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"TO THINK OWN SELF BB TRUE, AND IT MUST FOLLOW AS THE NIGHT THE DAY: THOU CANST NOT THEN HE FALSE TO ANY MAN."
WALHALLA, SOUTH CAROLINA, WEDNESDAY, NOV. 21>, 101?.
Another car of fine young
to unload to-day, with plenty
of size and quality, every one
a good, thick, blocky Mule,
and every one good broke.
Some nicely mated pairs.
You take no chance in buy
ing your Mules from us. Our
guarantee means something.
Walhalla, S. C.
November 22, 1016.
283 Years Ago To-day
The good ship "The Ark and Dove"
sailed from Cowes. England, with 200
' bounders of the first Ma eyland Colony. *
We can scarcely appreciate the ardour and
heroism oft the little companies of early colo
nists who sailed in these frail crafts from thc
Old World to the uncertainty of the New. Above
all, these men and women wore not afraid to
sacrifice the present for the future. Are von
sacrificing anything this month or (his year thal
your declining years may bc lilied with pence?
Take warning before too late, and start
an account with this Bank at once.
When You Think of Banking Think of
TUE WESTMINSTER BANK.
ACCIDENT ENDS MAN'S LIFE.
Killed by Sudden Contact With Auto
Rock Hill, Nov, 19.-James Doa?
McMurray, cashier of the Loan and
Savings Dank of York, was almost in
stantly killed to nie lit shortly before
V? o'clock ag a result of a collision.
The rea?- end of his automobile st-nek
a horse . nd Mr. McMurray was fnuud
a few minutes later sitting wita his
bands on the steering wheel, breath
ing his last.
Tho accident occurred just beyond
Winthrop Co'lege, when the road
takes a sharp tarn, the automobile
mooting a ne^ro in a bugg: coming
to Rock Hill. The fi ont of tho ma
chine passed safely, but the rear
struck tho horse, brinkin'.* a le*.' of
tim ar.?mal, .smashing the Tight front
wheel and damaging tho rear
of tho machine. The negro was
thrown out, but not seriously hurt
The machine was found some 100
feet farther up the road, with Mi.
McMurray sitting in his natural posi
Dr. T. R. Carothers, who lives?
nearby, was summoned and found Mr.
McMurray breathing his last. Tho
seventh rib on tho right side was
broken. Death was evidently caused
by contact with the steering wheel.
Mr. McMurray was 3f? years of age.
Ho is survived by his parents and a
number of brothers and sisters.
Ebenezer Fanners' Union Meeting'
Thoro will be a call meeting of Eb
enezer Local Union, 'No. 72. nt 7.30
o'clock p. m. on Saturday, November
2fith. All members are urgently re
quested to bo present, ns there will
bo very important business to be at
tended to. T. W. Lecroy. President.
R. M. Holland, Secretary.
Card of Thanks.
Editor Courier: Please allow me
space in your columns to thank our
many friends amil relativos for kind
nesses shown us during the recent ill
ness and death of Mr. Chnstain. Thc
many thoughtful acts will ever be
held in grateful remembrance.
Mrs. C. H. Chastain.
PRIZES FOR THE ROY FARMERS.
Four Prl'/es Offered, Each Well
Worth Striving Hard For.
County Demonstration Agent Q. M.
Harnett requests us to publish the
following letter received by him:
To all demonstration agents and
members of the Hoys' Corn Clubs of
South Carolina: I beg leave to an
nounce the following prizes:
First Prize-To tho boy tn the
State making the highest general av
erage according to rules and regula
tions contained in Circular No. "A"
74, revised edition, and In Clemson
Corn Club Catechisms, Vols. 1 and II,
will be awarded a gold medal offered
by Hon. A. F. \A 'er, and $2?i in cash,
offered by ll. Q, lastings Seed Co., of
Second Prize-To the boy making
tho second general highest average
according to rules and regulations
contained in Circular No. "A" 74. re
vised edition, and in Clemson Corn
Club Catechisms, Vols. I and II, will
bo awarded a 14k. gold open-faced
watch, 19 jewelled Waltham move
ment, offered by W. H. Mixson Seed
Co., of Charleston.
