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FAVORS Rt UNION i
WITH OLD SYNOD:
TENNESSEE HEADY TO REJOIN
Lutherans of Carolina* and Virginia,
Separated i)"> Years, Hold Inipor- j
lant Session In Brookiana.
The Tennessee synod now in session
in Mi. labor Lutheran church, Brcokland.
rinds itself very pleasantly and
conveniently located. The pastor fc>f
the congregation. the Rev. E. L. Ly_
brand, and people have given the mem- j
bers of the synod, both clerical and i
lay, a most cordial welcome. Dinner;
is served at the church, affording thej
members of synod a pleasant hour for j
social enjoyment. Columbia makes a
convenient meeting place for Lutheran
DOQies oecause 01 us cemrai luiauuu,
It is becoming the headquarters for
many operations in the Lutheran
church of the South. The Lutheran
Publication house is on Sumter street,
and the Lutheran Theological seminary
ana the merican Lutheran Survey
building are in Eau Claire. Representaties
of the various Lutheran boards
can easily reach Columbia and present
The Tennessee synod sets asideThursday
of each annual convention
to give all Lutheran representatives
an opportunity to address the members
in behalf of the various causes in
which the church is interested.
The first one to speak Thursday
mnrriiri? was tho Rpv R. SL Patterson.
D.D., of Charlotte, X. C., who made
known the needs of the home mission
board under the two heads, "The
Home Field a World Field" and "It is
As Important to Save the Saved as to
Save the Lost." By his genial manner
and deep earnestness he made a
lasting impression on his audience.
Prof T T Prr?htrop fbp ftnnprintpn
dent of the Lutheran orphanage at
Salem, Va., spoke in behalf of the orphan
work. The home cares for 101
orphans, besides many teachers and
helpers. Fruits of the careful labors
nf Prr?f Crahrrpe and his co-laborers
are beginning to appear in the nurses,
teachers, mechanics and professional
men who receive their care and training
in the home. He made a deep
impression by his earnest address.
The Rev. R. C. Holland, D. D., of
Columbia, president of the board of i
fnrnfo-n mi.cjoiAnc tt ^ r\ o for** T I
peal for the foreign missions carried J
on in Japan. The work is progressing 1
most remarkably. In the schools conducted
by the mission ther^e are 500
ycun'g men of Japan gaining an education
under Christian influences. Five
1 1 - X i.'?
Japanese na'.e jusi compieieu iue iuc. i
ologic-al course and are ready to take
up regular work.
Dr. Holland was followed by Prof.
A. G. Voigt, D. D., LL. D., dean of the
Theological seminary, Columbia. Dr.
Voigt and the school over which he
presides are so well known to the
many iColumbia friends and patrons of
the school that it is needless to say
that Dr. Voigt is an honored visitor
in the Tennessee synod and that his
address will bear much fruit.
The Rev. J. \\\. Horine, D. D., editor
of The Lutheran Church [Visitor, and
manager of the Lutheran Publication
house, was the last speaker before
dinner. He brought sample copies of
The Visitor "fresh from the press,"
with him for free distribution and
made a very moving and earnest address
Consolidation is in the air and many
Lutherans are freely inhaling the
ozone. It is the good fortune of the
Lutheran chu.ch throughout the world
to have but one name, Evangelical Lutheran,
but there are many synods and
conferences in America and elsewhere.
The causes of these divisions arise
frnm t'no foot that T.iithprflnc finrin?
** w"4 AV*VV v"w"v ? r- ci
from so many different nationalities in
Europe. As a consequence the work
of preaching in America is done ai
least in 20 different languages. Gradually
English is becoming the leading
tongue of the Tjiitheran church in Am
erica. In the South it is practically
the only language used and synods ,
and conferences talk freely of uniting
the Lutheran hosts of America into
one united confederation. The first
steps are now being taken and the
Tennessee siynod is living where the
atmosphere of union is the densest.
A large part of the afternoon ses- j
sion yesterday was given up to an
earnest discussion of the heated , subject
and action was taken looking to
the consummation of a union betweea
the North Carolina and Tennessee
synods. The report of the joint commissioners
of the two synods was
adopted and strengthened. The Tennessee
synod commissioners were con
tinued and instructed to unite with
the commissioners of the North Carolina
synod in the formation of a constitution
for the combined or joint
synod under contemplation. A discussion
of this very project occurred
in Mt. Tabor church just IT years ago'
vesterdav. The swiods separated 93.
The attendance at the meetings of
the synod are remarkable. At the,
Wednesday night service, when the:
Rev. W. J. Finck. D. D., of Xew Mar- j
ket. Va., preached, and yesterday
morning at 11 o'clock and Thursday
evening, the audiences filled the large
auditorium to the last seat. Thursday
morning the Rev. A. R. Beck of i
Dallas, X. C? preached, and in the
pvonino- rhp Rev. R. L. Fritz. D. D.,
v - ? o presient
of Lenoir college. Hickory, X.
