Newspaper Page Text
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EDGEFIELD, S, C., WEDNESDAY, APRIL 28, 1920
Spirited Game of Foot Ball.
Miss Waters Hostess for
. Music Club. Death of v
The foot hall team of Greenwood
and the team of the High school here
had an exciting game on Friday after
noon, which resulted in favor of the
The boys of the local team are put
ting in some good practice and they
expect soon to be able to do such
playing as Carolina nad Clemson did
last Thursday at the Fair grounds.
The G. A.'s and R. A.*s had a Hal
lowe'en party on Friday evening in
the home of Mrs. S. J. Watson, lead
er of the R. A. Chapter.
The young folks had a very happy
time and enjoyed to the fullest, the
spooky night with all its wierd sights
and ghostly figures to be seen"in dark
The entire home was so decorated
and arranged that a spook was seen
at every turn. During the evening,
large pumpkin baskets ftdj of red ap
ples and doughnuts and other good
things were served. N
A very pleasant meeting , of the
music club was held with Miss Betty
Waters on Tuesday and at business
a community sing for Thanksgiving
and the opera Pinafore were plan
ned for. A full report of the district
conference at Edgefield was given,
all attending, giving impressions.
The subject of the program was
winter and autumn music, and piano
selections were given by Mrs. G. D.
. Walker, Mrs. L. S. Maxwell, Mrs. T.
R. Hoyt and Miss Antoinette Denny.
A duet by Misses Frances Turner and
Betty Waters was also given. A
dainty salad course was serged.
Rev. and Mrs. David Kellar and
family have gone to Greenville.
An enthusiastic meeting of the
Missionary society of the Presby
terian church was held on Monday
afternoon with Mrs. Allen Mobley,
at which plans were made for some
work during the winter months. A
new member, Miss Crawford, was
Mr. William L. Quattlebaum died
, on Friday morning last at his resi
' dence here. For several days he had
been in a critical state and the end
. was not unexpected. ,
For nine years he had been an in
valid, and had to use a rolling chair,
but for all his suffering he' was al
ways bright and cheerful.
Mr. Quattlebaum was always a
good man, and during.his active days
he did what he could for the good "of
mankind and the community. He was
a member of the ?3aptist church.
The funeral services were conduct
ed Saturday afternoon at Mt. of
Olives cemetery by Rev. Beckam,
who was pastor here when Mr. Quat
tlebaum was able to attend services.
Revs. Brooke and Kellar assisted
in the services. The pall bearers were
some of his younger friends, and the
veterans of Camp McHenry were the
honorary pall bearers, he having
been a Confederate veteran with a
Besides the widow, are left five
children, Mrs. Ficklin and Mr. Cal
Quattlebaum of Charleston, Mrs
Pittman of Charlotte, Mrs. lone Ow
dom of Georgia, and Mrs. Wiggin of
The Emily Geiger chapter held its
last meeting with Miss Zena Payne,
and the chief points discussed con
cerned the D. A. R. School, its work
and its needs.
A contribution of books will be
sent to the library at Continental
The program had for its subject,
Education, Schools, Libraries,,of the
Revolutionary Period, and after this
Mrs. M. T. Turner made a short talk
about the D. A. R. school, she having
recently been there.
The hostess served an enjoyable
Miss Hutto of Denmark is visiting
her'sister here. '
Miss Maude Nickerson is able to
be out again having been confined to
ber room on account of a severely
On Tuesday afternoon Dr. C. F.
Strother was painfully injured by be
ing struck by th? end of a freight
that was shifting. The accident hap
pened at the crossing at the depot.
Dr. Strother was knocked uncon
scious, and was carried to the office
of Dr. Mobley and had immediate
attention. Besides the severe wound
on the head, other parts of his body
are badly bruised. His friends re
joice that he escaped, what came so
near being a fatal accident.
