Newspaper Page Text
Session Full of Interest
THE BISHOP'S SERMON
ViTJiiK was Delivered Sunday Morning
nnd Was Hoard by a Very Law
and Attentive Audience.
During the lurger pan of last weok
the Greenville Convocation of the
Episcopal church was In session at
the church of the Epiphany in this
city. Services consisting of prayer,
discussions on timely topics pertain
Ing to the church, and sermons by the
various ministers were held in the
mornings, afternoons ami at night.
Tl.e Convocation met on Tuesday and
closed Sunday morning with the elo
quent sermon by Bishop Ouorry.
The sermons by Revs. Jordan, .loter.
Porcher. Prentiss and Mitchell were
of first order and thoroughly appreci
ated by those who beard them. Rev.
T. T. Walsh, missionary lor the Dio
cese delivered a missionary address
at the Wednesday night service, telling
many interesting features of the mis
sionary work of the church.
The crowning evnt of the sessions
was Bishop Guerry's sermon on Sun
Bishop Guerry's Sermon.
:<* Bishop Win. A. Querry preached
quite a remarkable sermon in the
Church of the Epiphany Sunday morn
ing at the closing service of the
Greenville Convocation. Basing bis
remarks on the 21st verse of the 17ti
Chapter of .lohn, which is: "Thai
they may all be one: even as thou,
Father, art in me, and I in thee, that
they also may be in us: that the world
6 may believe that thou bast sent me.'
the bishop developed n strong argu
.^mcnt for church unity in the evangel- i
^^fitJon of the world. His sermon
dealt jartly with the historical devol
opment of the church, its mission, its
form of government, the end toward
which it was working and the best
way for the accomplishment of its
purpose; it was somewhat the nature
of a prophesy concerning the winning
1 of the world for Christ, characterized
by this significant remark: "The na
tions of the earth will not bow to the
name of Jesus until Christendom pre
sents a solid and united front in its
efforts to evangelize the heathen."
As revealed in the text, Bishop
Cucrry stressed the necessity of unity
ithnt the heathen nations may believe
?In the work of missions and not be
lorn by conflicting stories of the way
of salvation, as told them by the diff
erent and differing apostles of tin
Cross. He drew a clear distinction
between "unity'- and "uniformity,"
declaring the first a necessity ami the
last a matter of preference and ex
pediency. Meeting the common ar
gument that the churches are united
in their oneness of purpose, Bishop
Querry said that the spiritual unity
was not all that was necessary;
there must be a corporal, an organic
and visible union of forces. "Think."
jBaid he. "of the wasted energy and
money in the maintenance of so many
churches in our own land; were they
all united into a body under one bead
we would need fewer church buildings
and the money wasted in our present
expenses could be used in the erection
of hospitals for the poor and in carry
Ing the gospel to foreign lands. All
the churches need not use the same
0d under one head."
under ono head."
Citing the union of the Presbyteri
ans and Episcopalians in Australia.
Which was (he subject of earnest dis
cussion at the Lambeth conference
of bishops in England last summer.
Bishop Querry argued that already
the utility and expediency of church
Ulllty was being recog'nized In Ans
tratIft, the two denominations had
united forces, and recognizing the
value and efficiency of the Episcopate
had agreed I?) work co-operatively un
der one head: the Episcopalians had
relinquished their contention as to
the necessity of the prayer book, and
Ihe Presbyterians bad recognized the
Kpiscopat.e, or the rule by bishops.
The Lambeth conference of bishops
had sealed this union with their ap
Bishop Ouerry said thai the Epis
copal Church had taken the initiative
in an effort for church unity, thus
placing an awful responsibility upon
the other denominations; that It bad
submitted a basis of union, nnd It was
lor the other churches to meet it.
? And. cuild he. "th% awfnln?ss of the
MltAM? LODGE OP
Forty-First Annual Communication Met
N\ ith Jcplha Lodge Here Yes*
The 'list annual communication of the
Grand Lodge c>f Free and Accepted
Masons (colored) of South Carolina is
in session in this city, the first regular
meeting having boon held yesterday
morning. The regular sessions of the
Grand Lodge are being held in the new
hall of Jeptha Lodge No. 27 and are
presided over by C. C. Johnson of Aik
en, grand master of the State.
There are about 250 representatives
in attendance. Final adjournment will
be reached this evening with public in
stalation of new officers and addresses
by different visitors, including Collector
of the Port of Charleston W. I). Crum.
