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RY ?TLTNK80ALE8 & LANGSTON. ~~ ~~ ANDERSON, S. C., WEDNESDAY, NOYElfBER 13, 1901. VOLUME XXXVII-NO. 21.
tir am T
Have an idea that the same grado of Clothing ?is about
-the same price af, every Clothing Store. Now, that would be
true if all conducted their business alike.
Take the Stores that do a credit business and you'll find
the prices about the same.
If we sold on credit we would have to sell our Clothing
at about the same prices credit Stores dp. They sell at as
small a profit as they can, but what they lose in doing a
credit business they have to make up somehow. So it's more
profit they want.
We do ? Spot Cash Business, and hence have no losses*
Our prices for the same Goods can't be matched at Credit
We don't handle inferior Clothing, however.
Our Clothes are the good kind, and our profits are smaller
"than Credit Stores, because we have no losses by bad debts
to make up.
It will pay you to get acquainted with this Store and the
-way we do business.
ANDERSON, S. C.,
Spot Gash Clothiers
1 haye AFRESH SHIPMENT pf this* FLOUR. Every Sack ia guar
anteed to be the bf st and give perfect satisfaction.
24 pound Sack, 65c.
48 pound Sack, $1.25.
\Vn?n you buy this Flour you know what you are.getting, and it coBts
mo more than cheap Flour. Why not buy the best ? *
C. Frank Bolt,
THE CASH GROCER.
IF YOU ARS A PURCHASER OF
Our Prices and Goods will surely Tempt yon.
We nave always given good values in this line, and there U no reason
why wo should not do the fame for you. In buying Shoes you want to look
at the quality as well os the price. Our? s tan il the closest inspection and are
well made and durable.
Wa use the i.t??ost caution and buy only those Shoes which we absolutely
fenow to be of the very best quality. We do not experiment with various
linee but stick to those which havo the manufacturera as well as our guarantee
behind th^zn, and should ^by chance any imperfection in workmanship or
leather occur, you will always find us readyjto satisfy you.
THE BION SHOE FOR Mm
Thia is tJte moat reasonably priced High Grade Shoe on the market W?
fea ve them in all the various leathers and styles.
- The State Pharmaceutical asso
ciation will meet in Columbia on No
-- There are seven murder trials to
be heard by the present oourt in
- Of the eight Circuit Judgships
six are to bo filled this Winter by the
- Kershaw and Mayesvill? have
recently had disastrous fires, follow
ing olosely those in Florence and Tini
- Lieut. Gov. Jim Tillmaa an
nounced last week in Lexington that
he would be a candidate for governor
- Mrs. M. A. Lcmmon, of Summer
ville, who died recently, left $1.50U to
tho Columbia Female college and thc
saine amount to thc Epworth orphan
- Geo. Tuborville, chief of police
of Floronoe was killed suddenly last
Wednesday nigbt by a live electric
wire. Another man, who oame to his
relief, was severely shocked.
--- Hon. E. L. Asbill of Batesburg
has been shot, it is thought, fatally
by C. W. Sollee. It seems that the
trouble grew out of Asbill taking a
case for a negro share cropper for Sol
lee, a merchant of Batesburg.
- A white dwarf twenty-four years
old living in Greenville will be placed
on exhibition at the Charleston show.
He is only 3(3 inches high, weighs 37
pounds and wears a number 1) child's
shoe and a number 6 hat. His name
is James Walter Mauldin.
- A snake was killed recently in
Newberry county which had swal
lowed s white door knob. It ?B sup
posed that the shake took the knob
to be an egg. The knob was partly
enorysted, showing it had been swal
lowed by thc snake some time ago.
- Dr. L. W. Jones and H. 0. Wat
son, both highly respected and esti
mable young men of Edgefield, be
came involved in an altercation.
Watson is fatally, wounded, Jones
nsing a gun, while Dr. Jones is Butler
ing with a fracture of one of the bones
of his left arm.
- The determination of the post
office department not to have four th
class postmasters in South Carolina
removed, except for cause, has shat
tered the hopes of hundreds of oan
! didates who have been seeking these
I small, but remunerative, appoint
ments. With presidential offioes the
same rule will not apply.
