W Oman’s H ifetory Club-
Mr*. Emma Sheats, President.
Mist Hattie Lee Hargi9, Vice
Miss Adelaide Rollins, Secty,
[ Miss Lei a Darden Treasurer.
Mrs. Katharine McKelvey,
The regular meeting of the
Womans Historcal Club met at
the home of Mrs. Virginia Irby,
Thursday afternoon Jan. 27 at
half past two o’clook. After a
long spell of inclement weather,
the day was one of warmth and
sun-shine and a goodly number
of metibers were present.
It was remembered the day
was the tenth anniversary of the
Women's Club of Kingston,
its foundei being Miss Bell Bay
less, now a teacher in the public
school at Cartersville, but whose
home is still here with her
mother and sister Mrs. Virginia
A novel and unique way was
that by which she called the
ladies together in that fir-t meet
ing. The invitations to her
home were written on small
sheet* of paper, folded compact
ly and enclosed between the
empty lids of a peanut, and
since that day of organization,
ttie Club has never missed
having a monthly meeting and
the interest remains unabated.
Just as the meeting was about
to be called to order our hostess
ushered into our presence Ihe
resident pastor, Rev. B. H.
Trammel of the Methodist
Church who had come calling
and by invitation remained with
us during our deliberations, a
(may I say it) delighted listener
and enjoys the distinction of
being the first gemtlemau who
ever sat with our body.
The meeting was called t o
order by the President. Rejiorts
to proud of, Mrs. Sheats. the
president, "quizzed the body,
upon tlie paper read;
The music number of the
program by Mrs. Katharine
McKelvey was a song, Annie
Laurie, the quaint, sweet old
ballad of long ago.
The character study for the
day was Mrs. W. H. Felton,
our own Bartow Co., woman,
and one of whom we are justly
proud. The paper read by Mis ß
Sussie Rollins, was a biography
of that prominent woman,
written by herself, at the re.
puestof Mrs, Jack Rollins. It
was interesting to sit and listen
to the life of a woman who had
dope something and who was a
ibtce in the world.
Mrs. Felton is so prominent
As a writer of short sketches, and
they were so interesting that
the balance of the afternoun was
devoted to the reading of-them.
Our hostess served refresh
ment consisting of sandwiches
snd coffee, at the close of meet
ing witch is always au interest
ing features of the progarm for
there is no better accompani
ment for a tete-a t“te with your
neighbor or for general con
versation either that a cup of
coffee and the prove rbiaj
‘•spoon-toll of salt:
It always seems that from tho
dvff. rent committees called for.
fry advertising—it dsvs.
The Kingston Times.
PUBLISHED IN THE INTEREST OF KINGSTON AND BARTOW COUNTY.
I attention was called to the fac
'that the full amount of Federa
tion dues was unpaid $2 .28 re
ported, balance due. Let the
members who hare not paid
attend to it.
It being the day for the
collection of Annual dues of
SI.OO per member, the treasure
reported at the close of the busi
ness session SB.OO. Members
The subject for the Literary
past of the meeting was “The
Noted Woman of Ga.,” and the
paper prepared, and read by
Mrs. Daisy Gnffiii, was ex
cellent. Some of us did not
know before the many woman
Georgia ha 9 had and has now.
The last meeting is the best
and again as of old,it was at the
going down of tke sun when we
arose to make our adieu to our
hostess, to meet with Mrs.
Emma Sheats in February.
We are indebted to Mr. G. L.
Harris, for a two horse wagon
load of fertilizing materiel
which he very kindly hauled in
and broad-casted upon the
Our thanks are also due to
Mr. W. H. Griffin, more than a
dozen loads of rich soil which
was put around tli? roots of the
trees in the upper park.
The first dry spell in Feb
ruary is the time to sow' grass
Wish the colored population
would plant out shade trees
along the side-walk to there
respective churches. The long
unshaded streets ane not invit
ing in the hot summer time.
The flaming advertisiments
and bill posters on thejthe stores
meat markets and other places
in town, are extremely dis
tasteful and ugly. Pull them
down and return the few cents
paid for the privilege of posting
them up. Then paint or white
wash where they were hung.
If your fence is in need of re
pairs have it fixed or tear it
away. It locks so bad the way
it is now,
Dont dump your coal just
over the fence in your front
yard, Have it carried around
to the back and put neatly away
Elms and maple trees ought
to be planted around the School
building this Spring.
Please Mr. Merchant, hire a
man and a wagon to clean up
your back premises. Go around
there and see how bad it looks.
Frank Mellon Hargis, former
ly of this place, now a resident
of Selma Ala., is a reader of
Kingston Times, and in a letter
to relatives says:
I see the efforts the Lad ies of
Kingston are malting to h.»ve a
“City Beautiful," i« improve
Side-walks and Street*. If it
needs the approval of the Editor
of The Kingston Tiin««, I will
write a letter and teJl how Sel
ma makes and keeps her side
walks and >treet6, which are
the most beautful I have ever
KINGSTON GA., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 11 1910.
i OF GEORGIA.