The Prliiccton Pastor.
Through on oversight t o name of
the new pastor for Princeton circuit,
this county, was omitted from the list
of appointments made by the Method
ist Conference last week. ihe Rev.
Foster Spoor, former)) 01 Whit
mire will have the Prlnc? ton circuit
for the coming year.
Cross Hill News Items.
Cross Hill. Nov. 30.?Mr. L. F. Mc
Swain. a citizen af our town, was
taken seriously ill last Monday night.
Dr. Ponko was called in and pro
nounced tin* i rouble appendicitis, lie
.vas talii !i to the hospital in Columbia
he next day and that evening a suc
cessful operation was performed; he
is getting along all right.
Among Hi.' visitors hero Thanks
giving w re: Misses Mar) Dil lard and |
Mattic May Nevile.l and Messrs La
tham and Sellers 1 the college at
Clinton were with Misses Kate and
Anne Austin. Mrs. Cora Moore and
Mrs. Kinnrd Of Ninety Six, als?) Mrs.
Lulit Grldill and children of Green
wood county were with relatives.
Rov. Janus IIrani.y and family of
lack:.on. Ga., an I Mr. S. ,1, Todd and
family of Clinton have been with Mrs.
H. Royce several day;;.
Miss F.:"e Coleman and Mr. John
Carte:' were married Sunday Lie 22nd,
Rev. .1. R. I loot-.mi o:", .kiting Miss
Coleman is the second daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Coleman of this
place. Mr. Carter is also a citizen
Of Cross Hill.
Dr. .1. D. Witherspoon of Vorkville
and Capt. J tck Jenkins of Greenwood,
wen- recent visitors to our town.
Mow Proved fatal.
Jim Coleman. a colored farm labor
er on Mr. Will Martin's place, Young's
township, died one day last week as
the result o: a terrific blow on the
head, dealt by another negro on the
place, named Nlll W illiams, who used
a h? a\y club, Ii seems that the ne
groes got Into nit altercation when
Coleman made at Williams with a
drawn knife. Finding himself at
Coleman's mercy, Williams ran with
his adversary in close, pursuit. In
bis flight Williams managed to get
hold of a club and. turning upon Cole
man stin k him to the ground. This
?happened about a week before the
death of the injured darky. Mr. Mar
tin notified the authorities here that
he will deliver W.Ilia.as w> the sheriff
White Han in Jail.
A white mnnwho glVOS htS name as
w. a. Foreman anil who claims thai
he has belonged to the United states
Army, being last stationed In Mon
tana, is in jail here pending an inves
tigation into his case, it being the
opinion of the authorities that he is
a di sertor. Forcuiuii was brought
up from Clinton .Monday by Chief
Reid. the mayor having sentenced
him to the chnlngnng for SO days for
"beating" Iiis way on the train. Ili
will be held until the War Department
is heard from hoforo entering upon
Citation for Letters of tdinlnlsirallon.
The Stale of South Carolina.
County of Lnurens,
Ry (). g. Thompson. ProbntO Judge:
Whereas, Josephine g. Watts made
suit to me to grant her Letters af Ad
ministration Me Ronis non of the Ins
tate and effects of John Gary Walls;
These are thorcforo, to ciio and ad
monish all and singular the kindred
ami creditors of the said John (Jury
Watts, deceased, that they ho and ap
pear before me. m the Court of Pro
bate, to be held al Linien;; C. 11.. S. ('.,
on ihe 21th da) of Dect mher, next, ni
ter publication hereof, al II o'clock
in the fore noon, to show cause, If any
they have, why the said administra
tion should not be granted.
Given under my hand this Sill day
of December Anno Domini 15)08.
0. g Thompson,
IM--M_J. I'. 1. C.
responsibility is because of the great
ness <u' the task we are here commis
sioned to perform, namely the evan
gelization of the world, which can
never be effected so long as 'Ihe body
of Christ' is torn by schisms ami dif
A 1)0 NIK AM COUNCIL, NO. 2.
The Local Masons Revive a Former
Thursday night in the Masonic hails
of the Enterprise bank building was
revived and reorganized Adoniram
council, No. 2, of the Royal and Se
lect Masons. Most Illustrious Grand
Master Geo. T. Bryan of Greenville
assisted by Messrs A. II. Shade, J. B.
Rutledge. M. V. Miller and A. E. Nor
ris, also of Greenville, were present,
conducting the ceremonies and install
ing the ollicors.