- May 13th, next year, has been de
signated as Odd Fellows* day at the
Charleston Exposition. Grand Mas
ter Neathery has issued a eiroular
letter oalling upon all the lodges in
the State to participate, and request
ing Odd Fellows throughout tbe
country to participate. with, the State
brethren in the celebration.
- The comptroller general is doing
his best to ascertain why it is that
so much trouble is continually de
veloping in the offices of county
treasurers and auditors, and is got
i ting information that will be printed
in his annual report that, will be of
considerable value to the legislature
in devising plana to cure existing
- Charles Dori; it tee, an employe of
the Columbia milli, was in his house
at Brookland and was cleaning a pis
tol. His wife and child were sitting
in the room, when from some unex
plainable reason the pistol fired, the
? bullet going through tho head of .the
infant. Tbe father was naturally
horrified at the accident, and the feel
ing of the mother cannot be descri
bed. The little one waa uot instantly
[>. - James S. Williams of Leland,
N. C., was crushed to death by oar
wheels at Columbia. The terrible
?eeident oeeurr?d in she Southern's
yards. Both legs were mashed off
midway of the hips and the knee aud
there were evidently grave internal
injuries, for there were copious hem
orrhages from ears, mouth and nose.
He was conscious but a few minutes,
and died in the ambulance on the way
to the hospital.
- Chamberlain. Smith, one of tbe
hands i employed by the Darlington
Briok Company at Sooiety Hill, a re
spectable young colored man, made a
st ar tiing discovery while eating his
dinner from a tin buoket. After
swallowing a few mouthfuls he noticed
fine shivars of glass mixed in the food.
Smith at once sought a doctor, be
lieving be had swallowed some of thc
glass. No furious effects have been
reported. The author of the crime
has not yet been apprehended.
- The governor has received a let
ter from F. J. Bostick of Greenville,
stating that ina few days he will
leave South Carolina for Canton,
Chiua, whither he accompanies his
daughter. The lady goes as a mis
sionary of the Southern Baptist
Church to China and her father has
determined to accompany and make
his home in the Flowery Kingdom
with her. By request the governor
will give father aud daughter a let
ter that may be of some service to
them in the Orient.
- The governor has been receiving
reports ov the appearance of small
pox here and there during the past
week or moro. Last week a report
wi? received from Magistrate George
V. Philip?, of Highland, Greenville
County, informing the governor of
the existence of smallpox at High
land, in a family of negroes, and
Stating that two white boys also have
it. The matter has been referred to
Dr. James Evan?, of the St?ic Board
of Health. The same oourse was pur
Bued as to a report from S. A. Whit
mire, of Gantt, in whioh he says there
ia smallpox on Wm. Burden's farm.
- Frost has ended soy hope of top
crop of cotton in Texas.
- There are three telephone cir
cuits between New York and Atlanta.
- It is now up to America to make
the treaty with England about the
- The trust oompanies throughout
the United States have moro money
cn dcp?cii ?han ever before.
- Tho deficit of tho Pan-American
Exposition at Buffalo, it is said, will
approximate about $2,000,000.
- Thc Georgia House now in sos
siou has voted by 132 to 22 to forbid
the sale of cig'rottcs in that State.
- In souie school districts of Kan
sas enough wheat was raised this year
to feed tho inhabitants for fifty years.
- According to tho Ohio game law
rabbits cannot bc killed in that state
except between Nov. 10th and Dec.
- Several of the largest sardine
factories in Maine will close because
of low prices prevailing for their pro
- The Supreme Court of Illinois
has just decided that a wife in that
state is liable for the debts of her hus
- Arrests for drunkenness in 129
cities in the United States are said to
aggregate 312,000 during the last fiscal
- Burglars at Black Kock, Ark.,
blow open the bank vault aud secured
$2,000 in money and $10,000 worth of
- Exports of American breadstuff s
increased 22 percent, during the past
seven months over same time preced
ing fiscal year.