(Paper re|d bv Mrs. Daisy Griffin at the Jan. meeting
of the Womans History Glub.)
“No good, power whose vice has gone
forth but each smtyives foK the melody, when eternity affirms
the conception of an hour.X
Georgia ranks at the fronNm the production of grand, no
ble, pure, and virtuous woroeh, all of these are not record
ed in history,but a glam eat the progress of the Empire State
of the South reveals this fact. How many women have
struggled and are pressing foward at home today? The in
fluence ot these women are one of the main factois toward the
uplift of the state, for every man owes a great part of his
success to some sweet gentle woman. Just a word lias been
said in regard to the unknown heroines, now we shall no
tice the names of those who by their diligent aim constant
efforts have left their marks and are imprinting today “loot
print on the sands of time .
During Revolutionary times the heroism of women was
not lacking, but was ready to meet the conflict. To j]|t. s
trate this the story of Nancy Hart may be used. Six Tories
came to her cabin, stacked their guns in one corner and de
manded a meal. After she had prepared the food, ahe in
vited them 10 e> t. The\ were \ ery jol y,not thinking of the
fatal resuit of tueir visit She verv quickly snatched up
one of the guns and dared them to move. One advanced
toward h«r, hut soon fell dead. Soon her husband came, and
the To-ies were carried away and hanged. Hart 00111113- was
named for her, there to-day the 9pot where her cabin stood,
may be Keen.
Near Augusta in 1810, Octnvia Walton Le Vert was born.
Soon her parent moved to Florida, hut she m»v he consid
ered a Georgian by birth She wu familiar with languages
and idioms of different countries, so that she was at ease in
any of Fnyice, Spain, Italy. Germany,
or of her oyynrcountry. She travelled'a great deal, was a
reigning belle every where, and atter.|jer yisrriage to Dr. Le
Vert, knew as well bow to care for thlHick and suffering as
to preside m society She and Washington Irving were
very good friends, and at that time she was probably* more
widely known than any woman-m America. Among her
works may be mentioned , Souvenirs of Travel. Moonlight
in Venice, and The Ascent and Eruption of Vesuvius.
Another woman may be mentioned, whose thoughtful act
differs somewhat from that of Nancy Hart. After tho Civil
war. a body of Federal soldiers called at the house of Mrs.
Robert Toombs of Washington, Ga. General Toombs seeing
them coming well knowing their purpose was to arrest him",
hastened out by the hack door, saddled a horse and. rode off
quickly. Mrs. Toombs answered the knock and invited
the soldiers 111. They called for the General, but she delay
ed tliom for nearly half-hour on various pretexts. When
they began to suspect, she assisted tnem in looking over the
house for the General. In this way lie escaped and remain
ed away several years.
At the suggestion of Mrs. Mary Williams, of Columbus,
Ga., Memorial Day wa< adopted throughout the South.
After her letter to the Columbus Tunes, the 2(>th day of
April was selected. Another well known woman of this
time is Martha Lumpkm, daughter of Gov. Lumpkin, for
whom Martliasvilie was named. In speaking of old Atlan
ta. mention will always be made of this typical daughter of
Georgia can host of some verv brilliant women scien
tisis, such as the astronomer, Eliza A . Bowen , poets and
fiction writer. Among the last Augusta Evans Wilson heads
the list. She has been declared by some to be the most
brilliant and facinating writer of the South, and although
her works have been criticized by others, they are consider
ed standard. She was born in Columbus, Ga but her par
ents moved to 'Texas when she was only a child. Part of
the scene m one of her most widely known novels, St. Elmo
is laid in Ga.
In lecounting the services of the noted women of on. let
v.s not be forgetful of the living, our contemporaries,who are
striving in every wav t . built up church, home ami society,
(in the broad sense of the word,) Mrs. Eeiton, of Carters
ville, has done a great deal for the Stale 111 a political wav
and to-day is using her nnuked intellect for the benefit of
ail who read her writings. Many have been cheered and
► irelightened by the womanly advice given bi Mrs,William
King in the Atlanta Constitution Miss Berry, of Rome is
making grea;, progress with liar Industrial School for boys,
especially country and mountain boys, who have been de
prived ofschooiad vantages. S one declares that her institut
ion. established 111 1002, is just ilie school to settle tiie prob
lem of dealing with boys. The improvements of sciio >1
grounds, beautifying them bv planting trees and flowers,
and of now existing sanitary Conditions was brought about
by ibe efforts of Mrs. waiter B. HBI, of Athens, and educat
or over the state. All know that our state is indebted to
Mrs. Miry Harris Armour, and the women of Gaorgui in lea
gue with her fur state-wide prohibition
Tor lack of material all the noted women of Georgia have
not been mentioned. Sufficient it 19 to sav that at every is
sue, Georgia women have bravely taken a stand toward” 11 »-
bility and righteousness, not oaring for publicity, but meek
ly striving to be useful.