This council is, as the number indi
cates, one of the oldest in the country
and the second oldest in the State:
in Inet there are hut three or four
councils In South Carolina. Years
ago Adoniram council was a live and
active body, and years ago it became
disorganized. There are many who
cannot recall its existence. During
the past year, however, the Masons in
this city have become so strong and
so active that when the matter of re
viving the council was considered it
met. with hearty response, and not
only many of the old members were
re installed, but l.r> companions of the
Royal Arch Masons were Initiated at
the meeting Thursday night. These
are: Messrs. C. M. Miller. S. P. Babb,
11. A. Babb, H. Terry, J. A. Simmons,
T. G. Switzer. A. Shaver. YV. B. Sloan.
O. B. Simmons, J. 10. Switzer, .1. S.
Machen, M. L. Nash, Brooks Swygert.
Thos. 1. Swygert and W. W. Dodson.
The ollicers elected and installed
were: It. A. Cooper, thrice illustrious
master; W. 10. Thayer, right illustri
ous deputy master; O. B. Simmons,
illustrious counselor of works: W*
\V. Dodson, treasurer; VV. H. Wash
ington, recorder; M. L. Nash, captain
of council; C. M. Miller, conductor of
council; A. Shayer, steward; W. H.
Gilkerson, Jr., sentinel.
The reviving of this old council will
be a matter of general interest
throughout the state, especially since
it was re-organized under the most
auspicious circumstances and with
such an enthusiastic membership,
together with the fact that there are
so few such councils in existence. Af
ter the completion of business the
members of the council repaired to
the dining balls of Gray's hotel, w here
they enjoyed an excellent banquet.
PALMETTO I.ODCi: OF Fl CK KS.
Mr. T. Lane Monroe ( hosen Worship
ful Master -Other Ofliccrs Select
cd for the 1'ear.
At the regular communication of
Palmetto Lodge, No. ID, A. F. M.. held
last Friday night, ollicers for the en
suing masonic year were chosen. Mr.
T. Lane Monroe, one of the younger
members of tho Palmetto, being elec
ted worshipful master, succeeding Mr.
R. 10. Babb. who has filled this honor,
ed position during the past year and
proceeding terms with distinction.
Mr. Monroe is a very enthusiastic
Mason and will wear the honor just
conferred most worthily
The other ollicers elected and ap
pointed for the coming year are: Geo.
L. Pitts, senior warden; B. O, Ander
son, Junior warden; O. B. Simmons,
treasurer: Dr. W. II. Washington,
secretary; Thos. I. Swygert. senior
deacon; John B. Brooks, junior dea
con: W. L. Shockley. Hier.
Annual Meeting Hank of I.aureus.
The annual meeting of the Bank of
Lnurens was held yesterday. The
same board of directors was re-elec
ted; likewise the same ollicers. The
usual semi-annual dividend of I per
cent, payable first January, was de
clared, and a neat sum added to the
Married on Friday.
On Friday evening at the residence
of ItoV. 10. C. Watson, the officiating
minister, Mr. Guy Todd of Barksdalo
and Miss Minnie Garret! of Lanrens
It. P, D. !, v.rre united in marriage.
Dots from Italian.
Habun, Dec. 7. There will be a
Christinas tree at Italian and every
body Is Invited to come.
Mr. Jim Mahnfley of Fountain Inn.
was over to see his parents Sunday.
Prof. Dexter Elledge of Chestnut
RidgO was in this community Sunday.
Mr. Dennis Owens and mother were
visiting Mr. T. F. C.abb and family
Dr. .lames A. Fiilmer of Fountain
Inn WAS at Habun Sunday.
Mrs. T. F. Babb. while In her garden
last Friday had a battle royal with a
hawk, but finally shO captured the
bird without either one being hurl.
What lady in the community can beat
that. 1 think Mrs. Babb deserves a
big chicken pie don't you?
WANTED- Extra stenographic work
1>V Miss M. E. Clardy. Oflice in
Riehcy & Richey'a law office.
COUNTY TEACIIKltS OlttJAMZK.
Monthly >I? ?>ttiiir of the Association
Was Hold Lnsl Saturday.
A mooting of the county teachers
association was held 111 tho court
house last Saturday morning with a
Kood number of the teachers In at
tendance, riic meeting was called
to order by county superintendent of
Education R. w. Nash.
