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Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, November 25, 1914, Image 7

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Forty-First Annual Convenu*
of the National Woman's
Christian Temperance
Twenty-four years ago in the ci
of Atlanta, there mai ched along tl
main thoroughfares of that city,
company of women, led by th
greatest of all women, Frances W
lard. They carried in their ham
"banners bealing the inser?ptio
"Saloons must go." It is said th;
?s they marched, passing a? th(
.did, hundreds of saloons, tbat tl
bar keepers wearing white aproi
laughed in scorn and derision, ar
were convulsed with what th(
thought to be the most ludicrous <
situations. Frances Willard Iool
ed with prophetic vision towan
the future, knowing that God mle
but that be could not rule in II
fulness while such dens of iniquit
remained upon the earth. Inspire
' with this vision and with the ce
tain ty of success, she planned tl
roost wonderful woman's organiz;
tion of all the world suited to tl
conditions of forty years ago, bi
more wonderfully adapted to th
present age. Today every organ
xation for philanthropy is begtonin
to adopt these methods for the moi
- successful accomplishment of thei
respective undertakings. In Atlai
ta from Nov. 12-18, there assemble
about one thousand of the moi
cultured, brilliant, and consecrate
women on the American conlinen
.one succeeding the other on the pla
'orra, each seeming to rival thei
predecessor in some unexpected an
glorious accomplishment. On th
platform stood Miss Anna Adam
"Gordon, acting president of th
National VV. C. T. IL, a most spier
?did example of the New Englan
type of womanhood, rt fined, tactful
with the most charming mannei
frail end delicate in stature, ba
manifesting in every way her po?
er over the large body of womei
before her. With her on the plat
form were the other national offi
<?ers, the corresponding secretary
Mrs. Frances Parks, a West Vii
gin ian; Mrs. Elizabeth Preston An
derron of Nortn Dakota, Mrs. Sarai
H?ge of Virginia, and Mrs. Eliza
beth Hutchinson of Kansas. Oi
the platform were also seated Ar<
Frances W. Graham the nationa
musical director, who was presen
all the time to place upon the pro
gramme suitable music, and to UH
her own sweet voice at intervals t<
edify and entrance the loving com
rades before her. All these were at
inspiration to those who might d(
nothing more than look: upon thei;
tanoni ful fang?. To. many of na whe
looked upon them for the first time,
just to have sat and looked would
llave inspired us to eternal loyalty
to this great cause to which tbej
had committed themselves. Thest
thousand great women might have
marched down the streets of Atlan
ta, and they would have realized
Frances Willard's proclamation
that, "Saloons must go."
"Fhere were many of the women
presert who marched in that- pro
c?s?.on. They were brought to the
platform, and introduced to the
convention, most of them with
i beautiful gray hair, but the glow of
youth in their faces-and where
were the saloon keepers who laugh
ed them to scorn a quarter of a cen
tury ago?
Broughtons Tabernacle had been
selected as the place for theconven
tion proceedings. This is a very
spacious an^ convenient auditorium,
with almost every seat desirable.
At every service the building was
full and at times the galleries pack
ed. Conferences ol the various su
perintendents were being hnld at
all hours, executive sessions in the
Hotel Ansley from 7:30 in the
morning and at all hours when the
.convention was not in session. The
various churches were used for
these conferences of all kinds and
.each conference was large enough
for a good sized state convention.
For the convenience of the guests,
dinner and supper were served in
the Sunday schortl room of the
church, and it is said that about
one hundred dollars a day was re
alized from this for the people of
the Tabernacle.
The addres?es of welcome were
made by Judge John C. Hart for
the state of Georgia. Judge Hart is
i brother of Mrs. Jennie Hart Sib
ley, so long president of the Georgia
W. C. T. U. Mrs. Sibley waa one
of the pioneer " hite ribboners of
Georgia in the days of Frances
Willard and Mrs. Chapin of Char
leston and was present and intro
duced to the convention.
Mayor Woodward, of Atlanta,
made the welcome address for the
city; Rev. H. M. DuBois for the
churches; Mrs. Samuel Lumpkin for
the Federated clubs; Prof. L.M.Brit
tain, State commissioner of schools,
for the Georgia schools; Dr. G. W.