Third Prize-To tho boy In the
State making tho highest yield nt the
lowest cost per bushel, in accordance
with tho rules and regulations con
tained in Circular No. "A" 74, revis
ed edition, and in Clemson Corn Club
Catechisms. Vols. 1 and ll, will be
awarded $2r> in cash, offered by the
H. O. Hastings Seed Co., of Atlanta.
Fourth Prize-To the two boys in
each county of the State making the
highest general averages according to
rules and regulations contained in
Circular No. "A" 74, revised edition,
and In Clemson Corn Club Cate
chisms, Vols. 1 and II, will be award
ed two weeks' scholarship to an agri
cultural-short course at Clemson Col
lege. These prizes are awarded by
Clemson College. No boys previous
ly winning those scholarships and nt
tonding this short course aro eligible
to thoso scholarships. L. L. Baker,
Supervising Agent of Hoys* Corn Club
Approved by W. W. Long, State
! agent and director of extension work,
?and J, E. Swoaringen, state Superin
tendent of Education.
GERMAN I'-BOAT SINKS TU?
lu Connecticut Waters-Disaster Was
Due to Accident,
New London, Conn., Nov. 17.-A
collision which caused the merchant
submarine Deutschland to abandon
her return voyage to Germany almost
at its outset occurred early to-day,
when a convoying tug, the T. A.
Scott, Jr., was sunk with a crew ol'
live men. The disaster was the sub
ject ol* Federal investigation this af
The Cn i ted States inspectors ol*
steam vessels, headed by Capt. W. E.
Withy, heard, through witnesses, of
the conditions under which tin? sub
marine, slipping out ol' the harbor in
the darkness so that she might sub
merge in neutral waters before day
break, ran down the tug which was
acting as her protector off Race Rock
just outside this pori. Tho testimony
came from ('apt. Paul Koenig, of tho
Deutschland; from P. W. Krnpohl,
his chief olllcer, and from Hans
Kleese, his chief engineer. lt was
given in secret, but it became known
through statements outside the cham
ber that the collision was an accident.
Survivors who would discuss the
matter were agreed that it was due to
a combination of swing currents
which carried the tug off its course
and across the bow of the submarine,
and to the darkness, which was to be
the Deutschlands medium of safety,
but which instead prevented ready
observation of the danger ahead.
Capt. Koenig would say only to ques
tioners: "lt's a terrible thing to lose
those good men. 1 feel it deeply. You
must excuse me."
Hut Ono Survivor.
Before the inspectors lix the blame
for the loss of the Scott and its crew,
they will hear the testimony of Capt.
Frederick Hinch, an official of the
Kastern Forwarding Company, who
was the only survivor of the tug.
Capt. Hinch was thrown from the
dock house on the tug into the rush
ing water of the race, where he was
rescued, almost exhausted, 'by the
?crew of the tug Cassie, following be
hind. Capt. Hinch was unconscious
after the accident. It may be several
days before he ls able to testify.
The Deutschland^ return will be
delayed only a few days by the dam
ages she sustained and not at nil by
the fact that inquiry is being made.
Examination of her bow to-day show
ed that three plates had beqn stove
in to a degree described by some as
"a hole" and others as "a dent." Her
stem was twisted to starboard, but
the general structure of the subma
rine was said to bo firmly in place,
notwithstanding the force of the im
pact which sent (lie tug to the bottom
within a few minutos.
The men ol the T. A. Scott. Jr.,
had no chance for their lives. They
went down imprisoned in the pilot
house, engine room and galley.
Tho. Deutschland was able to return
to her dock unassisted, and, In fact,
could have continued lier voyage
without great danger, according to
one official who saw her to-day, as
her damage did not extend below the
light water line. Her repairs and
her stay in port are surrounded by
tito same secrecy that marked tho un
loading of her cargo from Germany
and the loading of the cargo to
take back. lt was learned au
thoritatively to-day that tho former
was valued in excess of the $10,000,
000 sot by Capt. Koenig. This
amount, it was said, would barely
cover tho value of the securities
wliich she carried. Contrary to re
ports the Deutschland will take no
gold to Germany.
(Vicksburg, .Miss., Herald, 12th.)
The home of the bride's mother,
?Mrs. Charles Manning Nield, in South
street, was the scone of n pretty
quiet wedding on Tuesday at noon,
when Miss Dorothy Deane Nield and
Robert Mellardy Manldin, of Green
ville, S. C., were married. A few
close friends, with the family, wit
nessed the service, which was per
formed by Rev. J. S. Hillhouse, of
the Presbyterian church. Tho roomr,
were adorned with fall roses and
chrysanthemums In artistic placing
and were worthy the beauty of tho
fair bride, ono of the younger set's
most popular and admired members.