Mrs. J. Howard Payne and Marga
ret Helen spent the week-end at Eu
reka with the former's sister, Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.. H. W. Dobey are
now domiciled in the residence ef
Mrs. Kate Crouch.
The union meeting of the Ridge
association convened on Saturday
and Sunday at Rocky Creek church.
There was a good attendance, nearly
all of the churches sending repre
sentatives and two "very profitable
days were spent in discussing and
planning for the Lord's work.
Miss Louelle Norris, who holds a
position as stenographer in Columbia
has been for a visit to the home
Mrs. Joe Cox has gone to Spartan
burg to attend the convention of the
societies of the Methodist church.
Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Goodwyn of
Greenwood have been for a visit to
Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Wertz.
Mrs. Ficklin is spending a few
days with her mother, Mrs. Quattle
baum, and upon her return the latter
will accompany her. It is probable
that Mrs. Quattlebaum will now
make her home in Charleston.
Miss Louise Boyd of Coker Col
lege and Miss Marion Boyd of Sum
merland College spent the week-end
here with friends. *
Miss Carrie Belle Stevens who is
teaching at Plum Branch has been
for a short visit to the home people.
Mrs. Nettie Jacobs has been in Au
gusta at the bedside of her broth
er, Mr. Charlie Austin, who has
been ill for several weeks.
Mrs. T. H. Weiderman has gone
to Presperity to attend the state
meeting of the Mission societies of
the Lutheran churches. Mrs. J. D. Ki
nard will also attend.
The telephone office has two new
workers, Misses Lydia May and Bes
sie Butler of Georgia.
Mrs. Will Mobley of Thomson, Ga.,
is the guest of her sister, Mrs. A. P.
On the afternoon of October 21,
a quiet but beautiful marriage took
place in the home of Mr. W. P. John
son, the happy young coupl? being
his daughter, Miss Alma Elizabeth
Johnson and Mr. Evan Morgan of
After many good wishes Mr. and
Mrs. Morgan left for their home
which the groom has attractively
made, at his farm at Plum Branch.
Only a lew friends and the fam
ily were present.
Temperance Day Observed.
At 11:30 on Friday a very inter
esting exercise was enjoyed by the
Edgefield school and by quite a num
ber of W. C. T. U. members who
The program was as follows : Fran
ces Willard acrostic, each of the fol
lowing children bearing one letter
af the name: Margaret Lyon, Mar
jorie Gray, Anna Timmerman, Caro
yn ?Dorn, Ned Nicholson, J. ?R. Tim- ?
nerman, George Edward Sheppard,
Tanie Hume, Mary Thurmond, Elean- j
jr Dunovant, Rebecca Arthur, John *
yixon, Arthur Timmerman and Fitz- .
This was followed by a recitation
jn the cigarette by Ned Nicholson on c
vhich he has recently won a gold c
nedal in a recitation contest.
?ive little girls of the sixth grade ^
rave short stories of different phases }
)f the life of Frances Willard, these
)eing June Nicholson, Elizabeth John ^
?on, Frances Louise Townsend, Lucy c
scurry and Martha Thurmond..
A reading, entitled "A Stainless
?lag," was rendered by Martha Stew- I
irt. Two little girls, Mary Marsh and z
belicia Mims of the eighth grade j
rave a state prohibition quiz and s
;he response. Dabney Talbert of the
;enhn grade read a poem entitled: I
'Frances Willard." The last was a t
.eading by Mitchell Wells of the J
enth grade read a poem entitled: |
jordon and addressed to the school )
eachers of the United States. a
Miss Hortense Padgett was in i
:harge of the exercises. e
At the close of the progrm a lunch J
vas served by a committee from the i
N. C. T. U. The menu was hot choc
)late, sandwiches and an apple. The 8
ippreciation and courtesy of the 1
:hildren was beautiful, and they even *
.efused a second helping. When the *
eachers were congratulated on the
rood manners of the children, they
rery graciously laid it at the door
>f the mothers. We thought, how- ]
iver that they must all have had the \
lame ideals of Frances Willard who
>elieved in teaching good manners
n the public schools.