- The marriage of first cousins is
to be forbidden by law in Pennsyl
vania, the statute going into effect
Jan. 1st, 1902.
- All manufacturers of , plug to
bacco are overwhelmed with home and
export orders. Tobacco chewing is
on th 3 increaoe.
- A negro 5?as burned at the stake
in Perry County, Miss., last Saturday
night, for the usual crime. He con
fessed to the crime.
- Somebody has sent tho president
a 'possum. The name of the donor is
not given, but the 'possum was label
ed "Booker Washington."
- The prosperity of the new South
ia indicated in the fact that the State
of Mississippi has a surplus of .$1,000,
000 in its treasury this year.
- The United States prisoners at
Leavenworth, Kansas, made a break
fir liberty and one man was killed
and five were desperately wounded.
- The first five cadets in order of
merit at West Point are al! Southern
boys. They hail from Mississippi,
North Carolina, South Carolina and
- Another plot to massacre thc
American garrison in one of the Phil
ippine towns has been discovered. It
waa revealed by the wife of one of the
- Negroes are on the warpath about
Selma, Ala. There were twenty homi
cides in that vicinity in two weeks, all
being negroes that were engaged in
the deadly werk.
- lu Asheville, N. C., as Houston
Merriman started to enter the Blue
Bidge National bank, of which he is
assistant cashier, Miss Mary Slagle
shot and dangerously wounded him.
~ On the race course at Morris
Park last Wednesday one jockey and
three horses were killed. One horse
fell and broke his neok the first race,
and in the fifth race a jockey and two
horses were killed.
- There is a corn famine in Mexioo
which has resulted in a riot in which
twenty people were wounded, many of
whom may die. The monopolists ad
vanced the price of corn beyond the
reach of the poor classes and the re
sult waa a bread riot.
- Coffee drinking is approaching
enormous proportions. During the
past 12 months sties were 7,383,000
bags, against 5,879,500 bags year be
fore, and there is piled up 5,807,027
bags in warehouses at present against
5,840,561 bogs .a year ago.
- The Lyceum theatre in Atlanta
was destroyed by fire last Thursday
afternoon. A performance was ic
progress when the fire was discovered
and tho audience departed without
panic A fireman was badly burned
and an electrician injured.
- Gen. Miles in his annual report
gives the strength of the army as 84,
513. Of this number 33,874 are in
the United States, 43,239 in the Phil
ippines. 4,914 in Cuba, the remainder
in small detachments in Porto Rico,
Hawaii, China and Alaska.
- Fletcher Taylor, of Caroline
county, Va., attend dd the funeral of
his dead wife at Jerico (colored) Bap
tist Church, in that county, a few
days ago, and at six o'clook of . he
same day was married again at Salem
Baptist Ghuroh just across the line in
the adjoining county of Hanover.
- A woman, in Hoboken, N. J.,
shot her husband while kissing him
good-byo one day last week. She
Bays it was an accident. Ho was
going away and h-d given her a revol
ver to keep while he was gone, and it
was discharged accidentally, neces
sitating her tellkg her story to a jury.
-r- A distressing condition exists
nmoog tho childrcu in St. Louis. Diph
theria is raging and diphtheria anti
toxin has been administered. Eleven
shildren have died of tetanus, or look
jaw, and as many more are reported
with little hope of survival. It is
believed thai the disaster occurs
from poison in the chemical prepara
PROM THE NATION'S CAPITAL.
From Our Own Correspondent.
WASHINGTON, D. C., Nov. U, 1001.
Democratic statesmen here are not
at all discouraged over the result of
tho elections. Tho party has redeemed
Kentucky and Maryland, gaining a
Senator in eneh. Nebraska and New
Jersey were tho only two States where
the result was in any doubt nud in
neither was the defeat unexpected.
In the latter the Republican majority
was materially reduced. The result in
New York was due ns much to Demo
crats as to Republicans and was a pro
test against Tammany, which through
long continued power had grown ont
of nil bounds, just as tho Republican
machine had dono in Philadelphia.
