|Donna Brummett (#46855809)|
| || member for 7 years, 11 months, 21 days|
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|Bio and Links|
An avid genealogist and long knowing that Cemeteries were the best way to obtain initial information, I have become a real fan of FindAGrave. Love to share information and injoy getting in contact with long lost relatives or just interested kin. Would love to hear from you.|
|Messages left for Donna Brummett (702)||[Leave Message]|
Thanks for all that you do!
Added by Anna on Jul 16, 2014 12:36 PM
|Thomas L. Ricketts||RE: William Trimble|
Thank you so much! I appreciate your doing that!
|Donna Gaddie||Carrie Tucker Neel|
I believe Carrie was the niece of Sam Davis, Confederate. She and Thomas Neel were married on July 5, 1905 in Smyrna at the Methodist Church. I have been trying to find out more about her.
Are you related to her or just did Memorial?
|Tazgirl||Ules E. Ham|
Thanks for the transfer.
Added by Tazgirl on Jul 14, 2014 11:09 PM
|Tim Wilkinson||Charles Hobart Morelock|
Nice job on the photos. Thank you very much.
|Andrew Staton||Rita Price Obituary|
Here is the actual obituary for Rita H. Price in Newberry Memorial Gardens.
Mrs. Rita H. Price, 34, wife of James B. Price, died early Monday morning at the Newberry County Memorial Hospital after a short illness. Mrs. Price was born in Newberry, the daughter of Marvin and Ovalene Culclasure Humphries of Joanna. She was manager of Jim Dandy Film Service and attended Faith Lutheran Church. Besides her husband and parents, she is survived by one son, Keith Tinsley of Augusta, GA; and one daughter, Miss Debbie Price of Newberry; two brothers, Mike Humphries of Charleston and Edwin Humphries of Garland, TX; one sister, Mrs. Marlene Lowe of Clinton, and her grandmother, Mrs. Mary Rowland of Joanna. Funeral services will be at 5 p.m. Tuesday at the Whitaker Funeral Home by the Rev. William Link and Rev. L. W. Mitcham Jr. Interment will be in Newberry Memorial Gardens. The family will be at the residence of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Humphries, 409 Pickens Street, Joanna. The Family will receive friends at the Whitaker Funeral Home after 7 p.m. Monday. Whitaker Funeral Home is in charge. (Newberry Observer, April 23, 1968, transcribed by Andrew Staton)
|Andrew Staton||Rita Price|
I wanted to inform you that your memorial for Rita Price (59143863) is incorrect. This is NOT the Rita H. Price that married the Peeples. If you follow the link to the page for Mr. Peeples, you will see that the real Rita Price Peeples is being buried elsewhere.
The Rita Price grave photographed here is the wife of James Broy Price (1918-1989), buried next to her in Newberry Memorial Gardens. Please correct this memorial. Thank you! - AMS
|Dianne Wood||Lumpkin & Couch|
Thanks for the transfers and the edits. di
|Ervin Shaw||William Summer (1818-1878)|
Donna: My wife and I went to McKissick Museum at USC yesterday to see the display about the Pomaria Nursery. Here was an on-line advertisement...this William & brother Adam developed this world renowned nursery in first half of 1800s...I'd never heard of it... [worthy of William's bio?]
""Beginning in June, McKissick Museum will host an exhibit on the history of Pomaria Nursery, a renowned nursery that thrived from the 1840s to the 1870s in central South Carolina. Pomaria was the first major nursery to develop in the lower and middle South and became the center of a bustling town that, today, bears its name. Begun by William Summer in the late 1830s, it grew into one of the most important American nurseries of the antebellum period, offering wide varieties of fruit trees and ornamentals to gardeners throughout the South. At its peak, the nursery offered over 1000 varieties of apples, pears, peaches, plums, figs, apricots and grapes developed and chosen specifically for the southern climate, as well as an equal number of ornamentals, including 400 varieties of repeat-blooming roses for the South. William Summer also published catalogs containing well selected and thoroughly tested varieties of plants, and assisted his brother, Adam, in publishing several agricultural journals throughout the 1850s and until 1862.
Highlighting the life of William and Adam Summer and other individuals who contributed to the nursery's success, the exhibition will feature their innovative technologies, from the Summers' pioneering scientific approach to horticulture, to their new techniques for fruit tree and flower breeding, to the nursery's introduction of new ornamentals to the American continent. The show will hopefully bring new appreciation for the advancements and beauty that this horticultural endeavor brought to plant cultivation in America.""
|s-way||Samuel B. and Vivla E. Way|
Thank you for the memorial for the above two. Would you consider transferring them to me - they are my husband's grandparents. ID #'s:
81257886 and 81257885
Added by s-way on Jul 08, 2014 8:57 PM
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