Tho first business disposed of was
the election of olllcers which resulted
as follows: it. i. Jones, president; H5.
H. Hall, vice-president; H. V. Culbert
son, secretary. Olllcers for the
CoUllty School Improvement Associa
tion wer<' also elected as follows: Miss
1511a Copeland, President: Ml s lOHn
Peterson, vice-president ; Miss Annie
Miss Annie Lauford was elected to
represent the Teachers' association at
the educational meeting to he he)d in
Oolumhin on December !10 to .Inn. 1st.
while Miss Maggie Gnrllhgtoil was
elected to represent the Improvement
The program for Saturday included
an excelenll paper on "Geography In
Primary tirades' by Miss Maggie Gar
lington, and a good tall; by Prof. n.
L, Jones <>n "Tl e Motion of the Marth
and the Kffeets oi the Same." The
mooting was well attended and was a
success froth every standpoint.
Disastrous I ire at (traj Court.
Gray Court, Dec. Pi re early this
morning destroyed u two-story frame
building belonging to \V. C. Ilubb, the
stock of merchandise owned by G. I?.
Moore, valued at ?3,000, and tho stock
of general merchandise, owned by J.
W. Wells, Valued at about $1,000. The
lire was discovered about !t:!IO o'clock
and hail made stich headway that the
bucket brigade, tho only available lire
fighting force, could not control it.
All the losses are partly covored hy
The origin of the (Ire IS ll mystery
there being no cine to its cause.
Messrs. Moore and Wells art' both
young men and ha e been en gag d In
business but n snort llmo.
I n the Oldotl Times.
This conference is in session in Luu
rens. There are more than two hundred
preachers in active service. Some of
them have good places with the usual
Comforts that come to Well to do people
Others have what they call poor circuits
with small pay and hard times. Hut
when they get together they look as if
they area well clothed and well fed
body of men. They se in to he jolly good
fellows devoid of cares and heavy bur
dens. We would like to call their atten
tion to tiie fact that their predecessors
one hundred years ago, had some exper
iotu es t hat would be considered unendu
rable now. When Hen Wofford was a
circuit rider, one of Iiis circuit-; exten
ded from Goshcn Hill in Union county
through Spnrtnnburg, Rutlierfordton
and Buncombe counties over into Ten
nessee. A little later than his circuit ri
ding, about 1840, a circuit extended from
Lincoln through Cleveland on into Spnr
tanburg, Bond English was one of the
preachers on thai i ircuit. Up t<> ISBOthe
circuits required four weeks to make the
rounds. There were generally two prea
chers, a senior and junior. They preach
bed every day except Monday and gener
ally filled two appointment on Sunday
Bishop Asbury was the first bishop t<>
visit this state. That was more than a
hundred years ago. About that time,
there was an eccentric cvnngclisl that
passed through the South several times
On his regular rounds. He was a sort of
free lance, peculiar, earnest, abundant
in labor, with a wife who often trav
eled with him. His circuit extended from
New England tO New Madrid on the
Mississippi. This quaint couple were
Lorenzo Dow and Iiis wife Peggy. One
hundred five years n^o he attended the
conference at Augusta when Bishop
Coke was present. These old pioneers
had hard times, but they laid well the
foundation for progressive, energetic
church work, it would bo Well in this
day and lime if the young preachers
would consider the trials and hardships
of ministers who labored a hundred
years ago. Carolina Spartan.
Seine l ine Potator?,
Mr, A. P. Moore, one of Haurens
county's enterprising farmers out Oil
route four, bronchi to this ofUco soine
very line sweet potatoes last week,
presenting n very acceptable lot to
one of the ofllcc force. The potatoes
were of the choice vlnoloss yam varie
ty, line and large. Mr. Moore htUi
been very successful in raising pota
toes, making n flue yield on n small
plot. In his fortune and success he
remembered The Advertiser, for
which lie lias lt? thank
I lit T MOM A WS
Clerk of the Court and Judge of Pro
bate Handled Quite a List of
Despite tho disagrenblc weather
there was in the city Monday a large
crowd, many being attracted by the
list of advertised real estate offered by
the different county officials. \ note
worthy feature of the Clerk of the
Court's sales is the fact that all pur
opt on of paying only a portion of tin
purchase price, m most of the cases.
Following are the sales by the Clerk:
Mrs. May Madden place near High
Point two tracts 111 and 00 acres
each: bought by Miss Dom Madden for
T. 11. Nelson house and lot in the city
to Miss Lizzie Hunter for $2,305.
