Newspaper Page Text
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I~itablished 1871- Volutne 47 i'J(JKENS, ,.. J UAI' 3, 1918
WRITES OF MEE'
The following article by Rqv Liifus
13. Compton, editor of the Iew Teata
nent Christian, appeared' in . the O
tober number of th'at paper and will
doubtless be of interest to our readers:
At the. elose of Eliada On hanage
Camp-meeting the editor, Rev. .. M.
- SUkeleather, and Prof. Durham; the
singing evangelist, went t9 Pickens for
a two weeks' meeting. We rented a
large tent whihh seated fourteen hun
dired people, and came to this place,
by the invitation of a number of the
laymen and eltizons of this country, to
proclaim the Full Gospel.
- I was permitted to spend only ten
- days with these people last year and
promised them, God willing, I would re
Pickens, the county seat of Pickens
county, is located among the beautiful
foot-hills of the Blue Ridge Mountains,
and is inhabited by as noble-hearted
people as ever lived. Many of them
have not had the advantages that others
have had; but the marys of nobility can
be seen upon them in almost every home.
From the very first service, the at
tondance averaged from 800 to 2,000
people at night, and at a number of day
services, ' especially when special sub
jects were announced, the tent was
fAirly well filled. From the beginning,
the Presence of the Lord was mani
fested in bringing deep conviction. The
people would sit and listen for an hour
or an hour and a half to the songs and
messages. -and then seem to be disap
pointed when the speaker would stop.
Most of the denominations, of that
' part of the country were represented in
the meetings; although very few of the
preachers attended. In fact, there are
not very many living in that section. 1
do not remember having ministered to
a more .appreciative, hungry-hearted
audience. The behavior was the best I
have ever known for a tabernacle meet
ing. The people came to hear the Word.
Many professed faith in Christ, and a
large number of Christians bowed at
the altar of prayer for consecration and
to receive the Holy Spirit. We ditj not
count the number of professions, but
each evening, the front f the tent
around the altar was crowded, and we
believe the meeting meant as much to
the Lord's children in seeing their priv
ideges in Christ, and the possibilities of
the Gospel as any other one thing.
I have had quite a test for three
months with my throat and an unnatural
hiinreness. Part of the t ime it seemed
! would be compelled to give up speak
ing; but this hungry hearted people got
hold of G;od for me, and at the close of
" the meeting, muy voice was much better
than when I began.
The roan lIairgely responsible for this
meeu.ting;- is 8ro. It. ". larsons, a mer
chant, anai a1; lin ul the BIaptist
church; hug. some of Ihi:, ardent support
ers are Met hist., Wesleyan Method
ists, Presbyterians as well as Bpptists.
aTheir testimony was We ha aved
to death mor the want of God's Word,"
iangd thaeny felt. myra r enibiit ingh
God'sth mesags . the made1 frd o
them"Js," fort oe thae seried in
AIUSC nobe manneer wolived thar bac.
Pans. niottis whole hllt anowd thelir
mumtin the ok.ee ast as queenly
bywifngwho entervidoall tEvmners
ands helpr, toatoeno womn, cubdbage
doneet mtaoea apeeul and more will
intey that Mrs. Parsons heir toaugh
tril ifthws t the porno keady te
pfofrm herpirin before itervaicon
munie. IT pole wharived fard backr
-gnteountahearnd holl thne theirun
nubesr of thumeeing just and townl
-by igingto iv prtion every day
thsey broh min thicen eetin apouce
toe kee corn wimthemy tu rpcabae,
tiee p ayote myplestu and datedl
lit daeriyeifs freysuto the ord.pth
sund alIst wohiul of hdtfind. a mot
atnerou hearte iep ega ly coun
A11 number ofbuiesmnadtw
p se, ho brough the m~ieen atiuces
T 0ja ile'swiIid my teyyistevngelpisti
whe I an meetlings but o. this Chrnis-,
W ilertot busb nte, ig shef'o tev
-- e( ny o l h ising nlm n i
n atten thd serices reulrlVwt
WIG AT PICKENS
kuowa-a plaeiefore Where they brought
the prisoners from the jail into a re
l giousservice; but this man hus the
respect of all his prisoners, and he told
me he could trust them to go to church
and ceme back even if he was not with
theme .I said to some of the authorities
of the city'that if I am ever so unfor
tunate as to get in jail, I want them to
send me to Pickens, South Carolina,
where my jailer will let me go to church
and have the privilege of divine worship.