Some of the High School students I
?aid they wished Frances Willard's '
)irthday came every day, and others 1
laid "Long live the memory of c
.?ranees Willard." 1
Miss Ruth Tompkins Hostess )j
at Lovely Party.
Miss Ruth Tompkins entertained s
:or Miss Helen Poindexter Tillman I
md her bridal party and Miss Kath- 2
;rine Wilson , of Macon, who is a s
ruest of the hostess, on last Saturday 1
ifternoon. . *
Quantities of mammoth white and s
yellow chrysanthemums brightened r
;he big living room and a guessing jj
contest in which bridal questions
vere answered with the names of s
lowers furnished entertainment. *
Miss Helen Johnson won first ^
)rize, a jeweled comb. Miss Wilson j
vas presented with a bottle of Azu- r
.ea perfume and Miss Tillman was t
riven an exquisite piece of crepe-de- j
An elaborte salad course was 1
lerved, Miss Wilson's plate having \
i cunning pink lady adorning it. r
vhile on Miss Tillman's a miniature i
>ride suggested approaching nup- I
;ials. ' c
The affair was beautifully carried 1
>ut in all its charming details. -
Miss Florence Mims Wr
About Aurora Schools./
The Minnesota schools hold a very
high place among those of the whojfe;
United States as regards both r?
muneration of teachers and starii$~
ards. The foreigners in their midst
do not make the institution less e?V:
dent, for excellent equipment ^feysa
well trained teachers make for rapid"
Americanization. V- j
This particular district is know^J
as "the range." The towns have ea'cTr
built themselves around a mine and;
school. So plentiful is the profit fr$l
these natural resources that om|
town, Biwabik is known as the "IrjpjB
Dollar," so called from the mongy/
producing iron stores that are 'eli
cavated from the depths of the ear|||
Hibbing, Minnesotans known as j
the richest town, potentially in thM
country. Unlimited wealth lies ?8?
to be unearthed. From these various*
towns, long cars may be seen crawl-11
ing clumsily along, carrying the rustf,
ty looking ore to Two Harbors andi
elsewhere, whence it is shipped
across the lakes.
A certain per cent of the profits:
from these mines is turned over td
the State and the State in turn /supl
plies, the schools with money ' foifi
their equipment and maintenance, ?ft
The High Schools of the great*
Northwest are similar to the small;
Southern co-educational school. Each/
have highly developed manual traine
ing departments, as welLas science*
physical training, commercial publifif
speaking, art, and music instructo^
Besides a publication which tij?F
students themselves edit, there is ai
literary society, an indispensable5
part of every High School. Great pre-'
cisi?n and system to a highly mark-;
ed degree are evident in every branchal
of the school. J[
The High School at Aurora is'
known as the Hearding, named for
John A. Hearding, a mining man,;
who was instrumental in securing the
land for the school.
From the exterior, the building is
imposing and ornate, built warmly tc
withstand the winds and storms od?
a northern clime, and artistically?
50 as to be the centre of the social
md intellectual life of a typical
mining town. . ? ;
' Victor Hugo says that the ; first
rwo functionaries of the Statjaraxs
'the nursevand the school master.'S,
\ town that has a worth whil?'scho?S;
viii grow to be" worthy of it iii the
)ther respects in the years to; come,
lt is a better thing for a town to
lave the school as its principal build
ng than some commercial business
As one enters Hearding Hall he is
rreeted by a statue of Minerva, the
goddess of wisdom, who stands as a
?ort of guide and inspiration to those
vho pass to the class rooms beneath
On the left is the school library,
vhere many valuable books are easy
>f access for any unusually ambi
ious or book-loving students.
In the upper hall is a reading ta
>le with many of the best monthly
md weekly magazines and current
>apers for the entertainment and in
trudion of the students.