Fuller estate, near Mount ville, con
taining 7t"> acres, was bought by Mor
ton Fuller for $1,200.
Weir estate, .lacks township, six
tracts; 135 acres to .1. M. Pitts for
$1,100; 117 acres to Ferguson <\- Feath
erstone for $1,105; 128 acres to (1. A.
Cope land for $550; 117 acres to same
purchaser for $600; lacres to Hamp
Stone for $712.50; 21'.\ acres to Guy
Copelund for $1,065.
Sales by .lodge of Prolate: House
and lot.'Mi South Harper street, estate
of the late Mr. A. W. Bramlett; bought
by Mrs. Nannie 10. Bramlett, the wid
ow, for $111)0.
Estate of the late Mr. Julius Knight,
near Mt. Olive two tracts the 05 acre
tract going to John Knight for $f>!tf>.
and the s 1-15 acre tract to N. 10. Cooper
The advertised sales by the Sheriff
were called in.
Messrs. C. H. Hobo. S. 10 Honey, Dr.
L. S. Fuller and ItOV. and Mrs. C. W
Salier left yesterday afternoon lor the
state Baptist convention now in ses
sion ai Union.
Mr. s. G. McDnuiel went tu Spartan
burg yesterday to attend a meeting of
.he D. O. K. K.
Mr. w. Ii. Drumtnond of Lanford is
tittondiug the Baptist convention at
Union this week.
Messrs. H. A. Cooper. (' A. Power
and T. L. Monroe of I.aureus and To)
V. Drumtnond of Lanford went to
Charleston Monday for the meeting
of Hie Grand Lodge of Masons.
Mrs. Jessie Powers Sena.
,\lrs. Jessie Powers SenII, wife of
Mr. Anderson Seilll, a young farmer of
the count)', died at her home near
Rocky springs chun u last Wednesday
afternoon at one o'clock after an ill
lie.-;..-, of about three Weeks. She wa.
;H years of age and was a most est im
able young woman. In addition to
her husband sin- is survived by three
children and two brothers, Messrs
William and Janus Cowers of the
county. The burial service, held b)
Rev. I I.. ,\iei.in. took place Thursday
afternoon at :'. o'clock at Rock)
Clinton, Dec. I.??A beautiful and
unique wedding was thai solemnized
in the FlrSI Rnplist church here last
Wednesday evening when Miss Lydie
Millllil. daughter of Mr. ami Mrs. T
F. Alllaill, was married to Mr. John
T Little. The ceremony was per
formed by ti e Rev. c. Lewis Fowler
i us church wi.s beautifully decorated
in green and pink. The bride was
Ilded by her sister, and the groom
by his best man. his brother Mr. Jot
II. Little. A pretty and unusual
feature was a procession of eighteen
little girls in White dresses and pink
ribbons carrying pink candles. These
little girls arc In the third grade of
H e graded school which is taught b)
the bride. The church was crowded
with interested friends of the happ)
pall*. They are making their hottli
With the groom's mother, Mrs. lOinina
WltlskC) bj C\press.
There has been a great deal o'
Whiskey shipped into I,aureus siuc.i
tllo dispensary Closed its doors 01
rather since the voters shut them
and there will continue a certain
amount of the jug trade, Yet no on<
With reason and judgment will eon
("lid that there is more liquor drunk
now than in dispensary days.
Mr. W. H. OllkorSOIl, Jr.. the express
.r ent in talking of the matter a few
days ago said regarding the expri
IrnfTlC; "there was a big trade thl'Ollgl
the express Office immediately aftci
the ( losing of the dispensary, but that
has fallen Off perceptibly during tin
l ast two weeks; of course there will
be a good deal of whiskey ordered be
I ween now and Christinas but we havi
already noticed a decline in tin
amount Of whiskey handled by on;
The Henry Laurens Chapter of tin
D \. It will meet at t o'clock, Frida}
afternoon. Dec. 11th. 1908, with Mis:
Jan to Colvln, at tho residence of Mrs
I A Ccpelpnd Wert Alain Siren
Marriage at Clinton.