Its overthrow means a revival of true
Democracy, which menus liberty and
not license. This revival is sure to bo
aided next year by tho revulsion of
feeling that is certain to follow tho
rule of Senator Platt under guise of
non-partisanship. All things consid
ered, tho Democratic politicians hero
think that the futuro before them is
The arguments iu the Schley Court
have been inndo and the case has been
submitted to tho court for decision.
There is no question but that the latter
will exonerate Schley on all charges of
misconduct; whether it will do so on
matters of judgment cannot bo pre
dicted. Wo cnn seo now that ho did
make mistakes, as everyone does; but
whether these mistakes were justifia
ble in the t hen state of his information,
is a question dillie ult indeed to decide.
In any event, it is evident that there
has never been any justification for the
torrent of abuse that has been poured
out Upon him by the Navv Department
and Navy Ring-unlesp indeed it is a
crime to trust to ones t 'undinates to
render loyal service in tn 3 way of giv
ing information. According to the
Government side of the case, Schley
was the only officer who did wrong
during the campaign; he failed to learn
the Cienf uegos signals because he did
not ask Medalia, while the latter was
not to blame for omitting to inform
him; he borrowed trouble when he was
anxious about his coal supply, the giv
ing out of which would have left his
licet helpless; he did wrong to rely on
Sigsbee, while the latter's ignorance
was all right; he was wrong in trusting
Mr. Pott's estimate of the range when
bombarding Santiago, though the lat
ter was excusable in reporting it incor
rectly; he ought to have turned loose
his collier, probably to be a prey of the
Spanish, instead of delaying for it;
even the loop was wrong, causing a
"useless danger to the other ships."
It really seems to be about time to
drop M. Hu ti ii, President of the Pana
ma Canal Company, who for several
years has aided in delaying the decis
ion on the route across Nicaragua.
His latest proposition is in line with
his former ones; he suggests that tho
United States shall appoint a special
commission to examine thc Panama
work and report on its value-taking a
year or two to make its estimates.
Even then, M. Hutin does not agree to
sell at the price fixed; on the contrary,
be states expressly that his canal is
not for sale outright. He wants the
United States to buy stock in it, leav
ing it under control of tho French
Company; tho.appraisement is merely
I to servo as a basis for the fixing the
price of this stock. Of course, nobody
connected with the commission looks
with any favor on this proposal, and
the whole thing would fall very Hat if
it were not that it furnished a shield
behind which the transcontinental rail
ways of the country can work to delay
or prevent the canal. These do not
dare to come out in the open and op
pose it, but they are none the less effec
tive because fighting under cover.
Every year of postponement means so
much profit to them from freights that
would go by the canal.
Mr. Roosevelt is hard at work on
his message, which he is preparing
both in his own hand and bj- dictation.
When ho dictates it is usually i~ As
sistant Secretary Loeb, who transcribes
his shorthand notes promptly and re
turns the typewritten copy to tho
President, but a large port of tho mes
sage as it exists now is in the hand
writing of the President himself. The
various fragments, each reptesentiug
nome separate subject, to be treated in
tho message, arc pasted on large sheets
of pnper under head lines eonveuient
for quick reference. The result is a
"rough draft" of the message as it will
be sent to Congress five weeks from
now. Many subjects of course, still
require careful elaboration, but, it is
said, nevertheless, by those who know,
that tho message is further advanced
than those of any of his predecessors at
this interval before the assembling of
Congress. When Mr. Roosevelt suc
ceeded to the Presidency ho realized
that the time for familiarizing himself
with matters of Government was short
at the bestand so set to work wi th a
will, with the result that he has made
really amazing progress.
It has been long time since so much
regret has been expressed here, either
privately or officially, over the recall of
any foreign Minister, as is now heard
in respect to Minister Wu Ting Fang.
He has been conspicuously the right
rann in the right place. From the time
that he scot through the first news
(which was generally discredited) in |
regard to.the safety of the legations in
Pekin, to his lost speech, he has shown
himself adroit, sensible and zealous for
his country's reputation. It is safe to
say that China would stand much
lower in popular estimation to-day, if
it had not been for Wu's speeches,
which he never lost an opportunity for
delivering. For a year or more ho has
been continually on the go and wher
ever he went, instead of execrations ho
received applause. Now ?ie was Hash
ing to Chicago and back. Now ho wns
making a talk to St. Louis or to Cin
cinnati, while in the near-by cities of
New York, Boston and Philadelphia,
he waa frequently received. It it was
not au after-dinner speech it was n
lecture on the principles of Confucius.
