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The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1917, July 31, 1914, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067658/1914-07-31/ed-1/seq-3/

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1 ATTENDANCE IS
BAPTISTS FROM ALL OVER
THE COUNTRY
THE SECOND DAY
Interesting Reports, Splendid Ad
dresses Were Heard By Crowd
Estimated At About 2,000
(Prom Thursday's Dally.)
No meeting of tho Suluda Baptist
Association has ever drawn better
crowds 'than those now attending the
convention which'is in session with
the First Baptist church of Iva. Tho
attendance for the first day was rather
disappointing, but it was estimated
that at least'2,000 people must have
been present yesterday when the noon
hour was reached.
The first event on yesterday's pro
gram was. tho roport on home mis
sions, which was made by J. M. Paget
of Anderson. lie stressed the fact
that the twenty-two millions of peo
ple in the south arc unchurched and
said that tho church must recognize
the great economic and political
changes in the south and adjust it
self to these changes? Following the
conclusion of Mr. Paget's report, the
following visitors were introduced to
the body and were warmly welcomed:
Dr. Ramsay-, president of Greenville
Female College, Dr. Z. T. Cody, editor
of the Baptist Courier and Rev. J. 3.
Hood, of the Associate Reformed Pres
byterian church.
Rev. Dr. V. I. Masters, then made
an excellent report of what he has
accomplished as editor of the "Home
Field" of Atlanta. According to his
report, 10 years ago southern Bap
tists gave $634.000 to missions. Now
they give $1,000^000 above that
amo'int; He "gave gratifying reports
in regard to church membership in
the south, saying that 40 per cent of
the Anglo-Saxon citizenship of the
south are Baptists. He deplored the
fact that 18,000 southern churches
have services only once a month.. He
said that an "absentee" pastor could
not 'supply tho spiritual lire for the
communily as it should be supplied.
Dr. Masters warned his hearers
against RusselllBm and paid bis re
spect to the Russell teaching in no
uncertain terms. lie said also that
Catholicism,* Spiritualism and'Chris
tian Science were all equally corrupt.
In closing Dr. Masters praised the
work now being done by the Baptist
training schools,'saying that there aro
34 snob schools In thfl south, with pu
pils numbering more than 6,000.
An able report on foreign mlsisons
was furnished-.by Rev! O; A: Waters,
of Pclaer. He says that better, equip
ment, & better .paraonagds, better
churches and better homes for the
missionaries are all needed in for
eign fields. He said that last year
South Carolina gave' to foreign, mis
sions more than her apportionment. .
Rov. W. S. Wllkins came next with
his report on the Layman'a work. He
said that tho laymen had paid-into
the treasury $25,000'-more, than. was
naked of thorn. He traced the pro
gress of missionary work from the
days of Judson, the pioneer and said
that the' Baptists of the country should
feel proud of what they -have done.
He begged that local congregations bo
not satisfied with meeting their ap
portionments for ..missions, but to do
oven more. .
Dr. Reeves of Honen Path read a
very Interesting report of what 1b be
ing accomplished by the - Woman's
Missionary Union of his town and of
the 'Sa hi da Association. He . pointed
to the fact that they had established
a scholarship" at Anderson College,
whlqh was won this year by a worthy
young lady of the Lebanon section,
Dr. Reeves suggested that the W. M.
u. Change the time of their meeting
so as 'to avoid conflict with th? com
mencement senson at the college.
Dr. O. L. Martin then presented a
very- conclusive address on the need
of conversion rather than emotion In
the unions.
J. M. Paget was naked to explain the
plan of Christian giving, as practiced
In the churches of Anderson. . Hu
said: that 20 per .cent of the member j
had adopted the weekly offering plan
and that 20 per cent .gave one-half tho
church's contribution to missions. Dr.
J. Ft Vines was on the program lot a
report but v/as taisent.
