to Washington, without change, on following schedule:
Lv. Edgefield 1:40 p. m. Wednesday, August 12th
Ar. Trenton 2:00 p. m. Wednesday, August 12th
Lv. Trenton 3:45 p. m. Wednesday, August 12th
Ar. Washington 8:00 a? m. Thursday, August 13th.
Also round trip tickets will be sold to Virginia and
Western North Carolina Resorts, from Edgefield as follows
Asheville $6.00
Hendersonville 5.50
Norfolk, Va. 10.00
Luray, Va. 13.00
Roanoke, Va. 11.25
Brevard, N. C. $6.50
Waynesville 7.23
Richmond, Va. 10.00
Natural Bridge 11.25
White Sui. Springs 13.00
Proportionately Reduced Round Trip Fares To Other Points.
For complete information, Pullman reservations etc.,
call or write:
J. A. Townsend, Magruder Dent,
Ticket Agent District Passenger Agent,
Edgefield, S. C. August, Ga.
io as Brazil did when the price of
soffee some years ago went below
Lhecost of production. His sugges
tion was that the government pro
vide for storing the cotton in ware
houses and lend farmers to the
imount of 10 cent? per pound at
three per cent interest.
Mr. Mixson refeired briefly to
Bome portions of Mr. Byrnes rec
ord of the past three years, and af
ter he had concluded hie speech Mr.
Byrnes was granted a reply of five
minutes. He likewise found some
vulnerable points in Mr. Mixson's
legislative record. The expressions
from those present indicated that
a very large majority will support
Mr. Byrnes, who has become very
popular among the people of Edge
field county.
If you will use the celebrated
graft morshback harness your bar
reas trouble will cease.
Wilson <fc Cantelou.
Every strap and every stitch in
graft morshback harness is guaran
teed by the manufacturer. Wo sell
Wilson & Cantelou.
If you want the best h"rness
made, buy Graft Morshback & *.D'S.
Wilson <fc Cantelou.
Satisfaction, your money back or
a new wagon, that's the gist of the
guarantee that goes with every
Thornhill wagon.
Wilson & Cantelou.
Studebaker is the lightest run
ning and the longest lasting. W?
guarantee Studebaker tires to go &
years without shrinking.
Wilson ?fe Cantelou.
When your automobile needs new tires do not
send off for them and pay express charges. Let us
re-tire your machine with the celebrated GOOD
YEAR TIRES, all sizes in stock. Nothing better
on the market. Prices very reasonable.
We also "carry"a full line of tire accessories for
repairs of all kinds. Come to us to relieve your
tire troubles.
W. W. Adams & CO.

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