I dftust say God did bless Pickens in a
special way through our humble minis
try and several hundreds manifested
their interest an(d acknowledgement of
the truth, by accepting Jesus Christ as
their Saviour, and equally as many
Christians yielded themselves to God
Prof. Durham played a great part in
this meeting through his proficiency in
song and by his spirituai life.
My old time friend S. M. Stikeleather
who went with me as my assistant was
used of the Lord in\ a special way both
in prayer, song, preaching and caring
for the tent. Our dear Bro. D. J. Fant,
the railroad engineer that God has so
marvelously used throughout the coun
try when he is not on his engine, came
from Atlanta for three days, and preach
ed for us several times. Bro. Pant was
the man who first started these special
meetings in Pickens, and we were de
lighted to have him and his good wife
with us for the latter part of the meet
The people of this town are plinning
for another meeting next year; but it
will require a larger tabernacle, one that
will at least seat two thousand pebple,
and even this will not be large enough.
It is a delight and a privilege to preach
to a people so hungry for the truth that
they are willing to listen to the Word
both day and night . some came from
fifteen and twenty miles away, and I
am sure there will he verified in their
lives the promise of Gqd. "Blessed are
they who hunger and thirst after right
cousness for they shall be flied."
Let the New Testament Christian
family pray for tlhe people at Pickens, I
because God has begun a noble work in
that country, and when we all meet in
the air at the I arriage Supper, I am
confident we will meet some people from
Pickens that our Lord brought to Himself
through this meeting. This is the hope
of our ministry that among all, we might
Central Local Items
'The coal dealers here are forced to
notify the people t lat they will sell no
more coal. F. 1. Morgan, our ful ad
ninistrator, hats a 1arge sign in 1 u' post
office giving the people fair waruing to
get in a good supply of wood.
C. I). Ilodges, o' Easley, Wa- in (ven
tral on business one day last w.
The Leioy boys of Anderson, visited
their nephew. W. P. Hyde, here la.t
MIr. Lawrence and Dra. J1. lH. FallI
sons5 ofi Mr. and Mrs. J. 11. FallIs, werme
here last week visiting their parents.
They have returnfedl to their camps Lee
Mr. S. Ji. Barker, a long time c'lerk(
for J1. HI. Morgan, wvent to Seneca. JTar.
1st to wvork for Mr. R. L. Malrre*tt.
Mr. Barker's many ;friends wvish him
much success in his new plosition.
Mr. Louis Nicholson, of Calhoun, be
gan work with the Central Mercantile
Co. here January 1st.
Mr. Fred G;arrett, formerly a clerk
with Central Mercantile Co., goes to
the farm the first of the year.
J. S. Hyde sold his place to Mr.
Smith recently. Mr. Smith cornes from
South Geogia here .to make this his
Mrsi. Mary .Carson liatton end her'
husband, D)r. Hhatton, spent Christmas
with Mrs. fHatton's parents here, Mr.
and Mr's. J1. L. Carson. They left last
Friday morning for their home in At
Hurrah for' unitral Redi Cross chap
ter! In the big Churistmnas dr'ive for
new members our nuinber' was swelled
to 866. Trhis increase is largely due to
the planning and unI tiring work of Ralph
Ramacurn, our mols t ('fficienit charman),
Prof. .J. W. Wallace, Misses Ruth Ucs
sie Gassawvay, Helen and Edna Clay ton,
Amianda Patterson, Watts Clay ton,
Join now aind help your "'hit."'
Theodore Martin, the oldest son of.
Mr. and Mr's. Hower' Martmn, formerly
of this county', buit inow of' Greenville,
has joined t he aia~ ~ tion cor'ps and is nowv
at Pensacola. la. , for' (raining. Youing
Martin is a grandlson of Hlon. \l. Holn.
drix, or this \lunt~y, and( ias manny
friends who wi'h htim suces. in hi.
g in the South
CROPS. rCg 1y x
tprovement Committee, Atlanta, Ga.
One of your most pressing prob
lems and one to be acted upon without
delay, is the matter of obtaining your
In spite of the best efforts of the
- manufacturers and the Government,
- materials for making fertilizers are
scarce and high in price. Therefore,
it is all the more necessary that what
fertilizers are to be distributed, should
be used upon soil that has received the
very best preparations the fr.rmer is
capable of giving.
