Newspaper Page Text
etoOne + Pages io 16
VOL. XXXIX MANNING, S. C. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1919 NO. 39
RECTED ON VOTE
But Lack of Quorum Blocks Final Ac
tion on Contest.
STOLL VICTORY AIPPARENT
Was About to Be Dslared Nominee
in Sixth by Majority of
Columbia, Sept. 23.-When the
State Democratic Executive Com
rnttee meeting' here today to con
sider the protests filed in connection
with the second primary election for
Congiess from the Sixth District, had
decided tonight at 8:30 o'clock by a
vote of 11 to 9, to throw out the pro
test made by J. E. Sherwood, of Con
way, 'against' alleged irregularities
and fradulent'votes in the box at An
drews, Georgetown county and to can
vass the returns and ,declare the re
sult, a point of no quorum was sus
tained by John Gary Evans, chair
man; and the proceedings were stop- I
ped. If the point had not been made,
P. H. Stoll,of Kingstree, would have
been declared tht aomined by a major
ity of twenty-five votes. The secretary,
Ashley C. Tobias, Jr., was instructed
to call the membership of the com
mittee of forty-four members to -Co
lumbia for the recessed meeting.
The principal protest filed today was
that of J. T. Sherwood, who alleged
that fifty-four irregular and fraudu.
lent votes had been cast. at Andrews,
forty-five of them for Mr. Stoll and
nine for Mr. Sherwood. He asked that
the chlub be purged, which if 'done,
would give'hi;n .a majority of eleven
votes ip.the district. The other Slier
wood protdst, that of Carvers Bay pre
cinct, box No. 1, for writing the
.names of candidates on illegal ballots
was disniissqd by the committee, be
eAuse .the regular ballotsthroug h an
oversight, were not suppliedthe pre
Because there had been a recount in
Was found that seventy soldier votes
had been counted twice and seventy
of these votes had beendeducted from
Mr. Sherwood's majority, Mr. Stoll
withdrew his protest relative to Horry
County as heclained his contention
had been met.
Tonight after the motion of the
executive committeeman from Edge
field County had been carried to dis
miss the Sherwood protest because
there was not enough evidence to show
suffici'ent fraud to change the result
of the election, and to declare the
results, L. D. Jennings, of Sumter, at
torney forMr. Sherwood, raised the
point of no quorum. When it was
pointed out byMr. Padgett that Mr.
Jenning's point could not be con
sidered because he was not a member
of the committee it was renewed by
G. .A Guignard, executive committee
man from Lexington county.
REDUCE WORKING HOURS
Winchester, Va., Sept. 23.---Cont'eni
plating a decreased demand for lime
stone, used in fluxing steel, because
of the ste'el workers' strIke operators
of limestone quarries in Virginia and
West Virginia today ordered a reduc
tion ofworking hours. Quarry supIer
in'tendents said no general shutdown
MASS MEETrING ON
TIhere will be a maiiss meiet ing of the
farmers and business men of Claren
don County at the Court ilouse on
Friday evening at S :30 t-elock. Th is
meeting will he st rictly a tottoni meet
inig and~ cotton wvill be discussed in al1
it s details. A mong the prominent
speakers )vill be lIon. L. D). .Jennings,
of Sumeter, wvho besides being a big
farmer is one of the prominent piem.
betrs of the American Cotton Associa
jon. It is the duty of every one who
dIesire's to see the South ~prosper and
get what rightly belongs to them to
attend this meeting.
WILL OPEN SANITARY
Mdr. BI. B. Breedin, proprietor of 'Pie
P'ure F~ood Grocery has installed a
saitary meat market in his store. Mr.
Bireedin will keep iat all times the
very' choicest~westerun beef. this carry
ing the omieial stamp of. government
inspection. This niew aeparture is a
great move for M~anneing, inasmuch
that we'will know we are getting beef
that has been perfectly healthy when
slaughtered. The meat department is
enclosed by a fly-proof screen and
everything Will be coniducte'd in an
absolutly sanitary manner..
