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Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, March 19, 1919, Image 5

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Units of Thirtieth Division
Confirming the story of The State's
Washington correspondent, which
was published Tuesday morning., an
order was received at Camp Jackson
yesterday morning from Washington
naming the organizations of the
Thirtieth Division which are to arrive
at Charleston and which will be sent
from there to Camp Jackson for de
These organizations are as follows*
Headquarters Thirtieth Division.
Detachment Chemical Warfare
Headquarters Troop.
One Hundred and Eighteenth In
fontry Regiment.
One Hundred and Ninteenth Infan
try Regiment.
One Hundred and Twentieth Infan
try Regiment.
One Hundred and Fifteenth Ma
chine Gun Battalion.
One Hundred and Fifth Engineer
One Hundred and Fifth Train
Headquarters and attached units.
One Hundred and Fifth Supply
Thirtieth Military Police company.
One Hundred and Eighth Mobile
Veterinary section.
One Hundred and Fifth Sanitary
Sanitary. Squad No. 27.
Sanitary Squad No. 2.8
One Hundred and Thirteenth Field
Artillery Regiment.
One Hundred and Fifth Ammuni
tion Train.
These organizations are to be de
mobilized here. Other organizations
of the Thirtieth Division, which are
to be demobilized at other camps are
to be sent here also for disinfectio
before being sent to the camps of de
mobilization. Therefore, all the offi
. cers and men of the Thirtieth Divi
sion who debark at Charleston will
be sent to Camp Jackson, either for
demobilization or disinfection.-The
Master of Income.
Fortunate are men of any occupa
tion who control their income and do
not permit it to control them. Such
men will not become self-centered;
they will not seek special favors
from the state or government, nor
from individuals with whom they
deal. They will enjoy their income
and use it to their own interest and
to advance the interest of soceity.
Fortunate is every farmer who re
gards his farm as a home where he
may live and enjoy life; where he
may read, study and meditate upon
those things that are better than
wealth; where he may rear his chil
dren and enjoy the companionship
of his family and the fellowship of
his neighbors.
It will require large crops and
profitable animals to do this; it will
demand hard work and dilligent study
to supply the necessary comforts of
life; it will bring hardships and de
privations to meet the demands of
progressive farming, but when one is
free he will get pleasure and satis
faction in meeting his obligations.
But this is our privilege as farm
ers and citizens to accumulate hon
estly as much wealth as we can and |
use it for th?-, benefit of ourselves,
our families and for the advancement
of the state and nation.-Farm and
Dairying is Profitable.
Usually no division of activity on
the farm is more profitable for the in
vestment and labor involved than a
few or a herd of good dairy cows.
No Jarm, however smal], operated
by the owner or a tenant, should be
without a few milking cows,, properly
cared for and fed.
The milk or cream from a cow is
marketable throughout the year at
good prices, and furnishes a regular
and steady income every week. Farm
ers of Oklahoma can feed and take I
care of milking cows cheaper than in j
many other sections of our country, j
Milk and cream are in great demand ;
in the state, and has always received
good prices. High prices of dairy j
products are practically assured for j
many years to come.
The most profitable method of
handling dairy cows by the average
farmer is to market cream and use
the skim-milk for bringing up calves
and pigs. As the dairy grows, a mar- j
ket may be found for selling sweet;
cream or milk to a nearby city. I
Dairying is profitable for the fol- j
lowing simple reasons:
1. It provides a steady, cash in-1
come throughout the year.
2. Grass and rough feeds can be
turned into a food product which
commands a high price.
3. It keeps labor on the farm
profitably employed during the en
tire year.
4. Dairying increases the product
iveness of the land by furnishing ma
nure to fertilize the soil.
5. Dairying can begin with little
capital, and can in a few years bring
prosperity to any farmer or tenant of I
limited (means.-Oklahoma, A. and M.
Cemetery Lot Purchased.
A meeting of the subscribers to
the cemetery fund met Friday after
noon for the purpose- of selecting a
lot for a new village cemetery. Eight
of ten lots had been offered to the
committee and after consid?ring ail
of them it was finally agreed thift six
acres be purchased from Mrs. Helen
S. Nicholson somewhat to the rear of
her residence on the west side of the
road leading from the Columbia road
to what is known as the Reese place,
now owned by Mr. M. P. Wells. The
price paid was $400 per acre.
Death of Stanmore Griffin.