I). A. It. to Meet.
lion. e. (?. Feathers one
ouj1-: i of Tin; okdhk
The Work <>i' Orgnnixntiun was Coin
pitted i>> (hi1 Ippoiiitmcui <>i
Am IlllUOUneod, a in- ? i in. of (he clth
/.i'ii:-. from all pari of the county was
hold in iho Court house on Monday
for the purpose ol organizing a Law
ami Order League, \ largo crowd
gathered id the appointed hour and
tho meeting was entlcd In order h>
Mr. C. ('. Iceatherstone, - . <> stated
Hi*' object Of l';e meeting ;i follows:
Thai the purpose ol a Law and Order
League was to form a united effort
to assist the olllcers in the ont'orci
men) of the law
Tho following olllcers of the Leugne
were olocled: ?'. C. Kealhorstoiio,
president; .1 W. c. Hell, l?'irsl vor
president; O <;. Thompnon, Second
vice-president; 1. h\ Tolhoit, surre
1 ary : ami ?'. i'.. I loho, 11 ? a u I'cr, (In
motion of It; N, Cooper, it Wils decided
Hint t!ic president appoint one from
every township in the ennui) to coil
Klitute an executive committee. These
will he tippoiuteil later, a oointuil
let to frame a constitution and a si t
of hy law., was elected, It Is; ?' l\
[?Vathort lone, <> <: Tlioiap on. it, a.
Cooper and .1 11. Whurtoo.
There wore Ihirl) seven members
enrolled at 1 his tie' llrsl im el lug of
I ho League.
Kiitcrtuinmcnl at Italian K< hind,
'fin' Itabun s< hool a 1 octalion of
Itabuii Creek school will have an
outortaiumeul know ;; i an auction
sab*, ai tho 1 < hoi.I holt! o. Saturday the
I:>ih oi 1 >< e< mi" 1. i: 'ginning at ?.:i ti
O'clock. All patrons of tho school
and tie iiublie iiri cordially lu\lled
\ Palpahle ". ulsam ?.
Editor \dvorl Isei :
A few weeks tigo I tiocoi led n po
I iceman and pointed mil | wo Cows
that were dangerously near Uni newly
laid cemented Walks round nboul the
Presbyterian cdturcii. lie assured
mo in his sympathy, ami nothing
more. On reaching niy dlliee, I call
ed for tho mayor, svho was bill of
1 he oil.) I reported 1 ho cai e Id 1 h?
city clerk, who Informell nie that 1
should liavo "put Ihem up," besides,
it was beyond I hell' Jurisdiction any
way. There it is now. Clly council
passim; an ordinance prohibiting cat.
tic from ion in lue, at largo within Ihn
city limits, and vol Impotent, or too
Indifferent, to enforci n, Why uol
repeal the law ami l-t iho people
know wliero "ihey nro tit."
On Chestnut street, rouit 1 .0 l un
dred yards from Main eowi ran 11 (
largo (In) and night, and llieir depre
dations upbii law ns. vim and llowi
gardens, uro indeed yoking; especially
whore one has oxpendi d a good il< til
of physictil strength digging and
planting, and wai rim'. 10 procur
these things and beautil his home.
Pooling that we ivr-ri) ciarniiiecd
protect loh hy the el'J government,
ises, and coli leipii Oil) ill i ' led to
these provoking rnvngei
Tiio ipiestioti Isi v\hat shiill we do
in si lt defoin '?'.'
M union Ic \r\i Tiiesdtij livening.
There will be .1 music lo hOxl 'I 110s
dny evening, the t.".ih. (lei residence
musical (lileiil foi Hie bciicOt of the
Pastor's Aid '.<>? i 1 1 Iii I'resb;,
lorlan chit fob, \ small ndniii I01
Of 10 and 20 00 it> will ho cha I god.
11 is iittnouiM'td thai Odilo an olah
ortite progriim hit been nrranged, our
bracing number of ? ? ' ? ? 11?? n 1 seine
(iOliS Iii piano. voiOe lit) I \ lolln, Tin
o\i niim s entertainment will ho thor
oughly enjoyable, ami liiere Should Iii
many to hike iidvatitngi Of the fifipor
\ Seirro's Vccldcntitl lYoulh.
Caleb Ituritsidc, h colored farm hau
employed by Mr. John 0 llrowlb m
his death Monday in rplito a singnli
accldenti lie was hnuling fodder an
in going down a rather Sleep hill I
either fell or was thrown 01
At any raid tho uiifortunnlo man I
tailing was CllUght l)UtWo< ii one pf tl
wagon win eis and ;? tree and h; <l tl
top of l;is hend cue hod off.