. Eichelberger, for the Anti-Saloon
League: Mrs. M. L.- McLendon for
the Georgia Suffrage Association,
who was also the bureau of informa
tion for the W. C. T. U., and,
though another young lady with
gray hair, said that among all lt
suffrage associations she had ever a
tended, she bad never attended or
which pleased her more than th i
one. Mrs. T. E. Pattison, the beat
ti ful and charming president of th
Georgia W. C. T. U., spoke for th
Woman's Christian Temperanc
Union of Georgia; the response
were made by Mrs. Nelle G. Bm
i?er of Missouri, Mrs. Lula L. Shep
pard of Utah; Mrs. Lena Low
Yost of West Virginia, and Mn
Deboroh Knox Livington, superir
tendent of the Franchise depart
ment. As one of these response
followed the other, each seemed bet
ter than the other, and yet, "th
first was not last, nor the last, first.'
Friday morning was given ove
entirely to confeiences of the Youm
People's Branch of Loyal Temper
ance Legions and the various depart
merits. The writer attended th
conference of the Loyal Teraperane
Legion at the Central Congrega
tional church, which was itself :
large convention. Mrs. Edna Ron
an Harvey, of Maine, had charge o
this meeting, most ably assisted b;
the State secretaries and others
Wonderful reports were given
Mrs. Ada Wallace Unruh, wei
known and loved in South Carolina
conducted the devotions. Mrs. Un
ruh was one of the brightest am
best in the convention.
On Friday afternoon at tw<
o'clock the forty-first conventioi
was called to order when the famil
iar Crusade Hymn was sung, an<
the Crusade Psalm read. At th i
meeting many committees were ap
pointed, and the roll called.
The special service for the after
noon was an In Memoriam Servict
for Mrs. Lillian M. N. Stevens
Thc Scripture reading for this occa
sion wafl read by Mrs. Althea G
Qui m by, State president of Maine
and from the little Testament whicl
Mrs. Stevens had constantly used
The prayer was offered by Mrs
Elizabeth Anderson of North Da
kota. A beautiful and tender trib
ute was given Mrs. Stevens by he
daughter and only child, Gertrudi
Stevens Leavitt of Portland, Maine
Addresses were also made by Mrs
Caroline Buell of Connecticut, Mrs
Katherine Lent Stevenson of Massa
chu8etts, Mrs.,-Frances E. Beau
champ of Keatucky, the three hav
ing been associated with Mrs. S lev
ens as general officers. Mrs. Fran
ces W. Graham paid her tribute b.v
singing in her inimitable way, "The
Lord is my Shepherd." Other ad
dresses were made by Mrs. Marga
ret Dye Ellis of Washington, D. C.,
and Mrs. Mary Harris Armour.
Other promoted comrades were
remembered who were members of
the executive committee of the Na
tional: Mrs. Harriett B. Kells, of
Mississippi; Mrs. Edith Hill Booker,
of Oregon; Mrs. Marv P. Sparks,
National organizer and lecturer;
Mrs. Abbie F. Burge and Mrs. Re
becca Irego, church National Evan
gelists. Memorial addresses were
made for these by Mrs. S. E. Stan
ley, of Mississippi; Mrs. Jennie M.
Kemp, of Oregon; Miss Esther H.
Kif reih, of New Jersey, and Rev.
Mary E. Kuhl, of Ohio.
Friday evening was a delightful
and inspiring night. The first ad
dress was made by Daniel A. Pol
ing, National Superintendent of
Temperance and Christian Citizen
ship for the United Society of
Christian Endeavor. This was a
great message. The second add re s
was made by Mrs. Frances Beau
champ, of Kentucky, on "Christian
Citizenship," and this was wonder
ful, being heard distinctly through
out ihe large hall and galleries.
Mrs. Beauchamp was our speaker
at the South Carolina convention in
Florence, and the South Carolinians
were rejoiced to see her again.
All W. C. T. JJ. organizations in
our State love and cherish those
who have helped and encouraged us
in the past. Among those whom
the twelve South Carolina women
rejoiced to see were Mrs. Helen L.