C? was the speaker.
PHILOSOPHY OF WEIGHT;
THE FAT MAN AND LEAN
EMACIATED RARELY OVERBURDENED
TANLAC JOY MAKER
Said Gain in Pounds Means Improved
to Miss Julia Ramsey.
Perhaps "nobody loves a fat man,"
but it is a settled bit of physiological
philosophy that the emaciated man or
woman rarely is overburdened with
nappiness because of that condition.
A gain in flesh is a mark of an im
proved physical condition and a harbinger
of a better disposition; and to
bring about that gain in weight, naturally
and .wholesomely, the functions
and organs of the stomach must be at
The experience of Miss Julia Ramsey
of S04 Seigle avenue, Charlotte,
X. C., is a striking one in this regard, j
Miss Ramsey has gained five pounds
and recently she told how Tanlac, the
Master Medicine, that now is in the
homes of so many people of this section
as a tonic extraordinary, brought
about the gain for her.
"I suffered with stomach trouble,"
said Miss Ramsey. "Food that should
have nourished me fermented instead,
ind constantly formed gas. My tongue
was coated. 1 suffered headaches and
absolutely had no appetite, because
everything thai I ate caused a sickening
sensation. Then I read of Tanlac.
and though I had tried several other
remedies I heard Tanlac so hishlv rec
Dmmended that I decided it might aid
where others had failed. I gained five
pounds in no time under the Tanlae
reatment. My appetite once more is
good and I can eat anything without
[he former trouble appearing."
"The story told by Miss Ramsey u
one that is repeated by men and women
in every section of the country
vho have been benefited by Tanlas,"
said F. W. Galyoi}, State agent, who
now is demonstrating the Premier
Preparation in Columbia at Wingfield's
Drug Store. In further discussing th.?
reasons why Tanlac so rapidly is gaining
in popular favor Mr. Galyon said:
"TVio i n ocrcr? i a.n to rvr mo^iVinal ol D_
Xi.1V. iU^l VUAVJLA^ KSX Ul^UA^lUUl V1U 1
ments which compose -Tanlas come
from many remote sections of the
?arth, the Alps, Appenines, Pyrenees,
Russia, Asia, Europe, Jamaica, Brazil,
West Indies, Mountain States, near
the Rocky ^Mountains, Asia Minor, Persia,
India, Russia, England, France,
Germany, Mexico, Colombia and Peru
are among the points from which the
principal properties of this remarkable
preparation are obtained.
"In the principal laboratory of the
Cooper Medicine Company, Inc., under
the efficient direction of Herr Joseph
Trimbach, a native German chemist,
these medicinal herbs, barks and flowers
are assembled in the rough and
painstakingly developed so as to obtain
of that high standard of efficiency
shown by the uniform preparation
"In sterilzed bottles, made expressly
for the Dumose Tanlac is Dlaced. Ja
beled and cartoned. The preparation
is inspected again and then crated for
shipment to points over the world
where the demand requires/'
Tanlac, the Master Medicine, is on
sale in Newberry at Gilder & Weeks,
who are exclusive agents at Xewberry,
S. C. Price $1 the bottle or six bottles
for $5.00. ?Advertisement.
$2.05 EXCURSION TO COLUMBIA
On Account Of the South Carolina
The C., X. and L. railroad will sell
excursion tickets, including admission
to Ine Fair, from. Xewberry to Columbia
at $2.05 for all trains on October
23 to 28, inclusive, and for trains
scheduled to arrive Columbia before
noon on October 2.9, limited returning
to reacn original starting point vy or
before midnight of November 1, 1915.
Proportionately low fares from nearly
all other points in South Carolina, on
same dates and with same limit.
For schedules and further information
call on T. S. Lefler, ticket agent,
Newberry, S. C., Columbia, Newberry
and Laurens railroad.
iv:- , ff
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! - - --V-r'fcJL..
Frisby Hancock", who served as an |
innocent bystander during an argu-}
ment Friday morning at Rye Straw, is
reported to be getting along nicely.
Sidney Hocks says the people of
these times are getting so cultured he
can hardly go to church without his
The Deputy Constable will attend
the play at the Tickville opera house i
one night next week, as several important
arrests are to be made in the j
The molasses mill on Musket Ridge
had a pleasant visitor Wednesday. She
the person of Miss Rosy Moseley. She
went away looking sweeter than ever. :
The Mail Carrier got in yesterday j
morning, accompanied by a nice rain. ;
Washington Hocks took a good look i
at the train at Tickville Tuesday morn-!
ing. He believes, after all, that there j
is a great difference between a train j
and a wheat thresher. .
Rq7 R^rlnu- hnri bis nioturp marip thp
first of the week. The photographer ;
has promised it to him by Sunday, as |
he wants to show it at church.