'rhe mobilization of our al'my, re
<(iuiring a maximum movement of
troap trains and supply trains, has ov
er-taxed the capacity of our railroads
as never before, -and in order for fer.
tilizers to be distriulated this season,
the movement musi of necessity, be
gin early and the unloading of cars
at destination be done' with utmost
despatch. livery car must h' loaded
Today fertilizers are cheaper than
frmtni crops or farm labor. A bale of
cotton, a bushel of corn, oats or
wheat, will buy more pounds of fertil
izers pow than ever before, hence to
assure the performance of a patriotic
duty, with great profit to yourself, or
dcr your fertilizers promptly so that
you may be sure to get then. And
when uti get them, use them with
the greatest. degree of intelligence.
Satisfactory results are bound to fol.
j low-both to you and to the (overn.
Service Bureau, Atlanta, Georgia.
ltaide iot a., however, is juti as val.
:'able as the piotash salls that wer'
Srme mi y obtainedi fronit ceraany.
Aeid p1ho) Shat e is scaeee, ilue to Ihi
act Ihat; thrt' is a shotaeilw of stil
hur tic acid --. n( ces.Satry comiapound in
iIe mtanuf.ctu'rie of teid phopilt phate.
I ulph ur ic acid is scarce, er cause py
it(s, from which tmtost of it is mdate,
ises been coning front pain atnl shit.
are not now available with wh!ch to
! anIlspor t it.1
The' feriliiizr mauf acturr halPl5 itvi
baeen comnpeliled to tutn to) theii domes-'
tic pyri tes, and1( readijus t t hcit manuilfte
tutrinug 1lat to the productilon of sutl
pihuiei atcid fromt bhim st one obt a inle
from Lou~emisiana and Texas. The gov
erlnmenlt is intu iinjg of till fortilizut
mannutfactutrers suilp huriic ateid in lar'g
amuoutnts to be used ini the muanufnetut-e
of ox plosives.
Theni, too, t here is consider-abb- dif
lcultly iniii bt ainintg supp11les of roes
luhosphaiite, lwea use of thle trmansporta-i
The sutly of nitrat tes has also been
curtailed because large amounts of 'tul
phate of ammonia area being taken for
fact ure or inoitltionls. Cot toin seed
Imeal, a valutatble sourceO of nitruogen, is
Ibeing uis-d more a nil moro for feeding
live sto(ck. Tlankage, another- splendid 1
isouirce of tnit iogeni is also being uts-dil
for- th lit 541 urlltpose: eonisequently cot
toti sceud mea l d lankage arme high tn
Nitrate( of sotiht 25is~mo expensive at
t.he (Chile tmines, and shippinig ratesi
have ince(atsedl enormously, and miuni-a
ion requiruntnts acre heavy.
TIhe fertil izer- ttnanufacturers find ii
huard to secutrc- bags for- shipping, since
t-r is a tri-mnendous shortage of huir
Thtus it enni be easily seetn that it wvill
lbe very difilcult to obtain necessary
featilker- matterials, anil the farmer
mtist take dlue nuoticio and act accord
igly if he would miake' sure of getting
his plant food.
Order At Once
Th'e fattmer must not overiOloo the
faict that transportation d ifficulties are
increasing daily. 'Te railroads aire lit
orally overwhelmed. They have, t here
fore, been compelled -to ruto that fei
illizers and freight In general mUst
move In full car load lots, wvhich means
cars' must.hie loaded to their maximumi -1
Thierefore, Mr. F-armer-, order your
fri t~ilcrs NOW, ordter PLE~NTY of
Stem, use thtemi liber ally and judicious- I
ly, and t hu.; 'ece ma itxhum yields of
cr1op'4, andi to do0 yourt part to suplply
the crinlg nee dst of the world, while
at th Isamie t im~ yo(u ierease yoi
By D. B. Osborne, Chairman Soil in
The above picture
ex(emnlifles t h i
of your poilon h
the World War
The fight of free
dom and democra
ey against Germar
Upon you i
' ' placed the grave
O ;)responsibility 1 o
D. B. OSBORNE ant crops wits
which to feed and clothe our airm)
and navy; the armies and navies of
our Allies-our own o1)001)10 t home
and Ilie p00ples of our Allies in Eu
Failure would bring; disaster to ou
army and an11 untimely and unneces
vary death to many of our boys whc
have gone forth to bt tle in defensE
of our liberty.
