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BY CLINKSCALES & LANGSTON. ANDERSON. S. C.. WEDNESDAY. JULY 3. 1901. VOTJTMR Y*YVTi___i?n ?
The largest amount of sales for any May since we have
been in business is our record fox May, 1902.
This is a good showing, and wo are naturally proud cf it.
May, 1901, was a good month for us, but May, 1902, has
been much better.
People don't com?, here to trade because they like us.
Th?1 / come because our Cash way of doing business
SAVES THEM MONEY,
An i it seems more are coming every month. Soon you'll
come here, too. Better commence now.
Here is something that you shouldn't let go by :
WE HAVE A LOT OF TROUSERS
That are the last of some good Suits-the Coats and Vests
haying been sold. Most of them are out of $10.00 Suits, and
are worth $3.00. Just one of a kind, but a good many kinds,
so we have marked them
If you can get fitted you will get a good pair rf Trousers
vans & Co.
ANDERSON, S. C.
The Spot Cash Clothiers
"MAKE HAYWH?LBTHE SUN SHINES !"
it is very easy to make Hay while the sun shines if you have
A DEERING MOWER and RAKE.
THE in any advantages the Deering Mower ha? enables the operator to
work it with much more ease than any other machine, and no time lost in go*
mg around etumps and trees. Trna Machine is so constructed that the driver
ia at no trouble in lowering and raising the cutter bar tn passing stumps and
trees. With no eifert scarcely he brings the cutter bar to an upright position
without stopping the Machine. There are many other advantages fine Deer
ing Ideal Mower has that we will ohow you when you want a Mower. The
Pitman Rod of this Mower bas only .two pieces, while all other Machines
have from tea to twenty-five pieces to wear out and be replaced.
The Mower ia not all it* looking up an outfit. . I? is essential to have a
good Hake, and the Deering Bake ia the simplest Rake on the market. A
comparison of our Rake with other makes will convince any farmer that it is
<the Rake he needs. The devices for dumping are so constructed that a child
caa operate'it without any assistance. If you are in need of an outfit let us
show you our Mower and Rake and be convinced.
Now is the time to sow your stubble laud in Peas and narrow them in
with one of our TORRENT HARROWS.
We are still headquarters for all lines of Hardware, Kaila and Wire.
BROOK HARDWARE COMPANY,
^, ??? - ,< . - Snocaaaora ve Brock Brother*. *
Wliy Not ?ive Your House a Coat of
Ton can put it on yourself-it is
already mixed-and to paint your
hons* would not cost you more
than - - - - - - - - - - -
jHFive or Six J>olla,rs !
% ; SOLD Of'
Orr-Gray & Go.
- Twenty-five young students
Graduated at Wofford eollege Wedues
- The ehinoh bug is making its ap
pearance on the corn in several sec
tions of Chesterfield county.
- The board of dispensary directors
have granted permission for the es
tablishment of a third dispensary in
- Immense quantities of granite
are being shipped from quarries about
Columbia to Fernandina, Fla., for
- The barn and stables of- W. L.
Wolfe, of Homesville, Orangeburg
eounty, were set on fire by lightning
and burned down. ,
- Cain Ford, a oolored man, was
lynohed in Colleton eounty on June
6th. He wes charged with the mur
der of Mrs. Jones, near Ravenel.
- D. H. Haltiwanger, a prominent
young business man of Batesburg, fell
undor a train at that place Wednes
day and had his foot orushed by the
- Chester is going to build another
sohool house, the present one built
in 1892 ak a cost of $12,000, being in
sufficient for the accomodation of tho
- L. H. Gilmore, a wealthy saw
mill man of Darlington eounty, oom*
mitted suicido by shooting himself in
the abdomen with a pistol. He was
45 years old.
- Tho trustees of Erskine College
have deoided to ereot a monument on
the college campas to the memory
of the late president of the college,
Dr. W. M. Grier.
-? Extensive forest fires raged for
about a week in the neighborhood of
Little Mountain, Newberry eounty.
The fire was. left in the woods by
some berry pickers.
- The board of trustees have decid
ed that at the next session of the
South Carolina college, students must
make 65 on examinations, the present
standard being 60.
- The State Hospital for the in
sane is in great neod for more room tc
accommodate its patients. The board
of regents is trying to make some ar
rangements to meet .the necessity.