These High Schools include the
rreshman class which corresponds
o the ninth grade, up through the
Senior which would be the twelfth
prade or the Sophomore at college.
Nhen one has a diploma from such
m institution of learning as this, he
s old enough and well informed
mough to make the best of his col
ege training .having had the proper
Long may'the schools of this great
tate prosper, for they so directly
ind fundamentally effect the state
it large, and indirectly, the whole
Episcopal Rector Praised Pic
ure Which Will Be Shown at
the Edgefield Theatre.
The following communication was
jrinted in the Anderson Mail of June
!Oth, and signed by the Rev. Guy H.
rrazer, rector of the Episcopal
ihurch in Anderson, S. C. The com
nunication expresses Mr. Frazer's
?pinion of a picture which is to be
bown in Edgefield and is as follows
To Editor Daily Mail:
In view of the crying need of
ihielding and salving our young peo
)le from the horrible and unspeak
ible and unprintable deformities and
ibnormalities of life when abused,
'. wish it were possible for the police
o arrest every young man in Ander
en and take them to the Strand to
light and compel them to sit "through
he picture as entitled: "Are You Fit
o Marry?" We believe in compul
?ory education, and this contemplat
?d act, if carried out would be en
irely in keeping with that principle,
tar education of the sort contained
n that picture, if heeded, will do
nore for the salvation of the race
han almost any amount of preach
I am not advertising the Strand,
mt I say all glory to the theatre
vhen used for the benefit of the
aces. We have not begun to capital
ze the moving picture house as a
>lessing. On with the show! Guard
?ur young women for the sake of the
GUY H. FRAZER.
Brilliant Wedding of Miss He
en Tillman and Mr. Preston
Wright of Cincinnati.
Weddings are always exceeding]
interesting, for "all the world lov(
^t;lover," and nothing so stirs tl
^Oimmunity interest as a romane
^Ipecialiy when one of the partie
liants has for all her life been a res
[dent of the place, and all the ai
?guaintances, friends and relativ?
nave been invited to share in the fe;
j?".-Such was the circumstance whic
jjnade the marriage of Miss Hele
iT?lman of Edgefield to Mr. Presto
Wright of Cincinnati, an event o
(community, county and state-wid
gg.The marriage took place on Wed
nesday evening of this week at 8:3
jo'clock at the Bapfist church. Th
necorations were Southern smila
Sud white chrysanthemums, the fal
iJower most appropriate to the sea
Son. .The smilax was festooned mos
gracefully around each of the nu
merou's stained glass windows, oi
?ie green, walls of the church an;
every nook and corner and every ele
?j&ted position afforded a place fo:
graceful white baskets holding chry
santhemums, these queen of the au
rThe electroliers were covered witl
White tulle and chrysanthemums, ar
fistically drooping like bells from be
neath them. This modified the bril
liant lights, and gave the scene s
soothing and mellow aspect, lending
& charm to the bower of beauty all
teady? for the entrance of the happy
bridal party, made up of the loveliest
bi all creations-youth.
V As the crowded audience expect
antly waited the arrival of the party,
?Irs. Lucy Huiett of Charleston gave
I' suite of songs "Beloved," by
Graxton and "The Wedding Ring,"
by Chaminade and again appeared
in a duett, "When Thou Art
??ear," with her brother, Mr. Graves
Cooner of Batesburg. Mrs. Huiett
las won great distinction because of
lifer wonderful gift of song, being
me of the most sought for in the
Charleston musical circles, and hav
ing won fame for herself in the city
?vNew York where she spent the
iSst winter. If anything could have
itayed the eagerness of the audience
:or the consummatjpn_of J;he coming
s^ent^aj^lulled them into forgetful-.
vould have Ueen accompfisheenby the
ovely voices of these gifted cousins
)f the bride. f
Mrs. J. R. Tompkins, one of the
nost expert organists of Columbia,
iccompanied on the pipe organ, and
is the ribbon girls entered, at the
louth of the church, "Gounod's Sere
?ade" pealed from the organ.