But, Mir. Farmer, we know that un
der the great. responsibility placed
on you by our Gove'nmCnt, that there
is no such word as "fail" in your vo
eabulary and that nothing short of in
surmountable prov'dential CaUSCS coulh
prevent your answering fully to thi.
However, maximum crops can onl
be had, by the judicious and intensiv(
use otffertilizers, good seed, thorougl
cultivaton, and labor-saving machiln
The Present Fe
By J. N. Harper, Director Farm
. No class of people
is more red-blood
Sed a ni d pat riot i(
thain the farier,
S..... and eeryb)ody is
.M looking to him to
- (10 his bes1. In
...'" r?? view of the fact
t 11 a t the whole
world Is dem1an1d
- i n g agiicultural
1products, now is
his golden oppor~i
"MEEMEMEN tuniity no0t only to
J. N. HARPERt show his patriOt
ISml bu1 an-i opp)ort unity to a(cquir'e
w~ealt.hi at the( same1 tinme.
Offsetting Labor Shortage,
In view' of the fact that farm hlbor
la s~carc an(Od high, eve cry efot't shiould
be bent tow'ards1 secur'ing maxtimum
yield1s per' acre, with fertilizer, wvhich~
is onie of tihe best1 ways to coniser've
Unfiiortunautely, no industr 1halos been
more dir'eclly aff'ected by3 th lwar~'l1 thani
the fertilizer industry. Tihe govern.
ment is commnudeering mlater'ials im
portant to Ithis industr'y for tile pur
P05e of ma18nuf'actuing munitioiis of
war' and~ hence has1 greatly r'educedI the
possible tonnaige to he used in fer
tilizAerit. In other' words, wh'lile the
nation is calling foir tihe lar'gest pos-.
Bible criop yields, there't is, at. tile same11
time, a gr'eat demand11( for' gunl iowdei.
Somne 01ne hacs aptly said, "Plants ant!
LDannons1l eat tho same1( food." 0f course,
Lunder preCsCnt condit ions, thle cainnona
tmuslt be fed llirst.
There is a conalderaballe shor1tage cf
!ertiilzer' ingiredients, n'nd the pr'ices
of these ingredlients ar'e corr'espondling.
Fertilizers RelatIvely Cheaper
In consequlence of high pices of ma
terI'al.4, (111 to their scarcity, a'nd be
anse of higher labor and tiransporta.
101n costs, fortilizers will b)e hlgher
this spring than1 eiver before.
While tihe prices of fertilizers hlave
idvanced, foit una tely for' the fa rmei,
he prices or crops have advnced still
ligher, so that fertllizersi are relative,
y chbeaper thani before the war. A
b~ale of cotton with its seed wvill buy
no fertilizer today than ever before
Tho same Is true of a bushel of corn;
n, bushel of wheat; a bushel of pea
mais; a bushel of potatoes, etc.
-Why Fertilizers Are Scarce
The' causes of the shortago of fertil.
ier' malirial s lay be summ~llarized as
Pre'vious to the war ~'l, most51 of our~
pot ash cano~ fr'om Germany. T1heo pot
ash1 n1ow~ 1.n the market Is produced
largely inl hii country, but it is far
short ofI thi - eman11d8. T his' Amrinn~.
UNCLE OSctAR's c]
[T has been a year since ny last letter
to The Sentinel. I have been trying
to write something for weeks past, but
somehow there are so many elements
that to into a rural carrier's daily ex
perience that he cannot keep in one
mood long enough to write on any given
Only a few days ago, the sun had
come out, the snow was melting, Christ
mas was near at hand and I had twenty
five cents left from last month's check,
and was feeling fairly good, so ldecided
to write some love-lyrics and just a I
got myself fixed and got my thinkel
tuned up and had written somethin
about the flower-laden dells of loveland
that old "gray'' slipped in the meltin
snow and down he went. The wago
dtopped abruptly and I stuck my hea
about three feet further through th
front window than I had intended i
trying to see what happened Ther
lay the old "hoSs," his head in the mu
and his southern extremities cocked n
over the shafts at an angle of forty
five degrees and staring up at me wit
his blind eye (the other one was full o
mud). After 1 had waded around i
the mud and helped him to pick himseli
up, then with the first muddy No. 8 tha
I could get into the wagon, I stompe
the bloomin love-lyric into rmitherinm
for by this time I had decided that th
world would have to make out wit
J anes Whitcombe Uiley''s works a littl
But ' it's an ill wind that blows n
one, good. " When the old gray got u
out of the mud he was gray no longe,
he was "camouflaged." Then the kit
dies could not see him coming so far
m'l I got by without hearing, "Christ
nas ,gifl, Mr. Mailman." God bles
the little ones! We would like to hay
rememb'erecl them all, but S0-cent cotto
has lit the salaried man right where
cent cotton put the farmer. Howeve
we had the privilege of making on
little gift for which we shall ever b
'T'his is my lirthdny; what are yui
going to give me?'' asked a little gii
as she stood in the door and watched u.