Bullock, of Elmira, N. Y., so lung
loved and revered among us, and
we found, as greatly distinguished
in the National assembly. She sent
a message of love to our State, and
said that she never failed to read
our State paper, feeling a3 interested
as in bei own. Another was Mrs.
Ada Wallace Unruh, of Oregon,
the mother of many unions in our
State. Mrs. Unruh was as graceful
and as gracious as she was a decade
ago when she visited our State.
Mrs. Emma Graves Dietrick, of
New Yo?-k, was another whom we
were so delighted to see and wit
ness the high place which she holds
in the esieem of the convention.
Mrs. Dietrick also sent many mes
sages of love, and asked that the
South Carolina women should not
forget her. Miss Roena Shaner, of
Missouri, and Mrs. Florence Ewell
Atkins, of Tenueasee, Mrs. Rhena
Mosher Holyoke, of Mt. Holyoke,
Miss Christine Tinling of Virginia,
were all the objects of our adminis
tion and wonder as they stood u
the platform from time to ti
These are mentioned especially
canse they are known and loved
our State.
This time was given to the rr
ni ficen t reports of the general <
cers, showing the most splen
forward movement along ev.rary li
The largest gain in membership
any previous year was annoanc
this being printed also on
badges of every one of the se'
hundred and five delegates. 1
gain was 30,878. The treasui
Mrs. Hutchinson, made a magn
cent report from the treasury, s
the Union Signal report wad a
very encouraging, having a so.rp
in the treasury of nearly $4,(
over all expenses.
A very spirited debate took pl?
when the proposed araendmemt
the constitution waa read by M
Hutchinson in regard to the char
of time for the national conver tie
The proposition was to hold t
convention hereafter in June, 1
the amendment wa* lost, Mrs. H
chinson who offered ic very g
cionsly yielding, but saying thite
would propose the amendmi
again next year. She gave go
I reasons for the change, the ch
ones being that the expense v/oi
be greatly reduced, and that t
women of the suffrage states wi
obliged to leave their duties in tl
respect if they attended the convi
dons. v
The prayer for this occasion vt
made by M ra. Amy C. VVeech
Virginia, whom we were speoia
interested in on account of the ff
i that she will spend a month ino
state in February. Mrs. Weech
j another of the ''sweet sixteen" co
rades with gray hair. From the a
pearance of these dear comrades,
is really impossible to know whet
er the work which they eo stre
uously perform is making youi
women gray or whether it is kee
ing the gray haired young. It it
fact that in nu case does their fa
and hair seem congenial the one
the other, and yet they are buau
All during the convention ?t i
usual or unexpected times, some o
would be rising and making a co
tribution to the national or world
W. C. T. U. as the spirit of ge
erosity moved them. Most of the
gifts were made as memorials ?
life memberships. There is a whi
ribbon comrade in Ph i lad el ph
Mrs. McDowell, who contributes
dollar for every dollar given tl
world's VV. C. T. TJ. She was nra
ent at tho convention and hear
nu ny opportunities of doublin
Among the moat impressive fea
ares of the convention was the woi
der fal and striking demonstration!
Oh this evening selections wei
given from "Columbia's congress
by Mrs. Suessa B. Blaine of Waal
Wigton, D. C., national organize
and lecturer. None of these thing
can be justly de.-mribed. These liv
ing pictures can only be appr?ci?t
ed through the eye, and the ear. Th
first was a children's exercise, th
"Status of States," presented b
fi fly-young women and song an
chorus "Prohibition Wave." Follow
ing this was a campaign celebrado
by all those states which bad suffrag
and prohibition campaigns. Suffrag
campaigns were conducted in Obin
President, Mrs. Florence D. Rich
ard; Missouri, president, Mrs. Bur
ger; Nebraska, president, Mrs. M
M. Claflin; North Dakota, Soutl
Dakota, president, Mrs. Anna Sim
mons; Montana, M?BH Mary L. Al
derson; Nevada, MM. Nora E
Linville. In the last two the cam
paigns resulted in victory for wo
man's suffrage.
Prohibition campaigns were con
ducted in Virginia, president, Mrs.
Sarah H. H?ge; Colorada, president
Mrs. Adrianna Hungerford; A ri zo
na. president, Mrs. Imogene F. ll.