4OVEMENT FOR HOTEL
SEEMS AT STANDSTILL
Proposition Does Not Meet With Mud
It looks as though Marming i
doomed to be without a hotel in the
very near future. In a business -wad
this gives the town the veriest kin<
of a black eye-although the propei
effort has been made by several o
our public-spirited citizens to rais<
enough money or pledges to go ahea<
with the purchase of a site and ge
estimates op the erection of a suitabl
building. They made a thorough can
vass of the city and were unable t
raise the sum of $50,000 although th
expectation was to raise at least $100,
000. A meeting of those. who ha
subscribed to stock was held soum
time later and a proopsition was blad
to the stockholders by Mr. Leon Wein
berg that the amount of stock that ha
been subscribed be turned over to hin
at a low rate of interest and he woul<
consider the erection of a couple of ad
ditional stories over his store and th
barber shop of Mr. Joe Wells. Thi
proposition was taken under advise
'ient but so far we have heard nothinj
But here is a question: "What doe
Manning want with an elaborat
hotel ?" As a general rule a big hote
will absolutely not pay except in
very large city. Take Darlington fo
instance. We understani that jus
two or three years ago they built
beautiful hotel building costing abou
$40,000. Today the bank that. loane
the money is the owner. A hotel wit1
fifteen or twenty bedrooms would b
perfectly adequate for Manninag. The
why the elaborateness ?
The following has suggested itsel
to us several times, esiecially sine
the hotel situation has become acute
Why not purchase a large lot as nea
the business section as possible, mov
the old hotel and remouel it, making
it cozy and a place to be glad to b
able to spend a night at. The aver
age traveling man does not care for
a large ornamental 1ob)y, with uni
formed bell hops. He wants a goo
soft bed, plenty of light and fresh ai
and good eats. 'We believe that thes
can be furnished at a cost of eonsidei
ably less than $75,000 or $100.000.
We believe with the above conver
iences 90 per cent of the travelin
men would prefer to rel (bn a bi
wide veranda with plenty of shad
trees than in a stuffy lobby, where th
thi remometer is registering aroun
100 and the fans are continually stia
rug up the stifling air. Then in th
winter time with a nice cheerful roon
admitting plenty of God's greater
gift--sunlight, than in an inside roof
with the electrics burning at 3 p. m.
Don't you agree with us ? Conside
S. S. ASSOCIATION
TO HOLD CONVENIIO
On next Tuesday, September 30t
the annual convention of the Clare;
don County Sunday School Associatio
will be hel at the Baptist Church <
An inspiring and helpful prograu
has been arranged and will he'Ci
promptly at 10:00 o'clock. Ever
phase of the modern Sunday S.ho<
work will be discussed and t-achet
and officers in every depart iet i
the Sunday School work ma exps
many new and helpful :uggestioon.
The program is as follow:
10 :00-Song Service.
10:15- Brief Bible Messatge: 'P'repart
tioni for Victory." By fiev. C'has.1
I10:40--l Iow to Double t he Atlei
dance. By Chaizrlton DluRant.
11 :05-Our Wants or TIheir Needs. 1
Miss C'ora Holland.
I *'' :3--Period of Business:
(1) Re'cordl of Schools Present.
(2) A ppoiinment of Commuittu'<
ii :05--A Challenge to Victory. F
Rev. D~aniel Iverson.
2:40--Adjournmient for D)aner.
Basket lDinner on the Grounds
2:15- -Brief Bible Message:"Pw
' fr Victory." isy Rev. ..
2:35 -"'Victor'"' in the County D~urini
(Reports of all the~ County an
2:55-A Victory Sunda.y School.
Rev. Daniel Iverson.
3 :25---Reports of C'oimmit tees an
Other Matters or Business.
:3:50 - -'Thre'e In One. By Miss Cor
4 :15 ---The 'Teacher's Prepa rat ion f'
By J1. K. Breed(in.
4:40-- -Matters of Business
5 :00-A d journi ment.