Attired in a reception gown of sil
vered crepe Georgia over dawn pink
satin, and carrying a bouquet of bride
roses and valloy lilies, MIBS Nield was
moro lovely than usual. Miss Mond
Nield, who was bridesmaid to her sis
ter, wore a becoming toilette of blue
satin with gold Ince, and the pink of
her bridesmaid roses, in tasteful con
trast, completed a charming picture.
Earle Manldin, the groom's brother,
attended the bridesmaid. The bridal
music as rendered by Walter Ilill
houso was appropriate and effective.
Mr. and Mrs. Mauldln departed after
luncheon for New Orleans, from
which city they go by sea to Charles
ton, thence home to Greenville. Their
friends were permitted to admiro tho
beautiful gifts sent upon this occa
The bride is well known in Wal
halla, hoing a daughter of Mrs. C. M.
Nield, who was Miss Sue Maxwell,
and resided In Walhalla both before
and after her marriage. There are
hosts of friends hore who extend sin
cere good wishes to the young couple.
.(For Oliver Conference Matter
Greenville, Nov. 20-Appointments |
for thoUJnpci" South Carolina M ?tho
ciist Conference were announced as
follows for 1 0 1 T :
Anderson District-Presiding el
der, T. C. O'Dell. Anderson; St.
John's, Mark L. Carlisle; Orrville.
L. W.Johnson; .Bethel, C. P. Carter;
Antrevtlle, W. S. Martin; Calhoun
Falls, J. W. Hailey; Central. B. M.
HobertBon; Clemson College. J. M.
Steadman; Donen Hath. T. M. Mini
ner! Hi Lowndesvllle, M. K. Meador;
McCormick. J. G. 1 higgin ; Pelzer, J.
II. Damier; Pendleton. W ?M. Ow
lugs; Seneca, N. G. Bnllenger; Starr.
J. E. Strickland; Walhalla, J. I..
Stokes; Walhalla Circuit, W. T. Bel
vih; Westminster. J. W. Lewis; Wil
liamston and Belton. S. H. Booth;
Commissioner Washington (.Itv
church, T. C. O'Dell.
Cokeshury District-Presiding el
der, W. 1. Herbert ; Abbeville circuit.
J. N. l8om; Abbeville station. J. L.
Daniel; Butler, W. P. Meadors, Jr.;
Cokeshury, H. ii. ?harp; Greenwood,
Main Street, L. P. McGee; Green
wood Mills, C. '!*?; Harris; Greenwood
Circuit, G. F. Clarkson; Kinnrds, \V.
II. Murray; McKendree. to be sup
plied; Newberry, Central, F. K. Dib
ble; O?Nea?e Street, B. L. Knight;
Newberry Circuit. W. H. Bouknight;
Ninety-Six, M. T. Wharton; Parks
ville, A. S. Rice; Phoenix, John 1.
Spinks; Pomarla Circuit. W. A. Duck
worth; Princeton, J. B. Connelley ;
Prosperity and Zion, E. P. Taylor;
Saluda, O. A? Jeffcoat; Waterloo, J.
M. Friday; Whitmire, J. W. Shell;
Lander. College, John O. Willson,
president; professor at Lander Col
lege, R. 0. Lawton; assistant Sunday
School,editor, L. F. Beaty; Commis
sioner; Washington City church, W. I.
Greohiille District-Presiding el
der, /jt.Jj E. Turnipseed; Clinton,
Henri Mokes; Easley, R. L. Hol
royd ?p?tou ri ta In Inn, R. F. Morris;
Gray Court, G. C. "Harley; Glenville,
Bethe^mPo?, J. D'. Helier; Brith
don and Judson, A. M. Doggett; Bun
combe Street, P. F. Kllgo; Camper
down, R. F. Cogburn; Dunean, S. C.
Dunlap; Hampton Avenue, E. H.
Mason; St. Poul's. A. E. Holler;
West Greenville, W. H. Lewis;
Greenville Circuit, J. L. Singleton;
Greer, L. I). Gillespie; Laurens, W.