LaChance; Ohio, president, Mrs,
Florence Richard; California,
(north) Mrs. Sarah J. Dorr; Cali
fornia (south) Mrs. Lucy S.
Blanchard; Oregon, president, Mrs:
Jennie M. Kemp; Washington,
(east) Mrs. Carrie M. Barr; Wash
ington, (west) Mrs. Margaret B.
Hotel Ansley one of the best, if
not the most splendidly equipped
hotel in the city, had been chosen
as the official hotel, where in con
vention hall and the various par
lors the executive sessions and many
conferences were held. The hotel
manager said to the hospitality
committee that this was the great
est thing that had come to Atlanta,
and the management did everything
in their power to make it pleasant
and homelike for the official and
executive members of the conven
tion. The dining room each morn
ing was a place of great interest
lilied as it was with these greatest
of all patriots engaged in a peace
ful but determined warfare against
the greatest real enemy to the
American home. The elevators \
kept busy and the many atten 1
m the betel waiting upon these
cious women who are praying
laboring for the safeguarding
the innocence and., safety of
great country of ours.
"W. C. T. TJ. saves the tabei
ele." The above was a headline
the Atlanta Journal on Moudaj
An effort was made to raise
indebtedness on the Broughti
tabernacle. From all the state
Georgia and the city of Atlai
Mrs. Mary Harris Armour, a Met
dist, was chosen to take the Sum
morning collections for this p
pose. In a few minutes, $1,400 i
raised, most of it contributed
the white ribbon comrades in
tabernacle. If all had been thi
more would have been raised.
The special feature of this aft
noon program was the couvent
sermon by Mrs. Ella A. Boole, Ph
of New York. This was a mas
piece, and what made it more efft
ive, the women of her own state s?
that she lived up tn ber own ide
and was great among her own p
j pie. The music for the Sunday
terooon was very fine and each g
vice witnessed a greater crowd tt
the preceding one.
At the first Baptist church i v<
pleasing service was heid for 1
Young People's Branch under I
direction of Mrs. Ross Haj
Schach uer of Missouri.
The following were the thirte
delegates aud visitors from Sou
Carolina at the national convc
j lions: Mrs. Joseph Sprott, of Ma
ning; Mrs. J. L. Mims and M
Mamie N. Tillman, of Edgefiel
Mrs. Wm. Eidson, Vaucluse, ent
tained at the Ansley; Misses Cl
and Leila Attawayand Mrs. Crou
of Saluda, at College Park; M
R. B. Cannon, of Scranton and h
mother Mrs. Lee with rsla?v?
Mrs. A. L. Barker of Edgefiel
vviih relatives; Mrs. Frances H oj
or* Johnston, with relatives; Mi
Emma Gary Lee, of Lykesland, ai
two ladies from Starr, Anders?
county. This is probably the lar
est delegation which has ever i
tended a national convention fro
our state. The largest number fro
any one state was the one fro
Pennsylvania composed of 83, ea<
lone representing state membe
ships of 500. This state made ov
7,000 gain during the past yea
p!(W York has the largest membe
ship of any state in the union. Th<
had about 80 delegates, follow?
closely by Ohio, Missouri, etc
every state in the uniou being re
The devotions of this evenir
were led by Mrs. Nannie \V. Cu
tiss, president of Texas. The fin
add res? was made by Mrs. Lillis
M. M ?tenner of Kansas. This a<
dress was entitled "Facts and far
eies," and appealed to all the aud
en oe, because she substantiate
every argument with facts concert
ing the wonderful conditions i
Kansas under suffrage for wome
and prohibition. This was one c
the best things of the convention.
Mrs. Florence Ewell Aikins i
one of the most enthusiastic of al
the national organizers. She folio*
ed with a magnificent appeal; an<
the last was "Twenty minutes i
congress" with Mrs. Margaret Dy
Ellis who is the superintendent o
legislation and petition at Wash
ington. It was said of her by one o
the most influential of the U. S
senators, that there was a little wo
man who had so long been goinj
in and out of the offices of the sena
tors and representative* and so gen
tie and sagacious that there was no
a man among them all who did not
want to do just what she wantec
them to do. Five million signature:
have already been secured by her
department for national constitu
tional prohibition, and this was the
slogan of the convention. Hardly
a speech was made that did not
have that idea for its climax. It is
weil known that the first proclama
tion made for national prohibition
was made from her home in Maine
in 1911 by Mrs. Lillian M. N. Ste
vens, president of the national Wo
man's Christian Temperance Union.