The Wild Onion School Teacher
thinks everybody should be well pleas- j
ed with the location of the United
States, as all the maps show it to be ,
in a choice spot on the top side of the i
The Tickville Tidings this week re- ,
prints the editorial it published last'
week, as one of its subscribers missed
The Farmers' Home restaurant at
Tickville is not putting on metropolitan
airs, by installing napkins at each i
plate. Beefsteak will hereafter be
served on Saturdays, and the guests
on that day will be allowed one hour
at the tables. !
This week Sim Flinders took his
son, Fidity, to Tickwlle, and carried
him clear through the office where the '
Tickville Tidings is published. Sim
also got a good look at the editor while
he was not looking, having never before
had the opportunity to see a great
man of letters.
Fletcher Henstep will begin speaking
to the fellows he doesn't like very
well next week, as he will then open
The President Approves.
Washington, Oct. IT. ? President ^
Wilson approved Secretary Daniels' |
recommendation for a five year naval'
construction program at a cost of five !
hundred million. # The first year two
battle cruisers and two dreadnaughts
are to be built.
Invigorating to the Paie and Sickly
The Old Standard general strengthening tonic.
TACTTJT PCC TrtWTf1 driraa mt>
OXS.V./ v O vum * * /41 Mkt'va v??
MaHria.euriche Uieblood.and builds jpthesys<?m
A rue tor c For adults 8ad rt ldrea. 5^
H .68 FOUR MONTHL
And Our Pape
THIS IS A RE
U?? ACT Ql
Send u? your order right away, or gi
us when in town. If you have never sub;
get these four magazines. If you are a reg
to send in your renewal at once, and g?
scriber to any of these magazines, send yo
your subscription for one year.
Think Of It, J
We have sample copies of these mag
see them. They are printed on book pap
clean, interesting stories and instructive ai
Fashion, Fancy Needlework, General Farn
$| .eg Send Your Order Be
: The Mammes Will Stnn Pi
~ "... . i
' ' ?-^^T.
-r U>r' ?-*
li 1 2 r.Qnrlirlof.r frvr- fho r>f r-nrrmor
Poke Eazley believes the,mud turtles
in this pond haven't got any use
for him, as they dive out of sight every
time he goes about the pond.
In the waning of the grass-hopper
season, Miss Flutie Belcher has donned
r\ r? /v t?Ar\w ri y? f
II Ci glCCU UiC^3.
The Mail .Carrier started to Tick-1
ville this morning on his usual run, <
but when he gets to a wide place in
the road he will turn round and come
back, having forgotten the mail bag.
Flies are about gone from this section,
but traces of them are still to be
found on Yam Sims' white Sunday
l^uKe Aiatnewsia says mere is more
chance for the young men in' business
these days than there was when he
was growing up. Cricket Hicks agrees
with him, but says the young men are
watched closer these days.
Poke Easley spent Friday night out
m the darkness trying out his new
Ellick Hellwanger has not decided
whether he will get himself an overcoat
or a barrel of licker for the cold
weather. He is so tall it takes a
mighty long drink of licker to warm
The Editor of the Tickville Tidinsrs
is at sea over the working of the new
Jaw which requires all editors to state
under oath who owns their printing
plants. He don't know owns the Tidings,
as it has never been paid for.
It is a pity all men can not be as
upnght and worthy as the candidate
The Horse Doctor was called to
Musket Ridge Wednesday night to see
Frisby Hancock. He found that Frisby
had a slight touch of lumbago and
about a dollar.
A drummer arrived in Hogwallow
Fiiday morning with a trunk and spent
several hours talking to the proprietor
of the i'ostoffice. Much had been heard
a P ^ r? a ^ t* a1 ! r? rr ty* a t"* Kn f f Tl if* 1 ^ o
ui Liavcmi5 men, uuc tuio
lirst cnc- that has come this way, the
nearest thing to it being the Tin Peddler,
biit he does not wear a white
shirt and standing collar. His trunk
was cpened and a large crowd gathered
around to see what was in it.
Tact?the art of saying nothing
when there is nothing to be said.
Epigram?An artistic way of saying
something that is not true.
'Wilson Abolishes Rational Forest. !
Washington, Oct. 17.?Upon recommendation
of Secretaries Lane and
Houston, President Wilson has abolished
the Kansas national forest of
138,000 acres. On November 1 it will
be open to entry by application to the
land office at Dodge City, Kans.