A. Fairy; Laurens Circuit, W. L.
Mullikin; Liberty. G. IL Hodges;
Pickens, IO. T. Hodges; Bickens Cir
cuit, to be supplied by S. M. Jones;
Piedmont, J. D. Griffin; South Kasley,
G. T. Hughes; South Greer, J. P.
Wlnningham; Traveler's Rest. W.A.
Lamar; Conference missionary secre
tary, IL E. Turnipseed; Commission
er Washington City church, H. E.
Hock Hill District-Presiding el
der, IO. S. Jones; Blacksburg, J. B.
Tray wick; Blackstock, S. B. White;
Chester, Baldwin Mill, to be supplied;
Bethel. C. C. Herbert; Chester Cir
cuit, W. T. Duncan; Clover, IL A.
Whitten; East Lancaster, J. 11, Man
ly; Fort Mill, W. S. Goodwin; Great
Falls, J. B. Kilgore; Hickory Grove,
H. C. Mouzon; Lancaster, D W. Kel
.?? ?j? .*. ?j. ?j? .!? .*? .*? ?j? *|t .*.?.*.!
-I- A N T ll ll A C N O ft IO . *|* I
?J? ?J? ?J? ?J? ?J? ?J? ?J? ?J? ?J? ?J? **. ?J? I
County Agent Gives Some Facts
About Disease-It? Control and
eradication-Deep Fall Plowing |
and Systematic Rotation-Seed
Editor Keoweo Courier: After
reading your article about H. L. Oil
strap's cotton trouble I visited his
farm. I find he hus a field of cotton
damaged considerably by anthrac- j
nose. (Hundreds of other Oconee
farmers have the same problem). i
This disease is spread from field
to field by planting seed from fields
Infested with the disease. After a
field becomes infested, rotation is the
only safe way out. Such fields should
be planted to corn and* then small
grain before planting to cotton again.
If we will run a three-year rotation
1st year, cotton ;
2d year, oats;
3d year corn
and plant disease-free seed, we can
control tho disease. Disease-free
seed is seed from fields whero there
is no disease, or three-year-old seed.
By keeping tho seed three years
Prof. H. W. Barre, Clemson College,
says thc disease dies in the seed.
By careful selection it is possible
to get disease-free seed from infested
fields, but most farmers haven't the
time to do this. Delinting seed with
sulphuric acid kills all the disease
spores on outside of seed, but this ls
work for tho speciolist, not the aver
Barning tho stalks would get rid
of tho disease in the field if it woro
practical. But while plowing and
raking up tho stalks a largo percent
s Seo Pagos Two and Pour.)
lar: Lancaster Circuit, T. P. Gibson;
North Hock Hill Circuit. W. M. Har
den; RichlmrgrvE. Janies; Rock
Hill, Manchester and Highland Park,
Kl?le Myers; St. John's, .1. C. Hoper;
West Main Street. NV. II. Polk; Hock
Hill Circuit. I'. H. Kiluo; VanWyck,
M. (i. Latham: Winnsboro, IL H.
Hardy; York. .1. IO. Mahnfl'oy; mis
sionary to Korea, L. Porter Ander
son; Com missioner Washington City
church. IO. s. Jones,
Spart a ii bu riv District- Presiding
elder. H. IO. Stack house; Cnmpobello,
H. c. lloulware; Carlisle. H. L. Dog
gett; Cherokee, .1. H. Copeland:
Chesnee, W. \V. 'McGoheo; Clifton
and Glendale, s. L. Rogers; Cross
Am hoi. j. F, Golightly; li norco, J.
T. Miller; .1. K. Holman, supernum
erary; Gaffney, Buford Street, G. C.
Leonard; Limestone Street, W. P.
Gault; Gaffney Circuit, H. L. Kea
ton; A. ll. Pest, supernumerary;
Inman. M. M. ll rooks; Jonesville, NV.
H. Justus; Kelton, W. C. Kelley;
Pacolet. C. M. Peeler; Pacolot Mills,
W. H. Cooley; Heidville, S. T. Mack
man; Spnrtnnburg: Bethel. J. H. T.
Major; M. H. Patrick, junior preach
er; Central, John W. Fraser; Dun
can, H. H. Covington; North Spar
tanhurg, J. C. Cunningham; Union:
Bethel, J. IL Brown; Buffalo, H. H.