It the morning hour the publicity
bureau was first preseuted by Mrs.
Clara C. Chapin, and a symposium
"The challege of to day" followed
I in which the organizers and lectur
ers took part. In the afternoon, an
other symposium ''After state-(vide
prohibition what?" was presented
by the splendid and gifted superin
tendents in two minutes talks. At
close of this program, a college
processional took place, an unend
ing line of young women from Cox
and other Georgia schools partici
pating. These marched in the choir
and sang under the direction of
Mr?. Leilah A. Dillard of Georgia.
j On Monday evening thc program
was intended to show the breadth
of the work, frorn the world-wide
missionary view point. The first
thing on the program was a peace
demonstration, when about 750 wo
men of the convention marched
double, carrying the banners of their
own States with rieace marked
thereon, and carrying on their per
son some article purchased in the
city of Atlanta. This WPS a very
thrilling scei.e, and the forces were
marshalled by Mrs. Deborah Knox
Lavington of Maine. After the
procession had been seated in the
auditorium, the first address was
beard from Mrs. Margaret B. Den
ning, president National W. C. T.
IT. of India, whose home is in Ma
zaffarpur, Bengal. Her subject was
Temperance in non-Chrisiian lands,
and was greatly appreciated. Miss
?osa E. Lee, of Palestine, was in
troduced, and made a roost pleasing
address on the W. C. T. U. and its
work in Palestine.
Miss Ellen M. Stone was intro
duced to the audience, and spoke on
''Prohibition Victories Among the
Nations." Miss Stone was a popu
lar and loved member of the con
Miss Ruth Frances Davis, who
has just returned from a five years'
work in Japan as a white ribbon
missionary, gave a stereopticon lec
ture on her work in that country,
and gave wonderful evidence of the
growth of the W. C. T. U. in Ja
This was given to the superinten
dents, and their specialties. These
were taken up under the headi of
the Woman's Christian Temperance
Union and the Home, the School?,
the Public, the Church, and the
Government. The two Ia9t num
bers were "The Next Step," Mrs.
Deborah Knox Livingston of the
Franchise department, and "The
Gortl", Mrs. Margaret Dje Ellis.
The last number was a beautiful
musical solo, with piano, cornet and
pipe organ aoconip?ment "A Sa
loonless Nation in 1920" sung by
Mrs. Cunyer of Carterville, Ga.,
state musical director for Georgia
W. C. T. U.
The feature of Wednesday morn
ing was a Symposium, "Some Ex
periences and Some Concluions."
Two minute talks were made by
twenty national organizers and they
were all full of eloquence and en
Tuesday afternoon was the time
for the election of officers. Perhaps
this was the most impressive scene
of the whole convention, but the
pen could not portray its eloquence.
Miss Anna A. Gordon was elected
president; Mrs. Ella A. Boole of
New York, vice-president; Mrs.
Frances P. Parks, corresponding
secretary; Mrs. Elizabeth Preston
Anderson, recording secretary, Mrs.
Sarah H. H?ge, Asst. Recording
Secretary; Mrs. Elizabeth P. Hutch
inson, treasurer. Mrs. Ross Hayes
Schachner, of Missouri, was elected
Y. P. B. secretary and Miss May
Russell of Ohio was elected as L.
T. L. general secretary, with Mrs.
Edna Rov an Harvey of Maine, as
The service on Wednesday eve
ning was Jubilee or Recognition
Night, when the various States
came upon the platform to be recog
nized, according as they had grown
in membership since the last con
vention. The State which had
brought the largest gift in member
ship to Mother National was Penn
sylvania, gaining over 7,000 num
bers this year. Each State had
made a gain, but our own State of
South Carolina had not made as
many as a hundred gain, along with
four other States, including Alaska.