If it was not a lecture it was a dehnte,
but always the propagation went on,
and when tin? State Department tools
the position that there must be no dis
memberment of China they lindlhat
there had grown up a popular senti
ment for the integrity of China, and
against all blood reprisal on the Chi
nese. If the United States had not
taken this stand, none of thc European
allies would have doue so; and the
chances aro that the United States
would not have taken it ("certainly not
so earnestly), had it not been for tho
public sentiment created by Wu.
The report of Commissioner Evans
shows some curious facts. Seven
years after the close of the civil war,
which lasted four, years and was very
deadly, only (5 per cent of the soldiers
engaged had applied for pensions;
three years after the Spanish war,
which was short nnd almost innocuous,
twenty per cent o? those enlisted
(nine-tenths pf whom never wiyv a bat
tle) have applied for pensions. Tho
Commissioner snys that this is the
fault of thc system of peuBioning, with
its active army of attorneys, solicitors
1 and drummers, who aro practically
licensed by the government with the
promise ot $3? for each claim allowed.
Will Open With Prayer.
i CHARLESTON, S. C. November 8.-In
the charter of ?The S id th Carolina
Inter-State and West xudinn Exposi
tion Company it is provided that the
-, Exposition shall be opened on Decem
. ber 1. It happens that the 1st of De
cember falls on Sunday. This fact
was not noted until several months
after the charter had been granted,
i The ottlcial opening of the Exposition
will not take place until December 2.
but the Board of Directors have rleter
' mined upon a preliminary religious
service to be held on Sunday afternoon,
December 1. They wish, in this way,
. to express their gratitude to God for
I His help in enabling them to complete
I their great work and they have been
i very much gratified, indeed, Qt the
j cordial spirit of co-operation manifest
ed by the clergy of the several denomi
' tions in the State. The Sunday ser
1 vices at the Exposition will consist of
i an elaborate programme of sacred
j music under the direction of Madame
Barbot, of Charleston, who has organ
1 ized a special chorus of SOO voices for
. this occasion, which will be nccom
?anted by the grand organ, reinforced
y the First Artillery Band of the
United States Army. In accepting the
I invitation of the Exposition Company
; to ofter the opening prayer and preside
i nt this service, Bishop Ellison Capers,
j of tho Episcopal Church, writes: "I
had made another appointment for
I that date, but I must do what you ask
for the Exposition and you may rely
upon mo to do as you request."
Bishop Duncan, of the Methodist
Church, \ writes: "I fully appreciate
the kind consideration that culls me to
your service on the opening day, De
cember 1. It will be gratifying tome
if my oilicial and other engagements
make it possible for me to be with you.
I know of nothing to prevent my pres
The Rev. David M. Ramsay, D. D.,
pastor of the Citadel Square Baptist
Church of Charleston, writes: "lt will
be a pleasure to me to comply with
your request 'ind make an address."
Bishop Duncan and Dr. Ramsay will
make addresses suitable to the occa
sion, and several other ministers of the
other churches will be invited to take
part in the service. It waa the inten
tion of the Directors of the Exposition
to have Bishop Northrop, of the Catho
lic Church, pronounce the benediction
at the close of the services. Unfortu
nately, however, he cannot be present
I on the occasion, but ho regrets that he
j cannot be present in the following
I letter: "I appreciate very highly the
proposed honor contained in your let
ter of the 15th inst., and regret that
my engagements ovre will prevent my
invoking in person the blessing of God
on the Exposition. I hope there will
be nothing to prevent the opening on
the day advertised, pud trust that day
following day will add to tho success
of our great undertaking aud the last
day of the Exposition be the first of
a new era of prosperity to orr dear old
Monsignor Quigley, of the Catholic
Church, will be present iu the pince of
Bishop Northrop at this service, and
pronounce the benediction.