Harvey; Grace, J. W Speake; Green
Street and Unity. J. U. Chick; Wood
ruff, S. T. Creech; conference evan
gelist, J. L. Harley; Textile Indus
trial Institute, D. 10. Camnk, presi
dent; conference secretary of educa
tion, J. H. Major; commissioner
Washington City church, R. 10. Stack
Columbia District-Presiding el
der, Jns. W. Kllgo; Aiken and Wil
llston, A. E. Driggers; Aiken Circuit,
J. H. Montgomery; Batesburg, W.J.
Snyder; Columbia: Brookland, to he
supplied by D. H. Attaway; Edge
wood, <R. H. Lupo; Green Street, L.
E. Wiggins; Main Street, B. R. Tur
nipseed; Foster Spear, supernumer
ary; Shandon, W. B. Garrett; Wash
ington Street, A". ..N. Blrufison: Wav
erly, J. B. Mahaffey; Whaloy Street,
O. M. Abney; D. R. Roof, supernum
erary; J. C. Chandler, supernumer
ary; ridgefield, A. L. Gunter; Fair
field, J. A. Bledsoe; B. W. Mason,
supernumerary; Gilbert, 1). 10. Jeff
coat; Granltovllle, J. F. Lupo; Inno,
F. G. Whitlock; Johnston, J. H.
Thacker; Langley, J. IO. Brown;
Leesville, C. IO. Peele; Leesville Cir
cuit, to IK' supplied by M. A. deck
ley; Lexington, J. G. Farr; North
Augusta, Hamlin Elheredge; Rich
land, J. M. Meet zo; Ridgeway. T. A.
Shealey; Swanson, J. W. Neeley;
Wagener, to he supplied by W. T.
Patrick; commissioner Washington
City church, Jas. W. Kllgo.
Transferred"to the South Carolina
Conference: O. W. Burgess, Gohe
Smith, B. (i. Vaughan.
To the Louisiana Conference: S.A.
To the Florida Conference: W. B.
To the Western North Carolina
Conference: J. A. Cook.
To the North Alabama Conference:
P. B. Wells.
age of the diseased bolls fall to the
ground. Then, too, we are buming
fertility when we burn stalks.
Deep fall plowing, covering every
piece of stalk and boll, helps to de
stroy the disease in the held.
As to anthracnose on the different
varieties of cotton, Prof. ll. W. Bnrre,
Clemson College, says the disease de
velops on all varieties of cotton when
it comes in contact with the disease.
Ko fa H on J nut planting disease-fro?
geed will prevent the loss of hun
dreds of bales of cotton in Oconee
county. We can't be too careful about
planting seed for next year's ero)).
C. M. Barnett, County Agent.
The Westview Cemetery Associa
tion wishes to make the following re
port: Subscriptions received (1915)
$36; spent on cemetery $3U.F>0. Sub
scriptions received ( 1 91 G ) $23,
which is not enough to keep the cem
etery In good condition during the
coining year, and the ladles hop'j that
a more liberal response will follow
upon the publication of this report.
One dollar has been received from
each of the following: Miss Hadie
Thompson, Mrs. S. K. Dendy, R. T.
Jnynes, Mrs. G. K. Maxwell, Chas. S.
Held, W. A. Strother, W. L. Vernor,
Mrs. C. Terhune, Mrs. M. A. Ervin,
Mrs. AV. L. Verner, Mrs. IL H. Legare,
B. S. Look, AV. AV. Langston, I. Good,
r?r. J. NV. .Bell, Mrs. J. C. Mickler,
Mrs. J. D. Verner, NVm. Bryce, Misses
Z. and M. Nield, Mrs. C. M. Nield, J.
IL Darby, V. F. Martin, Mrs. J. J. An
Supper IO and 2? Cents.
Th? ladles of the W. M. S. of South
Union will servo supper December Isl
nt tho horne of S. lt, Burrlss. Plate;
served for 10c. and 25c. Froceedf
to bo applied on parsonage debt. Pub
lic cordially Invited. The best of be
havior will bo bad,
OJONEE COTTON MARKET.
Wednesday, 10.15 A. M.
W K STMIN ST IO 11-(J. (J. Dren/.ealo.>
Cotton, por pound .20^
Seed, por ton .$04.00>
SENECA-(\V. 1?. Minutions.)