Tuesday morning Mr. Stanmore
Griffin died in Columbia at the home
of his mother, Mrs. James Griffin, af
ter' a lingering illness extending
through many months He became a
victim* of tuberculosis which steadily
sapped his strength and vitality. He
was in his 25 year and was the only
son of his mother. When Stanmore
left Edgefield he was quite a small
boy but is pleasantly remembered by
many of his age and generation. His
body will be brought to Edgefield this
afternoon on the two o'clock train
and the interment will take place in
the village cemetery. He is survived
by his mother and three sisters.
Deserved "Well Done."
After serving the Trinity Church
about 14 years as rector, serving the
churches also at Trenton, Ridge
Spring and Batesburg, Rev. R. G.
Shannonhouse left Edgefield Friday
to enter upon his labors at Fitz
gerald, Ga. May heaven's richest
blessings accompany him and abide
with him and his family. From the
time Mr. Shannonhouse came to
Edgefield from Union, he has been
faithful in season and out of season.
Not only has he served the members
of his parish well but he has been ac
tively identified with thc community
life, having willingly put his shoulder
to the wheel in every movement that
had for its end the uplifting and up
building the community. He will be
greatly missed. Mrs. Shannonhouse
will likewise be greatly missed. Like
her husband, she gave largely of her
life to others, using talents with
which she was richly endowed for the
pleasure and edification of others The
best wishes of The Advertiser and
other friends go with these good peo
ple to their new homo.
Lieut. Dunovant at Home.
Last Saturday night Lisut. R. G.
M. Dunovant arrived in Edgefield
with his honorable discharge in his
pocket. Sustaining the reputation of
hi? gallant ancestor?, Gill Dunovant
volunteered for military service just
before receiving his. diploma, from
Woffqrd College, it being issued to
him later. He went at once to the of
ficers' training camp and soon receiv
ed a commission as lieutenant. In o
bedience to the commands of the war
department, Lieut. Dunovant went
overseas for foreign service in the
summer of 1918 and for four or five
months before the armistice was
signed he was in active service, being
on the front line much of the time.
He relates, with some degree of re
luctance, many war-time experiences
that are thrilling and replete with in
terest. Several weeks ago his com
'pany was sent back to the United
States and was mustered out. All of
Edgefield honors such young men as'
Lieut. Dunovant who gave up every
thing for their country.
Court of Common Pleas.
Instead of extending through two
weeks as was expected at one time,
the court of common pleas, which
convened Monday, will last only three
or four days.
The first case called Monday was
the suit brought by Mr. John W.
Marsh against Mr. W. P. Johnson for
$2,900. Some time in 1917 Mr.
Johnson-sold Mr. Marsh 100 bales of
cotton to be delivered during Octo
ber and November of that year at 20
cents per pound. Mr. Johnson deliver
ed 40. bales and Mr. Marsh brought
suit for the difference between the
contract price, 20 cents, and the price
at which cotton was selling at the
time the cotton was to have been de
livered, 29 1-2 cents, for the remain
ing GO bales. The "jury rendered a
?verdict of $1,535 for the plaintiff,
j The court is engaged this morning
with the suit of Mr. A. C. DePass a
garnst Mr. A. E. Padgett for the re
covery of about one acre of land, the
ownership being in dispute because
of the change in the course of Tur
|key Creek, this stream being the
?boundary line between the lands of
I Mr. DePass and Mr. Padegtt. At the
hour of closing our forms the court
is engaged with this suit. All of the
petit Jurors not sitting in this case
have been discharged.
FOR SALE: A good milch cow
with young calf,' will sell for ?85 as
I hav* too many to feed.
Pleasant Lane, S. G.
important! Red Cross Mem
bers Please Take Notice.
At a called meeting of the Ked
Cross executive board on March 4, it
was decided to form a class in "Ele
mentary Hygiene and Home Care for
the Sick."
Since the great stress of war work
is lessened, the Red Cross is urging
the chapters to take up this form of
j home service. In response, more than
fifty thousand women have taken this
The epidemic of influenza last win
ter fully demonstrated thc terrible
need of women who know en?njjli of
the laws of health to help in prevent
ing the spread of disease and to take
care of those who are in distress.'
This course with Red Cross ? in
structors gives practical demonstra
tion of how to take of sick people in
the home; making the bed, preparing
the proper food, doing ?he right thing
in emergencies and helping in every
intelligent way to save life.
All members of the Edgefield chap
ter, the Trenton branch and the
county auxiliaries are invited to jovi
the class now being Organized by the
chapter. Each member of the class
will pay ene dollar to help defray ex
penses, and fifty-five cents for her
own text book. Thc chapter will pay
from the treasury all other expenses
of equipment and instruction. The in
structor will be sent to us from Red
Cross headquarters.