Two little cousins of the bride,
Marjorie Cooner of Columbia and
l.ucy Lee Wilbur of Charleston en
ered the two aisles simultaneously,
md following them were Mary Can
elou of Edgefield, and Catherine
bright of Johnston. These removed
he white ribbons from the reserved
ection, that the wedding party
night enter. Their costumes were
ose taffeta and drapery of tulle
vith silver ribbon and slippers, and
nile bows on their hair, not make
>elieve, but real fairies as beautiful
is those they have read of in their
iwn fairy tale books.
A most bewitching scene was the,
intrance of the candle bearers who
:ame to add further glory to the
airyland by bringing into existence
vith their silver torches, myriad of
ihy lights, the fascinating glow of
he candle, which can never be over
hadowed by the greater lights of
These entered the two aisles at
he same time: Misses Grace Tomp
:ins and Margaret May ascending the
vhite steps towards the altar, cross
ng and standing in an elevated po
rtion on either side. Following them
:ame Misses Katherine Mims and
iune Rainsford down one aisle, and
>pposite them, Misses Sadie Mims
md Marjorie Tompkins. Next were
disses Julia Folk and Genevieve
dorris down one aisle followed by ;
Aiss Dolly Bertis of Trenton and
Aiss Elizabeth Smith down the oppo
Each one carried graceful silver :
crches adorned with tulle bows. The J
lostumes were of white satin and '
nile with bodice of silver, silver lace
md slippers, which made one think
?f Heaven and the "shining angels."
Just as the picture seemed to have
eached its climax, there burst upon ^
he expectant ear from the ringing
lotes of the organ "The Bridal Cho
ns" from Lohengrin, and the ushers ,
?ame slowly in one by one down op- ,
>osite aisles. First, Messrs. Benjamin
?reneker and James O.- Sheppard. .
'".ollowing them, Mr. Beacham Brook- .
ir of Columbia and Mr. Paul Cog
lurn. TKen Mr. George Adams op
)Osite Mr. William Bouknight of '
ohnston. Next came Messrs. Harold j
dorris and Julian Holstein. These ?
leralded the coming of the brides- ?
Down one aisle came Miss Marion ?
,eel Cobbs and opposite her, Miss *
Corrinne Noell both of Covington, ^J
Following came Miss Carrie Lee
remplin of Middleboro, Kentucky,
ind M;ss R?sela Parker. Next Miss r
luth tompkins and Miss Gladys
'adge ' dlowed by Miss Jacquelin
Cooper of Columbia and Miss Fran
ces Turner of Johnston.
Miss Elizabeth Bussey of Augus
ta entered as first bridesmaid. The
costumes of the bridesmaids were
made of peach blow pan velvet with
irridescent bodices of sequin and sil
ver slippers, each bearing graceful
bouquets of Ophelia roses and pale
pink carnations with a shower of tiny
The first matron of honor to en
ter was Mrs. W. S. Boyd of Greeley
ville and opposite her in the other
aisle, Mrs. Norwood Cleveland , of
Greenville. The dame of honor wasi
Mrs .Lovick P. Smith of. Edgefield.
These wore costumes of crushed rose
pan velvet with bodices fashioned of
sequin. The matrons' bouquets were
brides roses and deep pink carnations
showered with rosebuds and the dame
carried brides roses and orchids, tiec
with orchid colored tulle.
The ring bearer, Beulah Lee, the
charming little daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. R. G. Lee came next alone,
wearing a graceful ruffled dress of
white taffeta with tulle overdrapery,
and bearing in her hand a white lily j
in whose center nestled the wedding)
The Maid of Honor, Miss Miriam
Norris wore a costume of turquoise
blue pan velvet with blue irridescent
sequin bodice and carried a mag
nificent bouquet cf Russell Beauty
Following the Maid of Honor came' I
little Marjorie Mitchell, daughter of j
Dr. and Mrs. Hugh Mitchell in a
tasteful and dainty little costume of
ivhite tulle and satin, holding a white
tulle basket filled with rose petals
with which she strewed the pathway
jf the coming bride.
