Digest of Charlton County Herald - January 1925
Compiled by Lois Barefoot Mays
(No issue printed on January 2nd, 1925)
January 9, 1925
WEDDING. Mr. G.O. Martin and Miss Arlene Olsen were quietly married at the home of the bride's grandmother, Mrs. J.S. Mack, she having prepared for the occasion on Christmas Day at 4:00 o'clock. Only members of the immediate family were present except the father of the bride who having been a sea captain for a number of years, was called to duty a couple of days previous. Mr. Martin is general repair mechanic for Cornell Young Co. of Macon. They will make their home in this city.
WEDDING. Mr. Herman Thomas and Miss Annie Kennison of Folkston were married by Rev. McCool on December 28th. Their many friends wish for them much happiness in their married life.
THE CITIZENS BANK. Statement of condition of the Citizens Bank at close of business December 31, 1924: Resources, $237,331.70. (No issues on microfilm for January 16th or January 23rd)
January 30th, 1925
MR. JOHN M. RODDENBERRY DIED. From resolution of Folkston Lodge No. 268 of I.O.O.F.: John M. Roddenberry died on January 12, 1925. He was born on November 26, 1880. He was a little more than 44 years old.
MRS. WEST LOYD DIED. Mrs. West Loyd, 44 years of age, died in Jacksonville last week. The remains, accompanied by friends, were brought to Camp Pinckney Church where Rev. Saunders preached the funeral Sunday afternoon. Interment was at Pigeon Creek Church.
CHARLTON IS BLESSED. L.E. Mallard returned Monday from a visit to his parents in Statesboro. He was away longer than he intended on account of high waters between here and Atlanta. Do our people realize we are living in a favored locality? Georgia in the past two weeks has been visited by floods, land has been covered with water, the crops have been destroyed, cattle and stock drowned, homes washed away, bridges wrecked and railroads tracks for miles completely washed away. Darien, Townsend and other places are isolated from the balance of the world. Food supplies ran low in these towns. The Red Cross and tugboats are supplying food and other necessities to the stricken people. Our worse inconvenience was the delay in mail.