The Exposition nt Charleston will bo
altogether unique in many of its fea
tures, and especially in the fact that
its oilicial opening will bo preceded by
a religious demonstration.
Exhibitors and concessionaries are
coming to Charleston in large numbers
and during the pnst two days a hun
dred car loads of exhibits have arrived
for the Exposition.
More than 3,000 men are now em
ployed on tho Exposition grounds, and
the midway city is going liplike magic.
The housing committee of the woman's
department has already secured more
than 10,000 lodgings for exposition visi
tors in private families and bonrdiug
houses. The usual rate for lodgings
will be $1 a day and for lodgings and
breakfast S1.2?. Nearly every house in
Charleston will bo converted for
the exposition period into a house of
entertainment and the sentimeut of
the community is against every at
tempt to exact heavy tolls of the visi
tors. The railroads have agreed upon
low rates, SO per cent lower than thd
rates made for Buffalo.
- Consul Geueral Dickson author
izes the statement that ne is satisfied
Miss Stoue, the captive missionary,
and her companion are alive and treat
Reception to Pastor of Grand Street
Under the above caption we clip tho
following from the Daily Independent,
of the 31st ult., of Helena, Montana,
giving an account of the reception
tendered our young friend, Rev. S. B.
Harper, who was recently sent there by
Bishop Duncan aa pastor of the church
named. His many friends here, we
know, will read it with interest:
.'Members and friends of the Grand
Street Methodist Episcopal Church,
.South, last evening gave a warm wel
come to tho new pastor of that church,?
Kev. 8. B. Harper, at an elegant re-*
ception given nt tho homo of Mr.
Charles A. Clarke, corner of Koducy
and State streets. The handsome home
was brilliantly lighted and very pret
tily located, and the scene in the rooms
and halls where tho 100 or more guests
were assembled was calculated to as
sure the young minister that the wel
coming hand of the Helena people was
given him with a warm, linn grasp.
"Tho reception committee was com
posed of Kev. and Mrs. D. B. Price,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Clarke, Mrs.
E. S. Johnson nut! Miss Evie Morris.
The rooms were decorated with nas
turtiums and canary vines, while the
decorations of the tables, where re
freshments were served during the
evening, were of sweet pens, nastu
trium vines anti love knots of yellow
ribbon. It was suggested that the
love knots were especially appropriate,
in view of the fact that the new pastor
ia ?tili in tho state of "singlo blessed
ness*' and that the ribbon suggested
future matrimonial entanglement.
However that maj' bo, tho reception
was a delightful affair throughout.
"Almost tho entire membership of
the church were present, as well ns
many ministers and members of other
churches of thc city. Rev. and Mrs.
Walter M. Jordan, Rev. and Mrs.
Charles L. Bovard, Rev. and Mrs.
James P. MacCarthy, Rev. and Mrs.
W. W. Love, Rev. and Mrs. C. D.
Crouch, Rev. Leslie Willis Sprague,
Rabbi Afielziner, Rev. G. C. Rector,
Presiding Elder of tho Helena district,
Doer Lodge and Rev. W. H. Pasco, of
the East Helena church, were among.
those who attended.
Rev. Mr. Harper is a native of An
derson, S. C., 20 years of age, and has
been in the ministry four years. He
was appointed to the Grand Street
charge at the last conference, but was
delayed in his arrival hy illness, so
that he did not reach Helena until last
Saturday, preaching his first sermon us
pastor Sunday morning. The impres
sion he hns made upon the members of
his church and those of other churches
who have met him lins been altogether
favorable, and it is believed that his
work hero will be marked by splendid
results, if the energy and deep conse
cration which bebas displayed ?Otint;
Honor Roll of the City Schools for the
First Grade-Edna Broylesj Maude
BurrUs, Haide Clarae. Liara Horton.