- The members of tue Greenville
hose team have been charged with
oruel treatment of the horse which
pulls their truok. A warrant has
been issued and the case will be tried.
- The United States Senate has
confirmed the nomination of George I.
Cunningham, of Charleston, to be
marshal of the district of South Caro
lina, vice L. D. Melton whose tenn
- After sn absence of 30 odd yeor^
an old man, Allison Black, has re*
turned to his home in Y?rkville neigh
borhood and has been received by his
wife and child, tho latter now grown
to manhood's estate.
- James Brock, oolored. aa ?ged
inmate of the Charleston almshouse,
killed himself by oaUiug his throat
with a rasor Wednesday. Melancholy
brought on by failing health caused
him to commit the deod.
- Lightning struck the large livory
stables of A. W. Jenkins & Son at
Conway Sunday night setting them
on fire and they together with the
residence and stable of W. E. Por
ter nearby were destroyed.
- Greenwood had a $12,000 fire
Wednesday morning. The building
and machinery of the City Steam
Laundry, two wooden warehouses and
a briok building belonging to J. and
D. M. Spigel were destroyed.
- Dr. J. H. Carlisle has resigned
the Presidency of Wofford ColTeg??
and Prof. H. N. Snyder has been
eleoted to succeed him. Dr. Carlisle,
however, will remain in the College,
as he has been eleoted President
Emeritus and Professor of Astronomy.
- While on a reid for illicit dis
tillers in the dark corner seotion of
Greenville county, United States Mar
shal Alexander Phillips fell from an
embankment to a depth of 20 feet.
Every bone in his right leg was broken
and his hips tad bsok were seriously
- In spite of the action of the
State Convention it* seems impossible
to keep the dispensary out of politics
in Aiken County. The county execu
tive committee decided to allow can -
didstetrfor dispensers to be voted at
the coming primary, using a separ
ate box for that purpose.
- An interesting case has been
deoided in Greenville as the result of
which a keeper of a restaurant has
been made to pay a heavy fine for thc
sale of gamo in violation of the gitn$
law. The suit was brought at the in
stance of game association. There is
need of more such associations.
- It is practically certain that
Clemson college will have a United
States army officer as military com
mandant ot the beginning of the next
sos?ion. Clemson had a West Point
officer-Captain Faller-as command
ant for. several years, bat at the out
break of the Spanish war he wss with
drawn for active service. It is be
lieved by nearly everybody that the
discipline at t$m college will be much
improved when a United States army
officer is secured.
- The other day, B. H. Myers, cf
Williamsburg County, removed a
piece of a percussion cop from his
eye, whioh had penetrated the organ
five years ago and so injured it as ip
cause the loss of sight. Ho f>^?
firing an old muzzle-loader when ,-a
piece of the csp flew ap and entered
the ball of the eye, where it remained
until after,five years the piece of metal
Oil was found in Jamestown,
Tenn., recently; it is of a high grade.
- High wster in Kansas rivers is
subsiding and danger to crops appears
to bd passed.
- The strike in the oosl fields is
spreading. It is said that 90 per
cent of the miners have quit work.
- Burglars opened the treasurer's
safe of Hardin County, Tex., Thurs
day night, took all the county money
and escaped. (
- A collision of two railroad trains
ooourred near Chattanooga, in which
five men were killed and fifteen injur
ed, several seriously.
- The St. Louis prophet who bobs
up every few yeera to predict the mil
lennium has now decided upon 1912
as the momentous date.
- Colonel Katiti, the editor candi
date for governor of Georgia, has filed a
protest against the recent primary, on
the ground of irregularities.
- Charles S. Onderdonk of Lamy,
N. M., owns the largest goat ranch in
world. He has as high as 20,000
goats on his 28,000 aore ranoh at one
- John H. Converse has duplicated
his gift of last year-$25,000-to
help the General Assembly of the
Presbyterian Church in its evangelis
- David G. Baldino, postmaster of
New Orleans, has tendered his resig
nation as a result of a serious disa
greement with the postoffice depart
ment at Washington.
- No mention is made of the Kan
sas City platform or of Mr. Bryan in
the resolutions adopted by the Indiana
democrats, though a hard fight was
made to refer to Mr. Bryan.
- Gov. Davis, of Arkansas, who
was recently expelled from tho Bap
tist ohuroh in Little Rook, has con
nected himself, on invitation, with
the Baptist ohuroh in Russellvale.