.. funnies~t th ing is the miiisha p<
a gentleman whose wife pays the stom
bill. lHe has been in the habit of ha,
ing his cigar bill charged as~potatoe
and the ofther day his wife/ took hu
pencwil and1(. beganl to) reckon. She fir
'. 'v found that they had eaten mot
than ten ear) loadus of piotatoes and si
didln't believe the account was righ
The grocer and the smoker are no
between th& upper and nether mil
stones..and it is hard to tell who- wi
lhe nnlverizedl the finest at. the clao
"DEAD. OR ALIV
Bankers Association,-Forced to Action
by Bold Up to Date, Outlaws
Doesn't Use Rough Frontier Term
- but Meaning is Same.
Kansas, City, Sept. 19.-long years
ago there was a most successful 'dep
e uty' in Kansas. He belonged to the
'go-gettem' rather than to the mod
ern or magazine style of deputy
t United States marshals. Every now
e and then he started on-the trail of
- some fiend who had been sticking up a
bank or making a faro dealer take
long, quivering sniffs at the bouquet
I end of a six shooter. And just as like
as not he would retuirn empty handed
but satisfied. H is papers would be
turned in indorsed in this fashion:
"This man died while I was serving
1 the warrant."
Frank Albright, who used to orna
meat Wichita and points West, and
- who was, when last heard from, in
t command of a fleet of lumber yards
which own Cleveland as their home
port, rode with this "deputy" several
1 times. lie finallyyave up the deputy
business because some of its more ma
t terial features got in the way of his
t aesthetics. Things happened at times
t said Albright, that were really grating
There was the occasion, for example,
when this deputy laid out in the brush
for several (lays and finally got his
man when thait misdemer.nor came
f sneaking in to get a arink at the
r Sought His Cash Reward.
"It was hot weather," said Albright
so the deputy 'just cut off his out
east's head and rubbed a little salt on
a it and put it in a sack and started
for town to cash in on the reward.
The State paid 'dead or alive' in those
dear bygone days. - When he got
right near Wichita his horse went
lame on him and he turned it loose and
- started to walk in. But by and by he
caught up with a farmer driving a
e load of hay and he climbed up on top
e with the granger.
. "What you got in that there sack,
Mister?' asked this inquisitive sod
I, mangler. And the deputy, being a lit
t tle cross that morning, what with his
. horse going lame and everything, he
,. just, untied te mouth of the sack
anti picked the sack up by the bottom
:tad spilled that salted head onto the
. hay a' front of the farmer.
"lie never uttered a word," tht
deputy told Albright later. No sir, it
wa s right queer. lle never uttere'
a word. lle just sort of spread out
his a(ems and he skimmed away fron
there like a right worried duck. 1
.'ckon it was .300 yards before he le1
-\%wn his legs and went to running."
Rieward Recalls Old Days.
The o(1 days are recalled by' the
) recent act-ion of the Kansas Bankers
s Association in ofYering a reward of
i.5,000 for the capture antd convictior
of' each individual engaged in a banl
robbery. The ind(ustry as dlevelope<
in Kansas calls for a crew of fou
men. Two do the actual sticking ill
-. of' the banik oflicers. one' ac'ts as lock.
~. (ot, and the fourJthI is remrly at t he
wheel in the automiobile'. So t hal
.- lucky people who cain dr'op the butter.
fly net over a quarttet of baink rob
y hers in Kansas miiight concedivably e'asl
Volunteer robbe'r c'atchin g havai
-s heen few and realIizted that it is a
y' civic dluty to throwv a hanki robber anc1
Ot on hiis head if he( is dete(ctedl in th<i
Ipur'suit of his niefariouis ats,5 hut t hi
trouble' has been that te averagi
ban ak rob ber' fights juite uip to thi
v'ery high sta ndards of' t he old .Jamues
andl Younger (lays.
Tlh ree muen robbed at bank a!l~t Ia i ley
ville' and two (of themii IIP unexpecte'd l
gratn into Kansas City pollicm'en. Th'l
two were shot . So wereI tw ot(f t h<
(three pat rolmuen. A stool-pliigeoni tip.