Lu ta f.?.H i th luna Tnoblp, Joe Camp
bell. Cecil Strickland. Hugh Dlvver,
Aubrey Maraball, Cbarley Sullivan,
Harold Payne, Sam Bateman, Clyde Mo
Cantp, Harry Seybt, Lee Rogers.
tieeond Grade-Sam Plcaene, Frank
Brownlee. Jessie Picken*. Paul Chap
man, Prue Ligon, Hue Ellen Sherard,
Percy Cray ton, Marth* Richardson,
Loutee Thompson. LMs Garrison, Evie
Harrison, Guy Wilson, Walter White.
Mary Wllllamsoo, Lucy ?""arpenter, Mary
Garv, Fiondo Harris Aillen O'Donnell.
JOHSIO Brown, Walter Sullivan, John E.
Patrick, Lr.ia Austin.
Fourth Grade-Blanche Tiibble, Lll
Itau Maxwell, Ruth fctrtcklani, Lida
Find oy, Ruth Wat?in-, Minnie Russell.
Marie Hey bf, Grace Shirlo.*, Rosa Slrnp
aoo, Rachel Rogers, Honald Brown, Har
old Webb. Eugene Watson. Elliott Mc
Cants, Harrv Geisberg, Harry Jones,
H Jiu ? Hil'. Fred George, Jesse Him paon,
Fifth Grade-Kate LaFoy, James Mar
aball, Christine Gaina, Jesu Harria. Stella
emttb. Frau lc Taylor, Basil Aver Vandi
vcr, honisi Gllmer, Lucile Hloao, Ale
mea Sullivan, Frauces Shader.
F?fth Grade, Advanced-Willie May
Sweeten berg, John Major, ErlineCaudle.
Sixth Grad'*-, No. 1-Thomas Hill,
Janie Thorntou, Vera Pruitt, Lydia Orr,
Johu Will Hubbard, Carrie Gray, George
Fant, Charley Faut, Jame Chapman, Oze
Van wy ck.
Sixth Grade, No 2-Carran Cooley,
Paul Clara, Myrtle Burrisf, Foster Jones.
*?eventn G radn-Georgie* Marshall,
O ive Brownlee, Florida Gelsberg, Nina
aulltvun, Willie M irahall, Marnie Jona
thon, Rooert SUIIPAO, Bertha Duckett,
George Stevenson, Kittie Jones, Nellie
Eighth Grade-^ne Plnckn?y, Lila
Brownlee. Nell Archer, Annie Ciupman,
Atrloe Thornton, Fanule Litton, Neille
Walkin**, Lydia Wilhite, Olga Pruitt,
Ninth Grade-Helen Baker Mattie
HUI. Sarah Gilee, *ddie Brown, Altee
Maxwell. Mary Able**.
Tenth Grad*-Marv f.nwi?, E. B. Mur
rty, Irwin Wicker, Eula Brown.
First ''rude. Section A-Ellie Shock
ley. Farmer S-tndern, Joe Thompson,
Harvey Whltmire. Ira Mayfield, Luther
Elrod, Rabble El rod. Charlie Medlin,
Lmard*Solenbr, Hush F'gio, Norman
?vhite, Carrie Alexander. Pearle L?Fov,
Susie Campbell. Cloths McConnell,
Mean? White, Clarence Crawford, Shat
First Grade, Section B-Kittie Snipes.
Maudie Stewart. Paul Brock, Walter
Buckston, Gus Cox. Grover Fivld.*, Joe
Fir?t Grade, Sir'm C-Hille barter.
TeeElro4, %unl? H*a on, Rutn Norris,
/Vda Peur on. Horben Jordon. Charlie
Loafer J, Wtieler Rampe v, Arthur Risers.
Second <?rnde-lol* Sander-, Willie
Power, Lula H ?nea. John Snvtb, Walter
Archer, Olivo Soott, Nannie baldwin,
P,olino Ros*rs, Jessie Evans, Grady
Bladwell, Azote White, John Rcgora,
Tom Coner, Tom S?raske, Etile Mayfield.
Third Grade-Edgar Harper, Pearl
Brook, Allie Ha 'j Edgar Smalley.
Fourth Grade- vuuie Daeo-r.
Fifth Grad*-Pre-aon Craft, Edgar
Hay, Marvin Duncan.