- Dr. J. R. Goddard, a veteran
Baptist missionary in eastern Chins,
has translated the Old testament into
the Romanized Ningpo colloquial.
This completes the Bible in thc Ning
- Oat in Nebraska, Illinois, Wis
consin and other States beyond the
Mississippi, they had floods of rain in
many places last week. At Cortland,
Nebraska, seven inches of water fell
and great damage was done.
- The portrait of Martha Washing
ton has been deoided upon as the first
of American women to adorn a United
States postage stamp. It will be plac
ed uua the eight-cent stamp of tho
new issue, to appear some time next
- One person was killed, one fatally
Injured, two others severely hurt and
? number reported missing as the re
sult of a fire in Saratoga, N. Y., June
.9. The property destroyed WAS valued
at $300.000, with estimated insurance
- Two hundred dollars deposited
in the Bank of Savings-. New York
City, in 1840 and forgotten, has just
netted the heirs of the depositor tho
csat little sum of ?3,000, the princi
pal and interest having accumulated
to that extent in the meantime.
- James J. Csvanaugh, of Water
town, Mass., died the other dey, in
his oue hundred and twelfth year. He
was in the habit of taking alooholio
stimulants and he had used tobacco
for more than 100 years. What other
life-shortening vices ho had is not
- Rt. Rev. Dr. Brent, Protestant
Episcopal bishop of the Philippines,
who sailed for his post some da; A ago,
telegraphed from Boston that $100,
000 had been given him, to be used in
building a cathedral, school and Bish
op's house in Manila. Tho name of
the giver is withheld.
- Neely, who was convioted of
postal frauds in Havana and senten
ced to ten years' imprisonment and
pay a fine of $56,701, has been releas
ed under the bill passed by the Cuban
congress granting amnesty to all
Americano convicted of crimes in
Cuba during American occupation.
.- A mob of fifty masked men broke
the jail at Salisbury, N. C., last Wed
nesday morning at 2 o'olook and took
two negroes. Harris and James Gilles
pie, charged with murdering a white
girl, and lynched them. The negroes
wore hanged- to a tree on the outskirte
of the oity. Their bodies were rid
dled with bullets.
?- Alexander City, Ala., a place of
1,500 people, was wiped away last Fri
day by fira, the estimated loss reaoh
i lng $750,000, whioh the insursnoe
j "frill not begin to cover. The town
'wr?s not supplied with water-works
and all the terror stricken people
could do was to save what little they
oould and then almost prostrate flee
from the awful heat.
- A dispatch from Milwaukee.
Wis., says the largest porfeot pearl
ever found tn the Mississippi, river
has been purchased by Bundo & Up
meyer. The gem is nearly a perfeol
sphere, three-quarters of an inoh in
diameter. It was recently found in
the river north of Prairie du Cbein by
a pearl fisher. It weighs 121 grains,
and the prioe paid was over $10,000.
-Doric* the graduating exercises
of the Odell, Neb., high school, held
at the first Methodist ohuroh at St.
Joseph, Mo., Saturday night lightning
e truck the edifico demolishing a tower
on the struoture and rendering un
conscious several spectators and grad
} nates. The building was soon afire
. and the lives of many people were
inperil, but the flames wore soon ex
tinguished. It is believed no deaths
will result although several women
are Buttering severely from the shook.
Grand Jury's Presentment.
On Wednesday, 11th inst., the Grand
Jury made the following presentment <
to the Court of General Sessions and i
was discharged : t
To His Honor, Ernest Gary, Presiding i
The Grand Jury begs to submit ita I
presentment as follows : i
We have passed on all bills turned
over to us by the Solicitor except two, i
where the witness failed to appear,
and which we will return to the Solici
By committee we have examined the
vari ?us offices of the county and lind
them well kept and the books conven
iently arranged and easy for intelligent
We And that only a few of the mag
istrates are making monthly reports to
the Auditor and Treasurer as is re
quired by law.
We made a caref ul investigation of
the past indebtedness of the county
and find it tobe $9,081.77, including
Court House and Jail, and with no
disaster to public buildings and
bridges the entire indebtedness of the
county will be wiped out this year.