Dr. W1., T. Derieux of Greanville,
secretary of the state mission board,
said that he believed the Baptist
! church 'to be more thoroughly organ
ized than any other protestant dono
. minattcn. ' lC: - i
Dr. C. B. Hurts made si splendid JtM
port on b?haaf of. the. Baptists ot
Columbia and Impressed ht'a hearers
with his' words concerning the earn
estness of purpose of Columbia Bap
tlsts. ... _ . . '
. Rev; W^J.;NeJAon of Rock H?I said
that there is a crying heed of same
suitable place for th? Bant (et girls
attending Winthrop coUego, to wor
,' -ship end- said that some such-place
. should be supplied.^
Th? feature of the service last afght
, was the splendid sermon preached by
Rev; E. S. Reeves at the i^tfjrasfo
church of Iva. dV.' Reeves delivered
one of tho ablest efforts that tha <v*i
? vention naa y et enjoyed and there was
much food for thought furnished by
his discourse.
homeward bound
??j
American\ War (Bogs ' on Way Home
From GravosentL
if- ; ." " ': '. . - '
Oi avoi:c?iny*!*ng?ahi?;' July ??.-^ilh?
ArocrlcattvbattleBhips, 'Missouris and
IUinotft With a largo number of r*mt*tr
f romvthe navaj academy at An*
on board sailed rrom .here today
Hampton Roods ; after.: a fbrtnb*
ctfiy.. . *- j \ * v ^
Begins Saturday ^ August 1st.
Read every Word in this announcement and it will tell you where to buy
at an enormous saving?Summer Wearables?Eveiy gai ment that is suit
able for Summer weaf will be put on sale at worth while reductions?Read
the few prices we are making:
Men's Clothing
All $10.00 Suits, Sale Price $ 7.45
12.50
it
ti
ti
16.50
20.00
22.50
25.00 " "Mi>?
7.50 Palm Beach/Suits
it
tt
ti
9.50
11.00
11.50
15.00
17.90
18.00
6.00
Boys' Clothing
$10.00 Uits, Now . .
8.50
5.00
3.50
a
tt
it
it
$7.00
6.50
3.75
2.75.
mm i<.iu>'.
Men's and Boys' Oxfords
Men's and Boys' Summer
Underwear
50c R. V. D. Shirts.40c
50c B. V. D. Drawers ..... 40c
25c Shirts and Drawers . . . . 20c
Oxfords, Now
$5.00 -
4.00 -
3.50
3.00 -
2 50 - 44 ?
Boys, $3.00 Oxfords,
2.00 44
$3.85
3.25
2.85
2.40
1.95
2.10'
1.65
i o t^iose uut
One big lot of Regal and Edwin Clapp
Shoes and Oxfords, were $5, $6 and $6.50,
Now $2.45
Come in at the start, and pick 'em out
while pickin's good.
Get inside 6f some of the Cool Cloth
es we are offering so cheap.
M M All Straw Hats
The Up To Date Clothier
A MP E R 5 ON, SV C.
(
; nu'i mil
Hi ?III?? I
. ' ; . i /
.iwrwvnoc? wk?
-Onts'o-) M
PtAN BRIDGE S?STUM
?0 DEVELOP HIGHWAYS
TO LINK ALL SECTIONS OF
THE STATE ?
AUTOMOBILE TAX
If Plan* Do Not Miscarry Ander.
80n Will Come In For Her jj
Share of State Aid
(Prom Thursday's Daily.)
Andersen county is just awakcnlnj
to the fact that better highways- ar<
indispensable to the country Is to pro
gress and if the cities -are to grov
and during the last few monlha mon
iaterest has ttoen manifested In thii
section over bettering the high way i
and solving the . road problems .thai
was ever known before. Thorefori
the . news that, tho state of South Car
olina is to aid In the work of linking
together ali- sections of the common
wealth, through the bridge system
will^bs welcomed here. ' ,
'- Trio. board of directors of the Co
lttmoia chamber .of' commerce, E. J
Wataon, commissioner ' ot agriculture
coaiuefvu .and. industries,' and "Gads
den E. Shand, a Columbia engineer
much interested in road building, it
?o?re.roTK5?* last night in. the rooms o
tha chamber, discussed and indorsee
the proposed plan for covering Sout?
Carolina with highways linked at tin
Important river crossings by germs'
nent bridges, built 1ft place of tnarto
cuate bridges and ferries,, by. the siat<
ny means of. an annual tax of |5 01
automobiles. : ". ' ';./ > -\_
U *s proposed ttial eight bridges b<
h?llt; one f. year. Mr. "Bband n?s pre
pared a map gtring tb? location ot tty
proposed bridges and showing theh
advantages. '-The ta*('of IS. propose?
by Commissioner Watson will ho *<
more, than the present county ..auto
obUc tas and will entitle the owns;
of iho machine to a tag good tor fntrk
"
Vf. ': ' 7 ' I
state, travel. rThe. ta*._wljl .prQylde.for ,
-the bridges and highway upkeep.