11ed off' the faact that his Iwo pairtnirs
y planned to rob a hank neair 'ITulsa. A
posse5( waylaid the r'obbers, but they
killed one oflicer before they' died.
'a n( ie mnt might haive esca'pe1id, bul
he tried to help hiis despe'rate(ly
w %ounded 'ompanltlionl awayv," the newt
Many Kansas IHaniks ltobbed.
Twenty- five Kansas banks haivi
been't r'obbhed since the first of t he y(em
i n onily onie case wvere th ri'iobber's
c.(atptulred, and1( that was wvhen the K an
s, ,:us City oflicers acldentadly ran
Tr afoul of' the Raileyville group, Okla
'honma hantks have Ilikewise sutfred't. Se
e have banks in all the WVesterr
t. States. 'The practic'e of bank robb)ingi
Ii with immunity-has so grown that
some action whi(-h would beintr hoivl
the predatory bacon was forced upon
the bankers. So they offered a re- di
ward for "arrest and conviction." g
But that (oes not carry any lure fi
with it to the wise man. Arresting a
bank robber is about as hazardous as tc
biting a shark on the lip, for one
thing, and conviction does not always
follow arrest. It has happened in p
other States-though presumably nev
er in Kansas--that the man who did c
the arresting found his ultimate re
ward boiled down to a few chips and a ".
couple of whetstones, while police ti
chiefs, nephews, prosecuting attorney
and welfare associations got the w
money. The Kansas Bankers' Asso
ciat.ion evidently foresaw a certain re
luetance on the part of good citizens. 1
So they added another clause that w
really counts: . t1
"If a robber is killed in the act of
robbing a bank or resisting arrest the tip
$5,000 reward will be paid on the the- I
ory that. this constitutes a conviction." S(
Can Still Use Their Guns. v
They used to put it in more drama- Li
tic fashion in the rude old days when
the State paid for a robber "dead or
alive." But the meaning is the satpe. li
Bank robbing in Kansas may conceiv- \'
ably enter the list of extra hazardous fi
occupations. If the bankers of other h,
States follow suit, it is even possible in
that this lively outdoor sport may fol- er
low croquet and bowls and bear-bait
ing into the discard. For here in the
West a surprising number of men have b
guns and know how to use them, in w
spite of the eastern theory that the hi
Vest has been softened by oil and c
refined by free rural delivery and the b
farm telephone. al
"There was three in the gang that
tried to stick up the bank at Rifle,
("orado," said the man who might t(
r'a.,onably have been suspected of be
ing the fourth. "And it was just as v
good as stuck. Only one of the i
boys he* had to shoot his gun a little C
bit and that sort of thing gave the 3
alarm and them old boys in Rifle be
van to come out of the cracks --and
1 ht come a-shootin." F
Puzzled Even in Death.
"Say! Then old boys In Rifle mus: e
carry Winchesters in their hair.
Them three boys that tried to stick t
il the bank was certainly as dead as h
er I see before Rifle got through. h
PBit the funny thing was that they had
ftlh surprisedest looks on their pore.
ui-a-I faces. Yes, sir. Looked like a
'he:, was a trying to figure out where r
that home guard had been a-keening \
The aitomobile has been responsi- I
ble for the recent elevation of coon- a
try bank robbing to the ktnity of a s
vocation. Banks throughout this West p
ern country--Kansas, Oklahoma, 'Tex
as especially--are so full of money
nowadays that new dcposit:: must be t
erammed down the chimncys. Every '
little way there is a large oil soaked .
splotch on any one of these St:tes.