Each branch and auxiliary is ear
nestly requested to have as full a
representation as possible in this
work for the welfare of our county.
'Please notify your secretary, who
will send a list of the names to Mrs.
?J. G. Alford, Edgefield, chairman of
!the committee in charge of this-work.
J All names must be given to Mrs.
[Alford by the first of April.
The Best Laxative.
"My sedentary habits have necessi
tated the use of an occasional laxa
tive. I have tried many but found
nothing better than Chamberlain's
Tablets," writes Georg? F. Daniels,
Hardwick; Vt. Mr. Daniels is proprie
tor of the Hardwick Inn, one of the
model hotels of New England.
Have you bought your Spring
Dress yet? If you haven't, it will pay
you to visit our store and look
through our line of dresses, as we are
showing a more beautiful line than
?ver before and the prices are posi
tively lower than elsewhere.
For Sale.
One thousand bushels of home
grown corn in the shuck ?t'my home.
Trenton,-S. C., R. F. D. t
As Many Edgefield People
Know Too Well.
When the kidneys are weak or dis
ordering, they fall behind in filtering
the bl^d of poisons. As these poi
sons attack the nerves, the result is
felt - in spells of vertigo, just as
drunkenness will make a man dizay
from the poisoning of alcohol. Dizzi
ness, headache, backache and irregu
larity of the kidney secretions are all
signs of weak or disordered kidneys
and should not be neglected. Use
Doan's Kidney Pills, the home-endors
ed kidney remedy. Read this Edge
field resident's statement:
Mrs. J. P. Samuels, 5 Battle Row,
says: "It was in 1914 that I used
Doan's Kidney Pills for the first time.
At that time my kidneys were giving
me a lot of trouble. The most com
I plaint was with my back and it felt
stiff and lame all the time. I couldn't
tstoop over and dizzy speHs bothered
me. My kidneys acted irregularly
and caused me a g-jat deal of an
noyance, too. F' ally, I began to use
Doan's Kidne Pills and they prompt
ly relieved me of the trouble."
Price 60c, at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy
get' Doan's Kidney Pills-the same
that Mrs. Samuels had. Foster-Mil
burn Co., Mfgrs., Buffalo, N. Y.
A large shipment of Wath Waists
arrived this week.
Te buy 200 bushels cf charcoal.
E. W. Samuel.
State of South Carolina,
County of Edgefield.
All persons indebted to the Es
tate of Mrs. EUanor S. Ivey-late
of said county and state-are hereby
requested to make payment of the
same to Messrs. Sheppard Bros., at
Edgefield, C. H., S. C.; and all per
sons who hci'i claims against the said
estate are requested to present the
same duly attested to my said at
torneys. %
Mrs. Eleanor I. Schnell,
Insure . Your . Tires
Fix Punctures While You
' Rape id Sealer in your tires
stops punctures-ensures you
the pleasure of automobiling.
When added to your equip
ment, will overcome the great
inconvenience of tire trouble.
Rappid Sealer is a liquid, a
, small quantity of which, when
put in a tire, will heal all punc
tures, even those- made by a
' twenty-penny spike. It is-a
guaranteed preservative of rub
ber. It will lengthen the life of
any tube in which it is used. It
contains no injurious ingredi
ents whatsoever.
Rappid. Sealer will give you
every mile out of your tires
that is in them. It is not affect
ed by heat or cold. It is not a
filler. You will ride on air, with
the same resiliency you now
enjoy. It will not interfere in
any way with vulcanizing.
Rappid Sealer at the pres
sure required, keeps your tires
inflated. It prevents breaking
down of side walls and fabric
of outer shoe, which is the
cause of a large percentage of
blowouts. It will save you the
annoyance caused Dy your tire
troubles and assures your
reaching your destination on
Rappid Sealer is guaranteed,
as follows by the maunfactur
er, who makes good to your
dealer, he in turn making good
to you:
To seal all punctures above
the rim from a tack to a 20
penny spike.
. To preserve the rubber and
give you 1,000 more miles on
each new casing it is used in
when directions are followed
and air pressure kept up to the
amount required by the tire
Rappid Sealer is thoroughly
distributed over the inner sur-.
face of the tube by the motion
. For Edgefield
Yonce Motor Company
. Against. Punctures
Ude-The ONLY That Will
of the wheel, and the moment ?
a puncture is made the air
pressure within the tubes forc
es Rappid Sealer into the punc
ture, forming a plug, stopping
the leak INSTANTLY and -
ture is not only sealed in the in
ner tube, but in the outer cas
ing as well ,preventing mois
ture or sand from getting
through the shoe and destroy
ing the fabric.