We find that a number of the town
ships and 'school districts are carrying
large balances into the succeeding
scholastic year amounting to a total
of $15,000. This has had the effect of
shortening the Behool term in the
townships, reserving these large bal
The committee examined the several
dispensaries in the county and found
the books well and correctly kept, and
properly balanced. The request books
are being kept nt each ci" the dispen
By committee the poor house and
farm were inspected and a partial re
port made. We find that the inmates
are well cared for and contented, and
the farm is in good condition. Tfi?
following suggestions are made: That
the barn be re-covered; that new pil
lars be put under some of the houses;
that th? steward keep an account of
, all feed furnished the County Super
visor for feeding county teams used in
working the roads and other purposes,
and also an account of whatever sales
are made of any products of the poor
bou?e farm. We are of the opinion
that the steward does not give as much
of his time to the care of the farm and
inmates of the poor house as he should.
Wewill probably make further sug
gestions at the fall term of the court as
to the keeping of the books and other
The Court House and Jail were also
visited by committee. The prisoners
were found to be properly cared for.
We recommend the following repairs
on the jail: That the verandas be re
paired and painted; that the coping
around the ?aves and the valleys in
the roof be repainted, and some small
leaks be stopped; that the::: heater
should have some repairs made on it
before another winter. We find that
the County Commissioners have neg
lected to carry ont the suggestion
made to them last year by the Grand
Jury that certain leaks in the roofing
or coping of the Court House, which
are cansin 7 the outer walls to become
stained and discolored. We ngain
urge upon them the importance of at
tending to this work. We suggest
that the roof on the balcony over the
front door of the Conrt House be re
painted and a skeleton floor be laid
I over it to protect the tin from wear
caused by being walked on. We also
suggest that the outside windows and
door frames be repainted and the
wainscoating in the offices be revar
nished. . \
We are pleased to see that the Coun
ty Commissioners continue to do per
manent work on the public roads, but
in some instances think they should
have graded around the hills instead
of doing so much work on old road
beds op heavy grades. We recommend
j that they have the loose rocks and
other rubbish that is dragged into the
middle of the road by the scrapes
I thrown out and as far as ia in their
power prevent people working land
i along the roads dragging rocks, etc.,
into the roads.
In conclusion wa desire to thank His
Honor, the presiding Judfce, the Solici
tor and other officials for their assist?
ance to us in the discharge of our du
J. B. Douthit, Foreman.
June 11th, 1002._
It has bean very dry In thia aeetlon,
but notwithstanding crop? are looking
Wheat la harvested around here. The
wheat crop la very short on ecooun ; of
the severe winter.
The sons of Mrs. Fannie Payne, widow
of James Payne, have the finest crop In
this section. Their oom la almost to a
man's shoulder's and their cotton ls ex
Loyd Cely has come home from school
? to spend the summer vacation.
Miss Msttie Ii. Johnson, of Greenville,
visited tbs family of J. A. Cely last
There was a lawn party at Warren
Smith's Ssturdsy evening, 7th lost, and
lt was highly enjoyed by the young peo
ple of the community.
Mrs. J. A. Woodoon and danghtor,
Miss Bright, visited In G -renville last
week. lat '.arfcot..
Sleeting rf Executive Committee.
The County Democratic Executive
Committee met on Friday, 13th inst.. 8
n Bonham & Watkins' office in ro- I
?ponso to n call issued by the chair- t
A committee was appointed to ar- F
range for tho County campaign meet- c
iugs. They reported as follows : c
Honea Path, Thursday, August 7, 10 *
a. m. *
Belton Cotton Mills, Thursday, Aug- 1
ust 7, 8 p.m. 6
Williamston, Friday, August 8,10 a. 1
Pelzer. Friday, August 8, 8 p. m.
Mt. Airy, Thursday, August 12,10 a.
Piedmont, Thursday, August IS, 8 p. x
Sandy Springs, Thursday, August \
14, 10 a. m.
Double Springs, Saturday, August i
15, 10 a. m. i
Carswoll Institute, Tuesday, August
Long Branch School House, Wednes
day, August 20, 10 a. m.
Orr Cotton Mills, Friday, August 22,
Anderson, Saturday, August 22,10 a.