' ? Location of Bridges;
I The location of the proposed bridges
I as shown on? the map prepared by Mr.
Shand in co-operation wan vominlB
sioner Watson are as follows : Across
' the Broad river between Union and
' ChSEier^ ae/iOu^ ihn vVuicrco between
CheBtor- .and,,Lancaster; across the
Watoree.betvv^ea Columbia and Sum
tor; acrosB>tb 9,.San tee on a proposed
high way,., fr^m.- ??hning to. the old '
1 State 'road;ij?pro8i}. the Great fee pee
between Ftaf?nce\?nd Marlon ; across
th?- Little ;Pee,,rieo between Conway ,
' and QeorselOjW - across the Ban tee
between. Geprg?tqwu and Charleston; \
and acrp?K t^e EJdtsto between Char-,
leston nodTyej^ssee. Now highways
are proposed patw?cn Union, Chester.
Lancaster, and. Chesterfield, between
Dillon and Marion, between Florence,
SuDrJter, and; Columbia, .between rfllor
? ence and Manning, between Manning
5 ped the old state road, fcstweon Man.
* nlng, Klngstr?e and the confluence <A
' the Great Pee Deo ahd the Littlo Pee
5 Dee rivers., 'M
\ Ask Co-operation.
i : Rawley W,' Holcombe, acting secre
3 tary of tho Columbia chamber of com
- merce will address letters to the trade
t bodies of tho state asking their opin
- Ion of the projoot and urging their
i co-operation. Jk general, good roads
rally wilt be. held In Columbia in: Ocr
I tober when stejgs will bo tnlcon to have
J the legislations a bill to carry ont
, the project.\?\.
Mr. Shand pays in a letter.to the
, ioard or directors of the chamber of
? commerce ?v( .
f ; "Our st?'tp. Is divided by Us river
1 System Into sections; highway com
? munlcation between which ?la depend
? entAnponi use of bridges or ferries and
- often long~,cftus?ways..-across wide
- swamps. .The. 8antee, Cengo/ce,
s tore/9 and Brood, rivers divide th? state
i into.two gr.eat.secuona,ot,almost eo.
l iialarea^mqkncatlon bstveea which
- dopenda upon the crossing of these
. ItrMnTS. '-Tha^fiveraiar? broad and
s deep' and wide, swampa or bottoms
r subject, to. overflow are btten along
J their banks, making construction of
I highways across them difficult and ex.
- ; ' ii?nilve, an?J'geaefally beyond the
r means oZ isdJoining counties te-;con
* fitrnct? as a *dsuH there is no crossing
hq ' \ "
of the Sahtee by brldgo and onlv one'a diotanco of 75 miles: ou the Waterec
ferry which" is near its lower -id, a
distance of.80 miles in a straight line;
one ferryon the fkmgareo on the road
from .Columbia to St. Matthews and a
bridge at Columbia; on th? Broad riv
er there Is the bridge at Columbia and
no other except obe near the?tato lino
on the. road ifom Gaffney tbVYorlCville. I
and Catawba the bridge at Camden Is
the only one we have to the upper
part of Lancaster county, a distance
of 35 miles. The Saluda, the two Edis
tos, Tiger, Bnoree and Pacolet at"
fairly well supplied with bridges, d' .
to the fact that many narrow places
in the rlV?r valle> afford sites for eco
nomical. bridge construction. .,.. The
Kdlsto, San tee, the Little and Great
iVio Dee divide the coastal plain Into
five sections. The-two Pee Does, the
{Catawba, Broad and Baluda divide our
upper boundary country into seven
sections. On the great Pee Dee there
is a bridge at Cheraw and throe ferries
Dr. (Jurrcll in Coll
Columbia, July 28,?PgJ \$ttM&
Spencer ?urrell t^iefttl^l'/^e^fl
president of the .Univers?ty(,p'KMra|'
Carolina was In Colum>Ca;^o^)^f^.
a conference < With ibe
t?es.
?tior ti
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