Rappid Sealer will give you
at least 40 per cent, more mile
age out of your tubes than you
are now getting, because ycu
cannot run your tires partly in
flated, nor are yoif able to heat
them up, regardless of weather
or road conditions. It is not \
sticky or gummy and will not
dry up m the inner tube. It
positively will not stick the in
ner tube to the outer casing.
Rappid Sealer will solve; your
tire problems. Investigate now. .
Install it or have it installed
TO-DAY. Without Rapid Seal
er in your tires, you may have
trouble any minute. With Rap
pid Sealer installed, your in
surance against these troubles
begins at once and cc ;tinues
for the life of your tires,
whether it is one mile or 10,000
and the manufacturer guaran
tees to seal all punctures above
the rim from a tack to a 20- .
penny spike.
Rappid Sealer has been on
the market for the past six ,
years, and has given entire sat
isfaction to users. It has- been
thoroughly tested and tried un
der hardest conditions and
stands the test every time.
Once used you will not be with
out it, and we feel safe to state
that in the next few years it
will be'a rare thing to find an . -
automobile tire not equipped
with Rappid Sealer.
County Dealer
\ For Jphnston
Eidson Motor Company
Notice to Colored People of
Edgefield County.
There will be a meeting held in the
town of Edgefield at Macedonia Bap
tist ehurch Friday, April 4th, at ll
o'clock, for the purpose of forming
a Council of all the best thinking
Negroes of the County.
There will be a similar Council of
the White people of the County, and
the two Councils will co-operate in
studying the economical and indus
trial conditions, and bring about a
more friendly relation between the
two races. Every colored man that
hopes for a better future, should lay
aside the plow, shovel and hoe and
all other duties, to attend this meet
ing, for it is of vital interest that we
get together for Reconstruction
We have arranged to have a nice
program, which will be beneficial to
all concerned, and will also outline
in detail the future workings of this
COME and HEAR for yourself.
Remember the PLACE and DATE,
at Macedonia Baptist Church, Friday
before the first Sunday, April 4th,
at ll a. m.
A Timely Suggestion.
The next time you have a cough or
cold try Chamberlain's Cough Reme
dy. It is pleasant to take and you are
sure to be pleased with the relief it
affords. This remedy has a wide repu
tation for its cures of coughs and
We have a complete line of La
dies', Misses' and Children's Hats.
We have everything ycu can mention
in the line of shapes, flowers and rib
bons. Look through cur line before
you get your hat and you will find
what you like for less than elsewhere.
Ha? Had Stomach Trouble for Seven
Theodore Sanford of Penmore,
Mich., has had stomach trouble for
seven years and could not eat vege
tables or fruit without pain in the
stomach and restless nights. By tak
ing Chamberlain's Tablets he is now
able to eat vegetables or fruit with
out causing pain or sleeplessness. If
troubled with indgestion or constipa
tion give these tablets a trial. They
are certain to prove beneficial.
Suciiiew's ?rnfica ?aSve
fbe Scsi Salve Sn Tbs Wcr??.
Notice to Veterans and Wid
- In compliance with the pension
act passed at the recent session of
the legislature and following instruc
tions from the State Pension Com
missioner, I hereby give notice that
all Confederate veterans and widows
of veterans enroll their names with
the Judge of probate, Mr. W. T.
Kinnaird, by April 1, in order that
their names may be forwarded 'to
Columbia to be placed on tho State
pension roll.
Pen. Com. Edgefield Co. i
Ferry Notice.
I hereby give notice thal tie o o tia
ty board of eommisaionanr -will re
ceive sealed bids for operating the
Ferry at the Shz-w-Mekit Mill for th?
ensuing year. All bids must be filed
with the county board of commission
ers by th? first day of April. We rs
sprve the right to reject any and all
George Heintz
Where we will be pleased to see our MANY FRIENDS and CUSTOMERS
You Should Be Considering the
Screen Question
We believe our mill-made
screens will more than inter
est you. Wt manufacture
them of various woods and of
bronzed, galvanized or black
Every order is special for
either windows, doors or
porche!;. We carry no stock .
of made up screens.
Write for Free Gatologue
and Prices.
.1,7, s5?OTT?"ptt??>i?:v:
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\?'".11L1_ _
Phone 158

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