The committee on assessments re
ported as follows and the report WSB
Congressman, $1; State Senate, $8;
House of Representatives, $4; Probate
Judge, $8; County Supervisor, $4; Au
ditor, $4; Treasurer, $4: Superinten
dent of Education, $4. All County
candidates are assessed $1 in addition
The following resolution which was
offered by Mr. J. L. Tribble, was
"Resolved, That when the candidatos
file their pledges as required by tho
constitution of the Democratic party
that they also pay into the treasury of
the executive committee the assess
ment required, including the fee as
sessed for printing tickets ne fixed by
the executive committee."
A resolution was adopted recognizing
the organization of a club at the Bel
ton cotton mill, to be known as Belton
No. S, and P. N. Lindsay from the club
was added to the executive commit
A pee.ion was received from the vo
ters at the Cos Mill asking permission
to vote at a separate box on the day of
the primary so as to avoid leaving
their work and coming into the city.
The request was referred to a commit
tee consisting of H. H. Watkins, J. L.
Tribble and T. H. Burriss. The com
mittee has power to act.
The following committee was ap
pointed to provide for and make all
arrangements for the State and con?
greaaional campaign meetings : H. H.
Watkins, T. H. Burriss, W.H. Shear
er, J. M. Sullivan and J. L. Tribble.
The managers for the primary will
be appointed hythe chairman upon re
commendation of the executive com
mitteeman from the varions clubs.
H. H. Watkins,
W. H. Shearer, Secretary.
Woman's Missionary Union.
Program of Woman's Missionary
Union, District No. 1, which meets at
Keowee Church on Saturday before
the fifth Sunday, at 1.30 p. m., June
28, 1002 :
Devotional exercises, conducted by
Presiden', of Union.
Address of welcome, by Miss Ella
Rickets. Response, by Miss Clara
Essayist, Mrs. Emma (?ailey.
Leaflet, by Miss Ethel Shirley.
Short talks on "Our Money," "Our
Time," "Our Influence." Suggestive,
How much do we, ought we, shall we
givef Opened by Mrs. Ann Clinkscales.
Paper, by Miss Lura McMahan.
Reports from Societies.
All Societies are earnestly requested
to send delegates. And it is hoped
that a large attendance of ladies will
be present and ready to take part in
the discussion. Committee.
Untos Meeting Third Union District.
The first Baptist Church at Ander
! son extends a cordial welcome to the
delegates to tho Union Meeting to be
j held with this Church on Saturday and
' Sunday, June 28 and 29.
It is earnestly desired that every
! Church and Sunday-school in the
! District will send a full delegation.
Every arrangement has been made for
I the entertainment of the delegates.
' Now. brethen, come in full force, and
come to stay the whole time. Arrange
ments have been made to care for your
horses, so don't remain away on that
account. Rev. J. D. Chapman,
J. N. Brown,
M. A. Dean.
L. P. Smith,
All Cimet Caa Bet lt.
The grocers who ar? handling "Clifton"
Flour are the ones who have the best
trade and the tightest grip on lt. 'Clif
ton" lea Flour of quality, and ROB? into
the homes ot people who want the best
the market affords, ami this applies In
this free country to all from the lowest
to the highest station. No sumptuary
laws can prevent the humblest American
citizen from buying the purest and best
Flour, and every good housekeeper
knows she gets the purest and best when
she buva ' clifton."
Bransford Mills, Owen&boro, Ky.
Commencement of Lowndesville High
ohool waa he' I on Thursday night and
friday of lan week. On Thursday night
be program consisted of music, reclta
lonb and dialogues. Friday the large
?uplls read esiays and ai. address was
eada by Prof.. L&ng-tcn, of Elberton,
Ja., on the "Past and Future." A medal
isd been offered for superior soholar
hlp sud was won by Mr. Stewart Bask
u. Prof. Harper and Brooks were re
jected tor another term, but Prof.
brooks would not accept. The patrona
egret very much bis aotlon, for he gave
)orfoot satisfaction and his place will be
lard to All.
William Bell and Miss Suber, both of
in tro ville, were married Thursday night
)y Rev. H. C. Fennell at the parsonage.
This section of the County was visited
jy a good rain on Saturdayr and Sunday,
[t did not come too soon as about one
?on th had elapsed since any rain had
Mis. D. J. Sherard and son spent
Thursday In town with relatives.
Mies Lila Wilson aud brother, Henry,
of Warrenton, visited the Misses Fennel
Miss Boyd, of Mt. dr mol, ls spending
awhile with her aunt, Mrs. Othello Hes
Rev. I. E. Wallace, or Iva, filled his
appointment yesterday and will bein
town for a few days visiting his congre
Mr. und Mrs. Andrey Pressley, of El
berton, Os., are now with the latter's pa
rents, Mr. and Mrs. Caleb Cllnksoales.