ilrop the mail in the box. It was just
few days before Christmas. The chil
looked pale and ill. We had nothing
then. The next day the birthday ha
passed and we thought to wait and mak
t a Christmas present, but somethin
Pickens Red Cross Notes
'lihe I'icken; County ('haptci- of tit
\'nericn a Hed (Cross is mouch grat LifIet
vi th the success of the recent canm)paigt
e new nemlbes, 250 having been ai 1
led, Ihus surpass-ing its qluota by a large
oml.er. Owing to the excessive colil,
t ilo has been done in the rural dirt rie
i'ol it has been ilmossible to obtain aiO
l'tiaite information trom several of the
mIin ries. ''he auxiliary of (lored
otpIll(' in Pickeas did splendid wor k mial
uw Ias a memnbership ofl fifty.
The rale of ited Cross Christmas .els
v~al moFt ituccessfl, $20) being realized
I 0 the Sale( in this irmmnediate com
unity. 'lb his money goes to the'relief
t' t rbkerlocOsii5s utl'erers and is one of
he most b~eau tiful aind helpful of the
dl C'ross chaities.
Thew servieces of M iss lFdith 1<yle of
\ tlan Ia have bee'n securedaus ins truc tot
fa class in suringical dreessinlg. Ther
'loss will beg in .lanar 81e th. anfd fot
hbree hours each day during one week
?e members wiit -giv their ti'oe ir
Coarning htow. to, imake handages,
mneumnia jaceke(ts and1( a scorec ol' other
teedled dressings to relieve the sufie'
igs of our boys at the front. Th'e
himnis anaxious to have ans many
tenlbers of the chapter as possih
akhe adlvantage of this course which i~s
ubsolutely free and only demands a a
rtitice o f time. Siacrifices must be mnadt
() win this war. Will you not help'
Irs. T1. .J. Mauldlin is chairman of thi
omnmittee' on surgical dressings an<
vill gladly supiply all necesai'y in for
OJfdInterest to W. 0. W.
The oflicers of the Woodamen of ti<
Vor-ld of Olive Camp No. 585 and1( of Ii
era of the Woodmen ('ircle of O)liv<
srove No. 1456 will have a joint installa.
onat the W. 0. WV. hall lnear Crs.
toads Saturday, January 5th, biegin.
ding at 2 g,'clock(. F'ollowing that th<
W1. O. \V. will have a free oyster sup.
~er. The public is cordially invited te
Lttnd-especially all members of th<
A. dif W. and WV. (2.
M trilunto Mr. und Mrs. Hi. A, Steph
fi iniyroteDci e f
(: a uip, -
said, don't 'Wait, so we, packbe1 lit
box of candiee, fruits andd nuts; R.ll$t1 '
girl friend pot in a (oll apd andtlIT
friend a book of fairy Stories ird whe:
we $ent the package somehow ,'
couldn'tarefrain ibom sending this -mes'- f"
sage:' "These tittle gifts can be butt )%,
the tokens of our .friendship; we comi
mend you to Jesus, the great giver of' '
adll gifts that are good and lasting.''
, Three days later was Christmas. We ''"
were making. or trip when we mte y
hearse bearing in a little white 'casket,
ythe bodyf our little friend. We trus"
that tho,,simple gifte helped to'clieer
ithe 'ost earthly birthday and that 'thi
written messagd gave at least sorri;
comfort on t""anigo'teg
- new birthday, where fairy stor, i3 ma
tcerialire and friendship shall he conson
'nated in perfect love.