h arming is a fairly prosperous hus- I
iness, too Ani Eastern wr'iter r....eet
ly fguredl out that the Kmsas wiho-t i
crop only1 av\erages 1-2 bushls to ti. -
ne re, and tha t at the peggied price the
1fa rmier actual31ly loses mloney lon it. hout
the infatuated farmers c'out inca to
raise wheat, and put miore mitn y in the a
banks. One hund red dlolha r an acre V
hand, -is cheap land in Kansas. An i,
there arme pigs andi~ catftlet in thet cou3n
try and11 the hotel busine'ss inl twin.j
Fortuone in Hlotel Ilusiniess. p
"'I only wanmt this htfel foir one
year'' the buyer ofC a new itil towni
hotel is rep~orted to ha ve sa1idt. "Ily -
that time I will have grot m~y money tC
Somie of thetse. bantks. filledi with
moeyad [ihertyv bonds -anid 'veryb
each bond11 is as alIike eaich other hondl I
as peanut's are', like' other peanult u
('3a3 he tapipedl at niyht by anty one3 :3
p)osessed of a scr' wdIriver andt a giat o
firecracker. Neeidy mn not possessted a3
of any benit for' mechan ies, however,
hav'e found it. easiir to walk ini dulrinig r
business houris, shoot reck lissly 3]
a1rounid, empty te sa3fe, andt walk (tut u~
A stolen atutomilejh standst at thte 5
door wvith a parn at i3.fte whteel. Thte e
get-away is ealsy. It is not otfte'n t halt
any one( gets th num tiiiber ttf the cart
somaetinmes the l tiese plates are
chanlged--and3 somtet imies other ear b'-I
- are stolen by fte runaways. Anfyhtow. S
~there is, the recrd.t3' Twenty-live Kan33- ft
sas31 bankt: we're r'obb'd this year1 anid u
but one group~ tof r'olbbrs wast ca3ptuore. h
--and they by ant entire acc'(ident.
May Embarrassl Robbe'rs. c
Hut if Kancsas on'ttantse ata:
DDIIONAL LOCAL NEWS
Miss Helen Creecy left for Mbartons
pint where she teaches this session.
Talking is one of the strongest in
cations of life. Let our reader- be
>verned accordingly and notice the
is who talk through the columns
The Times. They are alive and
il of business and it will profit you
trade with them every time.
Mr. E. W. Harris, who is the pro-!
-ietor of The Manning Tobacco
arehouse, was in town Monday at
niding Court. Mr. Harris, who is
nducting a warehouse at Benson,
C., reports that the tobacco crop.,
North Carolina is bringing excep
anally high prices.
Willie Bethune who was charged
ith killing Mr. G. 1. Mins in 1909,
Id who has been tried in several
urts was tried again hist week in
shopvilie and convicted of murder
ith recommendation to mercy. lie
IS 5(entenced to serve a life time in
The Bounty Sunday School Associa
I will convene at the Baptist i!.urch
'xt Tuesday the Guth, and all Sunday
-hools are invited to come. There
il be a morning service at 10 o'clock
(I services again in the afternoon.
Inch will be served on the ground.
Mr. 1t. L. Walker father of Mrs.
II. Bradham met ; tragic death
it Thursday in Martinsville. Va.
1ile moving a safe which weighed
'e tons it fell on him crushing him
badly that he died in about an
>ur. The deceased was well known
laniing, having visited here sev
Mr. ('.i:t ." E. ('ochrai, who ha:
a1 wa'.led the ca rryinig of the mail
:w :ea Mamning anl Suimmierton.
ishes to announce to I:' people that
will leave the Bank of Manning
iner every morning at. 9:15 and will
able to carry a limited Dumber of
ckages and passengers at a reason
We call the attention of our readers
the large advertisment of Fureh
>tt & Sons on another page of this
sue. This enterprising firm is ad
rtising the Fall Fashion Show which
an annual event in Charlestom. This
ent will take place on Oct. 2nd and
rd and will no doubt wtill be largely
teii'deI by people froi,1 th s 'c t ion.
The mqniy friends of Mrs. T. 11. \c
addi of Gable will be gripv'd to
tow that she has been very sick for
>r several days, and has been remov
I to Mrs. R. W. Wheeler and Mrs. Li
e liradly who is her elder sisters as
is more quieter there, and that she
ets much better attentioin at. their
nods. And that. we hope to soon see
.'r at home again with her childlren.