Some of the demonstrations were
wonderful, Ohio appearing under
an umbrella, and the sixty or more
delegates tied to the umbrella with
their hands tied, unable to extricate
themselves without the use of the
Mrs. J. L.'Mims.
Dental Surgeon
Residence 'Phone 17-R. Office 3.
A. H. Corley,
Surgeon Dentist
Appointments at Trenton
On Wednesdays.
Hydralic and Sanitary Engineer.
Water Supply,, Good Roads, Land Sub
division and Surveys.
Investigations, Reports and
316 Harrison Bldg. Augusta, Ga
Dr King's S?ew Discover)
Effective Sunday, Oct. 18, Colum
bia Division.
Trains Nos. 19 and 20, between
Columbra and Augusta, discontinued
Trsios Nos. 23-24 and 121-124,
between Columbia, Savannah and
Jacksonville, discontinued.
Tiain No. 131, Southeastern
Limited leave Columbia 9:20 a m..
Lexington, 9:46 a m., Leesville-^
10:27 a ni., Batesburg 10:35 a m.,
Ridge Spring 10:55 a m., Ward
11:15 a m., Trenton 11:35 a m.,
Graniteville 12:15 p m., Warren
ville 12:20 p m., arrive Augusta
12:50 pm.
Train No. 132, Southeastern
Limited leave Augusta 2:30 p m.,
Warrenville,3:00 pm., Granitevilln
3:4 p m., Trenton 3:40 p m., John
ston 3:55 p m., Ward 4:05 p m.,
Ridge Spring 4:15 p m., Batesburg
4:35 p m., Leesville 4:40 p m.,
Lexington 5:22 p m., arrive Colum
bia 6:00 pm.
Between Aiken and Edgefield.
Train No. 2 IO between Aiken and
Elgefield, discontinued.
Train No. 231, leave Edgefield::
11-10 a m.. arrive Trenton 11:30
Train No. 231, between Trenton -
and Aiken, discontinued.
Train No. 229, leave Edgefield
12:20 p m., Trenton 12:40 p m., ar
rive Aiken 1:40 p m.
Train No. 207, leave Edgefield
7:20 p m., arrive Trenton 7:40 p m.
Train No. 208, leave Trenton?
8:00 a m., arrive Edgefield 8:20 an?
Train No 230, leave Trenton
11:35 a m., arrive Edgefield 11:5?
Train No. 232, leave Aiken 3:30
p m., Trenton 8:40 p m., arrive
Edgefield 4:00 p ra.
Train No 206 leave Trenton 7:4*
p ra, arrive Edgefield 8:05 p m.
Between Batesburg and Perry.
Trains Nos 135 and 136, between
Wagener and Perry, discontinued.
Train No 149, daily, except Sun
day, leave Batesburg 7:00 a m..
Wakener 8:50 a m.. arrive Perry
9:10 a ra.
Train No 51, Sunday only, leavt*
Batesburg, 7:40 ara., Wagener 8:55
a m., arrive Perry 9:10 i m.
Train No. 151, daily, leave Bates
burg 2:30 p m., Wagener 4:15 p>
m., arrive Perry 4:30 p m.
Train No. 148, daily, except Sun
day, leave Perry 10:20 a ra, Wago
ner 11:00 arrive Batesburg 12:55
Train No 50, Sunday only, leave
Perry 10:20 am, Wagener 10:3*
a m, arrive Batesburg 11:55 a m.
Train No 152, daily, leave Perry
5:05 p m, Wagener, 5:17 p rn, ar
rive Batesburg 6:30 p m.
Augusta-Aiken-Jacksonville, Pull
man Drawing Rjom Sleeping Car,
handled on trains Nos 24 and 95,
Schedules between intermediate
stations adjusted accordingly.
For additional information, res
ervations, etc., communication with:
Magruder Dent J. A. Townsend
District Pas. Agent Agent
Augusta, Ga. Edsrefield, S. Cfc
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To Cure a Cold in One Day
Tate LAXA f IVE BROMO Quinine. It stops ?ai
Couch and Headache and works off the Cold.
Druggists refund money if it fails to ciire~
E. W. GROVE'S signature on each Dos. J?W

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