There are other and variedexrience".:
(' for 11 in these great history-matltkin'
r times, b)ut what gets "Your Unc's''
I. onUt. is theso girls that ull(lght to he at
'm ' e111 with their mothers and earing
.lin-a-fores, are trotting around with
heir "soldier boy." Now I am nui
' :nockin .the real grown -up sweethenrt.
>f our soldier lade, for love, real lovl"
t 's born of Cod htimse'lf, andi l have na
nuch sy"npathy for the sweetheart or
'trothed whd must give up her lover
t;.o her country's call, as for the wife o:
nother who inust ,acrifice hushmnd o.
on for her nation's honot'. "
Bunt nowv at soldie r boy is but al mah. :
-md of like passions as other men, ;r.
.-irls of tenderinges shouhl no'it go (,,,
with them alote, for boys in khanki seem
to think they.Can take much more lhib
erties4 with tie girls thant can a civilian.
an(d girls will let ti soldier hug and his
them who wouldn't allow ot' her bioys t'
e hold their ,hands; and s;ome mo t her
n permit and even encourage it ; and som
oth. rwise perfectly modest wives wi.
r not hesitate'to flirt with a man in uni
e form. Our brave boys thalt must soon
e'go "ver there" nceed all the chcer aid1
comfort that we can1 give ther, but
i they do not reed to be tempted with
l worianly irtuc. 13P Fter oe the ''cause'
s than gain rthe whole world andl lose
t the nation's! soi Then while wet are
"'wing t !e world for democracy"
-' fur (od's -ake let us keep American -
1 womanhood ure and undefiled.
(Cntrl'2, S. (C.
Golenoy News Lettc,
(olenoy D )ccendt-er .31. --Among the
stulents f'rcnm various sebools oand col.
leges, who are speinditg the holidays
with homefk'Il -e: Prue I(end rix, of
F'urin: Mis I 1: 'outherlano, of C.
W. C., of (eeinvill'; iss('s litallie a-nd
Per ir) .111n1 . :, / ' atlud:, Nr. ('.; M iss;
.ltory Ii.per, 'f Mars llill, N. C.; Iiss
d1essie i- IX!. its of Eatsley gradedl
sc hooils and Mis ks ('leo l.'"urix, of Cetl-..
tral liigh School o)f' lreenvil.le.
1,. 'rnen .1oner, of (reenville, spent -
a part o.f the wveek with his parenty,
Mr. and Mrs. 8. M. ,Jones.
liere for a few days th e plt week.
Quite ai iIopular visitor, for the holi.
days was Rlyan K(eith, of U1.'S, R. irmy, ~ .~~
M.adMrs. M. F. eith.
luidoflph liendrix is at hcnko& eeuper
ating freon an attack of meables.. For
the pait fewv maonths lie has; hgen w~y
img nm astinthe) at Greenville.
Mr:s. It. N. McCollum:, of near Easley,
spent a few dlays oflt odweek with ht'
Walter Edens, 'f Camp So'bier, spont
last wveek-endi with homefolks.
.rhte.raded d~'ux)) -N ihtjmork on
ne'xt Vi ediuaday. *.'* .
Theii chool at Plens:nnit Grov e rd su med
its work tis omorning after o bhort va
cation durmog t h~e ho)1iliv, yr. ut a h Misses
i~llie Smliith, (it' Salem, Ptrincipaol, and
Emma Herd, of Piekens, 'ossistant.
We hope the paotrons will take interest
and see that, their children: will at-tend
regular during t he term, and that much
goodI will be nil iled into th1eir minds.
Mr. and M i.x Launren~ce Efrod, of
Greenville, spenot one nigh t o'f last week
with the latter'.), parents, Mr'. and Mrs.
.1. S. White.
C. Il. Welhorn a .nd Chester JKuseI-, ol'
1Piekens, were the aujnits of ~r. and
Mrs. .1. F. Weiborn, ong night recently.
WV. D). Hendrieks, .Jrj and soO)g Julius
and1( lUen T., maode a trioytoh )ie5nn one
(lay last week in t heir 0Ovet:I1d car. ..
I1 .Hendricks, who 143 osition
at Greenville, epe'nt. t ldy wt
Mrs. C. W. Smnitr, fOblenoyr atd
one (liy recently wlV her sisted
Beni Ellenburg, d~jlo had the d
tuneO of gettil ieg hurt vhiI
Heondriceks hatd for thet no~
*Littli (t4 Ehtod t~1o