Y MAGAZINES ?1.68
r All One Year
ivc it to our representative, or call and see
jcribed to our paper before, do it now and
rular subscriber to our paper, we urge you
:t these four magazines. If you are a subur
renewal order to us and we will extend
se four Magazines for
) oar paper for one year. lOv
? J. Aaiv I
dXIllCl yjii Ak uui viavv. \^?11 Aliu
>er with illustrated covers, and are full of
tides on History, Science, Art, Maiic,
jirg;, Live Stock and Poultry.
fore You Forget It $1.68
romptlj, When Time is Up
Cash or money order, n
POSTPAID this $1 45 ass
1 doz Dutch iivacmtJ
1 doz. Paperwhite Ns
1 doz. Mixed Tulips
1 doz. Darwin Tulips
1 doz Improved Jonq
P. 0. Box 497
Cut Flowers and
October 25 to 0
i Ti/^L-ofo x-*7ill ho cnlrl OptnhAr* 9
X IV/HUl/O V V 111 KJ\S UViVA www ?
Excellent Train Servic*
In addition to regular train?,
ted October 27th and 28th
I Leave? Fares j
| Anderson 5:00 a. m $4.40 J
: Belton 5 :'30 a. m 4.10
| Honea Path 5:50 a. m 3.90
i Donalds 6:00 a. m 3.7o :
Shoals Junction... 6:05a. m 3.75
Abbe\ille 5:45 a. m 3.65
Hodges 6:15 a. m 3.50
Greenwood 6:33 a. m 3:20
Xew Market 6:37 a. m 3.10
Ninety Six 6:50 a. m 2.90
Returning, Leave (
Rates Include One Adm
Excellent Exhibits; Many Ne
? - - - ^ 1 TN
Jubilee; Upen Air uancin
of Natural Resources
For Full Information Apg
W. E. McGEE, Asst. Gen.
J. R. ANDERSON, W. R. TABEF
Supt. B. R R. R.j Anderson, S. C.
Extra Coaches on Regular Tr
T r* . A C\ ? w. A W1* T7Q P/
Liaureiis O.tU iX, 1II?> Ximy^ w
Gervais Street, Columbia, 5
8:38 p. m.
Tickets Include Admis
Tickets will be sold October i
j*? fA OTT*'
iur ?raili?> o^ncuuicu i>\j ?,aa.
October 29. Final limit Nov<
A. M. P. M. Fare, f
Laurens 6:40 8:38 $3.00 1
Brand 6:46 8:30 3.00 j]
Clinton 7:05 8:16 2.75 I
Golckille 7:18....8:01.... 2.60 ]
Kinards 7:27 7:52 2.50 1
Gary ....7:34....7:46.... 2:40 1
Jalapa 7:40... .7:38.... 2j30 ]
Newberry 7:55....7:22 2.05 J
Prosperity 8:11 7:05 1.85 .
Great Harvest Jubilee; Opei
TTT J J__. 07fV?
w eanesaay, vctuuci u < m,
Presbyterian College, Clinton
Thursday, October 28th, $2i
For information ask Agents
E. A. TAR
o checks, we will send
ortment of choice Bulbs,
i? /?: 3 \ p-n
[is luiiAeu cuiors; .dv
BIA, S. C
ctober 29, 1915.
CED RATES VIA
:3rd to October 28th. Final
>er 1st, 1915
i and Accommodation
Special Trains will be Operaon
the following schedule:
u}son cwa.m z.(0
Chappells..? 7:13 a. m 2.60
Old Town 7:25 a. m 2.45
Silverstreet 7:37 a. m 2.30
Helena 7:50a.m.. 2.15
Newberry 8:00 a. m 2.05
Prosperity 8:15a.m...... 1.85
Pomaria 8:35a.m...... 1.75
Peak 8:50 a. m 1.55
Allston 8:55 a. m 1.50
10:00 a. m.
Columbia 8:30 p. m.
ission to Fair Grounds.
rrr A ffvonli AIM? WTTAflf
w i-ytti ai^tiu-uo , uicauiiax vcoi
g Every Night; Parades
!, Trades and Floral.
ply to Ticket Agents or
Pass. Agt., Columbia, S.'C.
L, T. P. A. S. H. McLEAN, D.P.A.
Greenville, S. C. Columbia, S. C.
v ft t n
I A L 5
iday & Thursday
ains. Special Trains leave
>lumbia 9:35 a. m. Leave
:30 p. m., Arrive Laurens
n ' fl 1
sion to fair broonos
23rd to October 28th And
ive Columbia before noon .
2mber 1st, 1915. '
A. M. P. M. Pare.
Little Mountain. .8:29... .6:40.... 1.65
Chapin 8:41... .6:27.... 1.50
Hilton 8:47....6:19.... 1.40
White Rock 8:50 6:15.... 1.35
Bafentine 8:58... .6:08....
[rmo 9:09 5:57
f^eapart 9:18 5:47....
4r Columbia 5:35 Ly5:30
i Air Dancing livery mgia,
Horse Racing; Foot-Ball? j
0,000 Trade Parade. Horse
vs S. C. University.
, phone or write
;RER, Commercial Agent.
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