Now is the Time to Buy FI our &
Subscril • for Tbk SI.OO
WOMAN IS AS
Posse of T wo Hundred Men
Searching for Assailant of
Mrs. Liza Satterfield
Carterssim.k Ga. Feb. 8—
Mrs. Liza Satterfield, living five
miles south of this place, was
assaulted bv an unknown negro
'his morning, who made his es
A posse of 200 men was quick
ly organized bv the sheritl and
is in close pursuit of the wo
mans assailant. It-is believed
that the negro will be captured,
and may' be lynched —Journal.
('artersvello (hi. Feb 9 —The
Bartow Tribune, published by
P. F. Callahan and Clarence A.
Perry, will he ready for public
inspection Feb 10. The paper
will run but one medicine add,
and will contain news of enter
est to every man, woman and
child in Bartow Go Mrs. W.
M. Davis has accepted the pos
ition of societv « itor, with Mr.
Geo, B. W ord as city editor,
prospects are, that the paper
will be a big success
ING THE CIVIL
Taylorsville, Ga ~ Feb. B.
Harrison A, Lovless, one of
Taylorsville’s oldest citizens,
died here Saturday afternoon
•at. n o’clock. Ho was 70 years
old, a Confederate veteran, be
ing a nienber of Y\ heeler’s
cavalry. First Georgia regi
ment, Company I which surren
dered in North Carolina. He
married a Miss Lockridge, a
niece of the lace Lewis Tumlin,
who survives him, together
with one brother, W. M . Lov
less. of Cartersville. Ga., His
remains were interned in Rose
Mill Cemetery at Cartersville,
Si' iicia v.—Georgian.
Early Cabbage Plants.
Do you want Early cabbage
and plenty of them too?
Ifpo, b«v your plants from ns They
»ro raised from the best seed, end j
crown on the sea islands of Bontb
Onrolina, which on account of being ;
»urronndod by sslt. wstor, rats* plants,
that arb earlier and hardier than those ;
erown in the inrerior. They can be j
set out sooner without danger from
frost. Varieties: E >rly Jersey Wake,
field, Onarleaton or Large Wakefield.
Hendeiaoti’a Succession and Plat
Dutch. AH plan's carefully counted
and paoked ready for shipment, and
best expreea rates in the Sontb,
Prices: $1.50 per single t.hoi.ghsnd, up
to 4.000; 5,000 or more at $1,25 per
thoughand; 10,000 and /jpwards *’
l SI.OO per th mgband.
j N. H. BUTCH COMPANY
MECGKTTS, S. C.
Items of Interest front
Kingston and the
Mr. and Mrs. Watt Bailey,
of Rome, speut Sunday with
Nice cabbage plants, on
ly 25c a hundred. Call at
office of the Times and see
Mrs Evie Martin and son
Master Charlie of CartnrsviLe,
spent Sunday an d Monday
with Mrs. J. T. Bailey.
Mr. Frank Colbert, of Rome,
was the gucßt OfM r . Steve
Darden Sautrday night anc Sun
Mr. Cris Geme9 was iu th#
city on Wednesday.
Miss Mildred Lewis of Car
t«rsville was the guest of Miss.
J nnie McMakin last week}
Miss Addie Rollins went
down to Atlanlaon Friday last
week. Returning home 011
Wednesday afternoon. She
was tho guest of Mrs. Phil
Mrs. John Du-nwoody of n*a»
Sumwwrriiviile spent the week
end in the city with Mr. Austini
Dun woody and Mrs, R. L.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hill and;
little Miss Francis Hill of Car
tersville spent Sundav with
Mr. and Mrs. Irby Sheats
Mr. Tom Jones of Camers
vilie was iu the city on Wed
Early cabbage plants for sale
— 2sc per 100 at office of Times..
Mr. Jim Jolly of Ford was
the gue-t of Mr. and Mrs. Al
ford Jolly on Tuesday nigiit.
Mra. R. L. Kimsev and little
daughter are spending this week
with relatives near Summer
v 111 e.
Mrs. Jess Johnson and child
ren, of Caihoun are the guest
Mis. Irby Sheats.
Mrs. Brock, of Adftirsville
spent the hirst of the week in
the city with rHativ s,
| Mrs. dec Colbert,of S'.ileshoro
was the guest on Saturday and
Sunday, of Mrs. Darden and
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Fink and
Master James Fink, of Eubar
lee spent Sunday afternoon with
Mrs. Marie T. Gilliam .
M's. E. K. VanMetfe, i«s
Ina VanMetre, Mr. Gordi n
Rogers and Miss Kathleen
Regers, went down to Atlanta
I uesdav and att. tided Mine
Marcella Sembech's concert at
the Grand on 1 uesday Even
Mr. Geo,.T. Word who iscitv
editor of the newlv established
paper at Cjirtersvillo, the Bar
tow Tribune, was in the city
Friday in interest of his paper.
The Kingston 'limes welcome
Mr. Word W tins city, and we
feel that hi* ptper w jU ms k e a
gB~ For BcqofKß, Surrijm,
Runabouts, or Wagon Repair
ing, Repainting, ior casn or 011
time, see me. Coffins, Caskets,
Kuneral supplies, Hearse,- Em
Palming Funeral Directing.
J\o.W Jonks Cwteritvillo,'Ga..