Cotton, per pound .20%
Seed, por ton .$64.0-0
Ky C.ignilllnt .V Son:
Cotton, per pott nd .2d
Sood, per ton .$64.00
NEWRY-(Courtenay .Mfg. Co.)
Cot to)' uer pound .20 Vi
Seed. ton.$6 2. Ott'
WALHALLA-(C. W. IMtohford.)
Cotton, per pound .2it
Seed, per ton .$64.00
I ty C. O'. .Jayne*:
Seed per ton.$66.01
WEST UNION? (Strother <$ Pidillie?)
Cotton, poi pound .20
eed. per ton .; .$61.00
0,015,SM:j HA I, IOS TO NOV. 14.
Compares With S,771,275 Huies Oiu
ned to Mittue Hat? Last Yetti1.
Washington, Nov. 21.-Cotton
ginned prior io November t l amount
ed to }),61 fi,833 running bales, in
eluding 168,348 round bales and 93.
004 balea of sen island, tho Census
Bureau to-day announced,
Last your to that date 8,77 1.275
bale? were ginned, Including 82,312
round bales and 68,04 1 bales of so?
Ginning by States follows:
Alabama. 451,5 40
Arkansas . 5)26,4 4 3
Florida. 4 4.4 21
North Carolina . 479.850
South Carolina. 740,5-8?
Tennessee. 276,6 6T
Virginia . ,. 10,96?
All Other States. b,067
CAROLINA CROP 030,848 BALES?
Ginning Shows 131,220 Bales TJOS*
Than Sumo Hate in 1015.
Director Sam L#. Rogers, of the Bu
reau of the Census, Department of
Commerce, announces the prell mi
mi ry report of cotton ginned, by
counties, prior to November 1, crops
of 1016 and 1915, In South Carolina.
The report was made public for the
State at 10 \. m., on Wednesday, No
vember 8. (Quantities are in running
bales, counting round as half bales.
Linters are not included.)
County- 1916. 1915.
Abbeville. 17,4 4 0 18,161
Anderson. 35,8 Kl 34,058
Bamberg. 18,490 12.S2S
Barnwell. 36,078 28.871
Beaufort. 4,010 2,12?
Berkeley. 3,360 5,91&
Calhoun. 16.577 13.332
Charleston. 1,730 3.661
Cherokee. 3,933 8.154
Chester. 11,777 21,208
Chesterfield. 12,757 20.076
Clarendon. 13,371 19,034
C?lleton ,. 10,731 9,4 26
Darlington. 1 1,308 2 1,974
Dillon. W, 774 21,468
Dorchester. 6,04 7 8,53r?
ESdgefield. 22,94 1 20,014
Fairfield. 8,559 15,890
Florence. 1 1,557 ?1,72?
Georgetown. 649 1,611
Greenville. 1 8,500 2:i. 407
Greenwood. 20,32 1 18,197
Hampton. 1 4,209 9,561
Dorry. 2,586 4,7 80
Jasper. 4,308 2.1:40
Kershaw. 6,532 1S.24S
Lancaster. 7,168 14.223
Laurens. 20,507 34,255
Lee. 1 1,889 23.16T
Lexington'. 17,622 16,90?
Marion. 8,110 10,027
Marlboro. 23,591 34.808
Newberry. 21,136 24,32r*
Oconce. 0,037 0,12?
Orangeburg. 4 5,207 40,8 IR
Bickens. 8,656 S,257
Richland. 1 1,793 14,402
Saluda. 20,043 17,266
Spartanburg .. .. 29,875 41,262*
Sumter. 18,680 22,454
Union._ 7,020 10,732
Williamsburg_ 7,699 15,97?
York. 1 1,286 21,891
Totals. 639,848 771,074
Singing at Rocky Knoll.
Thor? will be an all-day singing at
Rocky ?noll church on tho fourth
Sunday (?November 26.) Th? sing
ing will b? in charge of Mr. Durham,,
of Westminster; 3>. F. Morton, W
M. Mitrphrce and R. N. Smith, of
Wost Union; J. TI. Chastain, Salem;
tho Rlgglns (Brothers, ot Easloy; tfre>
Robinson Brothers, Liberty. Tho pub
lic is cordially invited to como. Bring
song books and .well-filled baskets.