The bridg-es on Black River cross
ig are very dlangierous. and we would
revise that travel he stopped on this
ad uint ii something is done. \'
ould hate to see oiur friends iiross
w swamp cut oil' from us. but it
-ould be better for this. than foi
mI to fall through a rotten higi e,
rd possibly killed. This is :1 terrible
Late of al'airs. but as we have no
(ower over the authorit ii::. we im1U>!
it still and saw wood.
1r. .. Abrams, poiiprietol of
brains Depar-tnient Sitores, has onn.
I a branch store in Sumnin-leton, aln!
,Ist now is in persomai :ouch with the
opile of that enit erprising town. li
M Mr. Abrams' inut ention to tLive the
erple of Smnimert on the Salie hi'lh
liS i.erch:and ise that he is h:i ilin
i is Ihirei store ini .\lmiinina. lin
-bihm' tio this it wilt he his aime to
I i:t every 1uersoni els thi.- most
On11 the afternoon of ii..i.;
l ive ('clock Dr.i .\lereer I'. l~ouan
'ho wil serve as lDistricet lDiiretori tor
amiiiiuini for thle Red ('ro-. wil
rieak to the iiimeiila o f thei ( 'Ilren
f interest to ited 'rifss workers. Dru.
nyan has bieeni at ive oii al phase. of
sh is bfeini' p i 7"- *'':ig : l:s. -if
on ill preI tisenitly ais.tum hiarih and
'il n loniger tfeI thieimselves safe
'hen they hiave steppedi onb the gas
iil have whlirledl aiway fro bithe scee
f t lieir :i-t ivit ies. lb'hindii anyu hiedge
farmeriii miay hi Iaying, ar d iiiwl~ ith
tIes t hat chambeilfr a cairtriidge abiout
ie size' of a nuau's thiiumb, anl ailso
ithi thie ull assurance that thie pe
r ('ach flee ing irobbher is wvorthi just
0001( hucks and the car full- wel, t he
ir full wouilid be about- equiivalenit to
lucky(~ stiumei on the Yukon.
irts iinfestd byl i prospeirous unitryv
inks, roblbers, and1( farer s ha vin
ha urp's rifles will be wvellI ad visedl if
ecy learn how to stolp short and ii et
p their hands at anyi~ hail friom lhe
lt's like a b~reath of old t imes to the
isual visitor. Magie words tou ion
ire with--nmeut or aivcm
HAVE YOUR COTTON
Seven counties in South Carolie
will have expert cotton gr'~tckls du
ing the coming season, viz: Anderson.
Clarendon, Darlington, Sumter, Green
wood, Laurens and Orangeburg. Ti'
cotton grading work is financed joint'.
by the Extension Service of (lems:cc
College, the United States Ih-partment
of Agriculture, and the individual
counties, and is under the cdmiiistti
tive of Clemson College. The grani
ers are selected by the Bureau .
Markets of the United States Depart
meat of Agriculture from experiene:-o
men, and are given (.eclinicial instre *
tion by the Bureau of Markets.
The grader for Clarendon Couny
Mr. Henry McRae, is now here ton
ready for business. Ills claiue
room is located in the Home Bani
and Trust Company's oflice, and y. 'c
can see him at work just inside of the
big window in the 1lome Bank. E0ve.
farmer now has an opportunity -
have his cotton govprnment standa.'c
graded without cost to him. Ecwi,
farmer who wishes, can also recet .
instruction as to the different gra.s
which will enable him to become he
tor informed as tA how is ot'5l
This is a disinteri ..ted classing
vice, and it is hoped that it. will htu '
to reduce the difference belween u4.
prices paid for cotton by the m caIs
and the prices reeeivesd by the far:
In this connection is it int.erest r
to note that studies made in Nor'
Carolina have shown that the avera
Cotton mill paid about $11.511 per bw
more than the farmer received for t:..
same class of cotton. It has eo-+
mated that 5d) points, or $2.50
bale, would amply meet the cost to
freight and other legitimate char
in sending the cotton to the mills. Tr:c
employment. of export. cotton grad.
should hellP to save for the iarcmu"
at least a con.-i.:, htb pu
remaining' $9,0() per hale.