They have recently been called on to
give up their only child, a little daughter
three y ear a old who died on lest Tuesday.
They have the sympathy of their many
frlonds lu their sore bereavement.
Miss Ida Hawthorne, of Latimer, is
spending awhile nt Weston Harper's.
Miss Annie Dean, of Anderson, came
down last week to attend commencement
and ls with her cousin, Mrs. Alfred
The Lowndesvlllo and Iva teams
crossed bats on Friday afternoon, the
seora being 20 tc 7 in favor of ?he former.
Miss Willie LoRoy, ofWllllngton, ls
visiting the family of J. B. LeRoy.
Earle Mccalls and sister, of Hearde,
Ga., spent s few days last week with
their unoles, B. Bolln Allen and B. Berry
Mrs. F. A. Hoyt left for her home last
Ssturday at Harmony Grove, Ga., after
having spent a while with her daughter,
Mrs. A. J. Bpeer.
Captain J. E. Brownlee and daughter,
Mis* Margie; attended commencement on '
Mrs. Ross Ball Mclllwalne, ot Way
oross, GB., spent Saturday and Sanday
with Miss Annie Liddell.
Little Miss Lena Moseley, of Ander
eon, la in town with relatives.
Miss Smith, of Laurena, ia now with
hersiBter, Mrs. Daniela.
Prof. Brooks left Saturday to spend
swhlla with hla grandmother at Warren
Miss Jennie Mae Dunn ls horns from
Duo Wo - "amale College to spend har
vacation .vit. her grandfather, Maj. F.
W. R. Nai.cc. _Vadle.
Everybody is looking pleas ai.*, over
the ?r?cent rains which were so very
much needed. It had been nearly two
months since we have had a season. All
vegetatlou la assuming a bright aspect
Miss Josie Jolly spent lsst week with
her niece, Mrs. Thurston Martin, of
Cadet Lorine King, of Clemson, Misses
Carrie Msrtln and Raohel Pruitt, of the
Greenville Female College, are spending
their vacation with home folks.
Misses Ida and Eva Vandlver, of the
White Plains section, were guests of the
family of W. J. Vandlver last week and
were accompanied home by their cousin,
Misa Sallie Vandlver.
Prof. R. A. Gentry, who has been
teaching ot Mt. Airy, is epend'ng his
short vacation with home folks.
Miss Jeffie Martin, of Hopewell, opont
last week in Anderson visiting friends
Most of tho wheat In thia section baa
been harvested and the crop ls very
Tom Vandlver, Miss Annie Brown,
and Berry Wilson, of Anderson, ware
guests of W. J. Vandlver and family last
I sunday. _ .
J. W. Key and wife, of Bm Loo, were
guests of A. W. Guyton and family list
w 00k .
Mrs. L. W. Gentry, who has been in
declining health for some time, we are
glad to note ls Improving.
Claude Harris visited friends at Belton
and attended the p?enlo st Cooley's
Bridge last Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Wilson, or lois,
visited the latter's slater, Mrs. W. A.
Msrtln, one day last week.
Little Fred Watson has besn on the
sick list for several days.
Cadet Neal Newell has returned home
from Clemson. Observer.
The Union Meeting ofDlstrlot No. 2,
Saluda Associstion, will meet with the
Eureka Baptist Cburoh, on Saturday be
fore the fifth Sunday in J une. Tho fol
lowing program hss been arranged:
1. Devotional exercises oonduoted by
G. H. Gassaway-10 a, m.
2. Introductory sermon by Rev. R. W.
Burts-ll a. m: Alternate, Rev. N. G.
3. Organization and recess.
1st Query-How can wo beat devolop
the missionary spirit in the churches?
-Reva. W. T. Tate and Henry Martin.
2nd Query-What should be the atti
tude of the Church toward a member
whoueos intoxicating liquors ass bev
erage?-Revs. O. W. Bussey and M.
SUN PAT MORNING.
20 a. m.-Devotlonsl services led by A.
10:80 a. m.-Sanday Sohool m ana-meet
ing1. Address by B. Martin.
11:30 a. m.-Missionary sermon by
Rev. W. T. Tate.