The groom, Mr. Preston Wright, en
ured from the north aisle of the
:hurch wth his best man, Mr. James
LaGron'e, of Johnston.
The bride entered the south aisle
)n the arm of her cousin, Mr. B. R.
Tillman of Trenton; two dear little
)oys, Bun Cooner of Columbia and
Lovick Smith, Jr., in Kate Greena
way suits of white satin, fol\owing to
mid the train. Miss Tillman wore a
scintillating and elegant gown of j
vhite Duchess satin, covered with |
;ulle, the panels of imported Italian
ace outlined with crystal beads, rope
rirdle of pearls and pearl scraps over
he arms. The long court train was
>f silver brocade and the veil was.l
lUIMlfljpr"' I i' 1 in. coronet viii
>range blossoms and pearls'.' SK'e'Bbrer'
i gorgeous bouquet of lillies and|
naidenhair fern showered with quan
;ities of lillies of the vallejo.
The bride and groom were met
it the altar by Dr. R. G. Lee who
performed the marriage ceremony
n his own original and inimitable
vay, sending the young people away
>n an unknoun sea of fortune happy I
md hopeful and full of cheer. '?
At the rear of the wedding party, p
is they stood a perfect picture of
routhful beauty, was a pyramid of
if large proportions from the rising!
?levations of which glowed countless
:andles and on either side were pyr
tmids of smaller size with glitter
ng lights. During the ceremony soft
md tender strains of "Traumerei"
:ame from the organ, and seemed
nore of an atmospheric condition
urcharged with ecstacy than music
imanating from a humnn mind and
lands expressing themselves on an
When the vows had been spoken,
is the organ pealed out the thrilling!
lotes of Mendelssohn's Wedding
larch the handsome groom and his
leautiful bride faced the audience
.nd descended to the aisle followed
iy the? maid of honor and the best
nan. Then the ushers*-joined the
iridesmaids as they descended into
he aisles as follows : Miss Cobbs with
ir. Greneker; Miss Noell with Mr.
Sheppard; Miss Templin and Mr.
?ogburn; Miss Parker with Mr.
irooker; Miss Padgett with Mr.
Ldams; Miss Tompkins and Mr.
Jouknight; Miss Cooper with Mr.
Jorris and Miss Turner with Mr. Hol
tein. The first bridesmaid came
text followed by the dame of honor |
nd the matrons of honor. The rib
?on girls and the candle bearers be
ng the last to leave their places.
From the church the guests re
taired to the home of Mrs. Mary J.
Jorris and Mrs. Tillman, grandmoth
r and mother of the bride. Here
verything was in keeping with the
lesign and beaut/" of the church.
As the guests approached the home
hey were greeted with the merry
aughter and enthusiasm of those
vho had preceeded them, and met at
he door by very gracious friends
if the family, Mrs. Bettis Cantelou,
1rs. P. P. Blalock, Jr., Mrs. M. R.
Vright of Johnston, Mrs. J. H. Can
elou, Miss Virginia Addison and
irs. R. G. Lee, who directed them
nto the drawing room on the right
irhere stood the bridal party and
1rs. Tillman, mother of the bride, in
he receiving line. Mrs. Tillman wore
, costume of shell pink satin with
ilver overdress and girdle of crys
al beads, and was beautiful as she
Iways is whether in simple attire
r arrayed in the wedding garment.
?he finishing touch to her costume
ras a corsage of Russell Beauty
oses and fern.
The library was tastefully deco
ated in fall flowers cut from na
( Continued on Eighth Page J
American Legion Club Rooms
Monday night, November the 1st,
the first meeting of the American
Legion Club took place in the club
rooms in the Tompkins building.