I)epartment ('irculacr S.ti, of the
S. Departm nt of A gricato ic., t c it.
''Suggested Imiprov'e'mien's in deth'
of Selling ('otton by -'armir- "
tai ; some inten-stint tawts
tigures on this subject. Ask -
('ounty -Agent for this circuhu- -
write to the U. S. 1)epartment of .
riculturei, \Washington. U). (.
A. .\1. '\ll' sSE., e
l~cci Crs worS\Vik - ific c rI' icc * 'ic
of the war and is ther-fIce in a p.
tion to iaki a0 intrestine :1,1
strut iv1e talk (in ma:1:n-ra pr~h!rtainl
to lied ('ross. It is hoiped th l t tih
will be a goo, itts mun - . .\l .m
(it the k'i-ient i ('onh itti--:. ()tli
of \uxiliaies. C'oity 20 1 lce,.. t
Otluc-ers, (I1(' Countv 1; , c in., i. nlo :
I':uIcc-:tioin. County ' I 'vnIlii s sii #
I) -tors. .\linister , ILawyer-. Itu i'
\Iien. ('hthwm'vcien :,10 citina - wh1c 1,
be1.n .aet ive, wor !k( s in liit. 1n:1w
ulrV'ed t1( attemh I
N ((\\ ;s tc tiil . 1 1 " tl' 1.1 .
Nill w ;s t e ) in , iir u w ,i
' ii iN liup, ilIi l~i 1 Iii ; Iii i -
thcrec was a littl ii nteririec :n
'ou. Take-c thbe iool-n rac :cii
icet acll thce chi rb ih i
otile dofl i n tc hernI
therei attacin. Then tgo fori thatc p
removie~c it forI icwnc-i ..o tict ciir V
wciil lookii as i au h cccme cl- weccr
iccg then-. lieri- is~ no pici
homeii. thenc-ici ni- mac~kc it ,ce:mit ifuh
u ciif l . ciiantc int ucnc.' \c il iir
ment)) 5 for it will bei. lii-i re ee
I.c sc ii I i lliei' tii I e pc(cl -
t rendc-mci ('outyt thac~t -iluriniu
i picl't ut (ltitber I \vj]] hoc-- i
t ucscii \'c i ra la:. - a i
re' laist sc-econ an- a c-car ic
ar -i ' \IV cc f liini-' ,I -.)b. dOi
bectt e t han c cvir. The ner formanclc'cii
conscisl t ocnosical -e. t h m cc m ci cda'
thiosi' that atted1 th- cc-rfir-co
eI cocilist ac iccid ' in -* c'cin - if cc
alIlovi-d it a sur c. ii cc- b c alii ti as
nonnele chi- tintel oici t week'1 the e,;c
date. <'\AIY V .\1lii.
ing~~cc cano itt-i unci ic thce hiiin ci
Icc-micsc- . tih- itliccrcs ofl thue Prlesbi
teianccc clrch hiavec foundci it ncecssa -
t rhi b -i c h'ibire from i lain- Ic ac ii
ha. to be revokdc heiuc se4.-i a fewc hc.i
cc c-i crs l absedc it.
I romiIcc tim c to imci tic i-huch ani
aucsed, butt nowu t hicngs havcei hrcoiec.
ic cult rageou'ccs as tic ibe unhicarabbii.
'ii' h itnt cre' ted for iic tile dc-n's e'~i -
isi bcing( ulsedl as a toiilit and ii n claso'
eunday~c it was iln suech a iccicnitcin thu
t ho men') hadcc toi abalundnc it. A. eo
theii maittr and1)1( if thce c~ Itra ity cuti
cani hei foucncd they cwill ice lcuntishc
ParentIs iclr'e qucstedc tic see that tic
e'citir an nultrfces cli not I i-cspy
upon) thce ('hiolrh ii1oma'lV