About 50 were present at the first
meeting. The doors were opened at
8 o'clock and evei*y one seemingly
had a very nice time. The club rooms
will remain open prcatically all d?y.
While the American Legion is back
ing the club, it is composed to a large
extent of not only legion members
but a great many business men of the
town. Hon. James 0. Sheppard who
is commander of the American Le
gion acted as Master , of Ceremonies
and at nine o'clock called the mem
bers to order so that plans for oper
ating the club successfully could be
discussed. It was decided that the
best plan would be to elect a commit
tee of six to manage the club. The
Hon. A. S. Tompkins, Dr. J. S. Byrd,
Dr. B. Frank Jones, Mr. Bettis Can
telou, Hon. James 0. Sheppard and
Claude T. Burnett were elected as
members of the committee. Later
during the evening the committee
held its first meeting and elected
James 0. Sheppard as president and
Claude T. Burnett as secretary and
All who wish to join who have not
lone so may see the secretary and
nave their names entered on the club
roll. Rules under which the club will
jperate will be drawn up in a short
The American Legion will cele
)rate Armistice day in the club
.ooms on the 11th of November.
Death of Miss Artelia Posey.
On October the 17th, 1920 the
?weet spirit of our sister and friend,
Hiss Tolia Posey,left this earth'to be
vith her Saviour, who said "I go to
jrepare a place for those who love
ne" of which she was one. She had
?een teaching in the Sunday, school
br over twenty years. She took up
he work of teaching a/Sunday school
lass which her sister, Martha lt?ft,
irhen she, too, went home to be ?with
1er Lord. j.
Oh, how we will, miss her L\ old
*hilippi, as a member, Sunday school
cacher, and feel that it wiXl be .hard
o get one who will be as J&vaL??s she.
vas ih"hiir>afacvice to hey'f?imily and?
ommunity, J doing' wf&$so^ver'1ier
lands found .to help therainMiev?d- ?
She *ras also a member of the mis
ionary society. It was a great shock
o some of her neighbore and friends
Iso her pastor, who knew nothing of
er illness until the day of her death,
lany the Lord comfort the loved
nes in this trying hour, especially
he lonely sister, Miss Lizzie who is
jft, but she weeps not as those who
ave no hope.
Why should we weep when this
loved one is at rest
In the bosom of Jesus?
The mansions of glory prepared for
Are her heavenly home.
She is waiting for her loved ones in
the glorious Edenland,
Which lies beyond the sunset of
Farewell, your loved one and sister
And you are left, the loss of her to
But you can hope to meet again
Wth her before God's throne.
-liss Gladys Padgett Enter
tains for Miss Tillman.
The bridal- party of Miss Helen
'illman was delightfully entertained
n Monday afternoon, Mrs. J. N.
?leveland of Marietta, who is one of
he dames, assisting her sister with
he lovely affair.
Bride's roses were used to deco
ate the pretty home on this happy
Heart dice was played at small ta
les, Miss Mae Tompkins capturing
he prize, Azurea sachet, which was
resented to the bride.
Miss Padgett gave Miss Tillman
n exquisite lace boudoir cap, made
ver blue -crepe-de-chine.
A sumptuous salad course and cof
ee and whipped cream was served
uring the afternoon and informal
lusic added a charming item to the
oyuousness of the merry party.
Dr. Self's Ginnery Burned.
'he ginnery of Dr. J. H. Self was
urned Friday night. In order to gin
he cotton that was on the wagons
hat were waiting when nightfall
ame on, the ginnery did not close
own ?fl the usual time. About 4
'clock in the morning while a man
ras feeding cotton from his wagon
ato the elevator that conveys it to
he gins, a box of matches dropped
rom his pocket and was sucked up
nth the cotton. He at once notified
hose who were operating the gins
ut it was too late. The matches ig
ited the cotton and the fi?mes
pread rapidly. The entire plant val
ed at $8,000 was totally destroyed.
Io insurance was carried. About
,500 bushels of seed oats were also
prned in a nearby building.