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-ENRMYruF,sD-AY, D ECEMBERI 20, 18.y
UUL, BYAN STILL
HAYS IT IS TO lIE TIE MAIN ISSUE IN
No Imperilisn for Demnoerats-11o In In
New York and Talks Intoresingly of
the Outlook for the Coning
New York, December 17.--The
World will tomorrow publish the fol
lowing: William J. Bryan is in
town. He was found last night, (Sat
urday) at the Bartholdi hotel. Col.
Bryan declaros himseulf an uncom
promising opponent of the McKinley
policy of expansion. He said:
"It is too early at this time to dis
cuss party politics for the presidon
tial election of 1000, but I think the
issue will then be free silver, anti
expansion, anti -imperialism and the
rights of labor.
"I have already expressed myself
igainst imperialism and territo
rial expansion. The proposal to
adopt the colonial idea of European
nations is fraught with the greatest
"What will be the fate of the
treaty in the sonato I do not care to
predict. While I was in Washing
ton I sought all the inforn-ttion I
could get. I cannot say that I
learned sufficient to warraitt me in
oxpressing a positive opinion.
"Do I think free silver will be the
issuo in 1900? Certainl). It will
be the main question. How tihout, the
labor problem ? I am not prepared
to answer that question."
WOOL FROM PINE TRIES.
A Novel Industry to Ho Attempt4 41 Out'ini
Most men would as soon think
of gathering figs off thi-itles as
wool off pino trees, yet that is
just what the promoters of a
new Oregon industry propc 4e to do,
says the Satin Francisco E :aminer.
D. A. Cords is establishint- a plant
at Grant's Pass for the man ifacture
of pine needles into a fal,ric very
like woolen cloth. There is nothing t
now in this industry. It has boon 1
carried on in Europe for y, ars, but
never before has it occu rred
anyone that in the forests of Oro- t
gon is better material and more of it
for the manufactnre of pino wool I
than any place else in the world. I
Mr. and Mrs. Cords are onthusi
asts, but are practical-minded withal,
and do not propose to start in on too I
large a stale. They intend first, to
make material of the consistency of I
excelsion for mattrAsses; after that
they will manufacture the wool which I
is used for under clothing, bandages <
and other purposes where a soft and C
pliable fabric is required. Only the
ir.ner fabric of the needles can he F
used for the latter, end the process
is ernensive, b)ut not more so than I
that of the manufacture of lambs' t
Mrs. Cords is familiar with the I
process of manufacturing fabricsi
from pine needles in Germany and i
France, and in a visit to Oregon t
something more than a year ago it i
occurred to her that tile pine trees c
here were better suited to the pur- e
pose of manufacture than those of
the continent. A little investigation c
.convinced her that it would be worth r'
while to try the experiment, and I
with the assistance of her husband 5
she started a small factory at Grant's s
Pas. Machinery of the proper kind t
wvas not to be had, and it was necos
eary to senid to Europe for it.
SECOND (lETs IT14 ORIEIIs.
Our Iloyz WilliLeivo savannahal For Cuiba
(Special to Greenville News.)
Savannah, Ga. Dec. 15.-The 2nd
South Carolina regiment is to sail on
the Mobile for Cuba next Thursday. ,
Colonel Jones, -with a lieutenanit and
lifty men, will go to the city to
morrow for nine: hundred and fifty
cots and the new tents that are to be a
carried with us.
Explicit orders relative to loading, e
assignment of quarters,,. baggage. I
etc., were received today.
This is the first regiment in our e
brigade to leave.
M'KINLEV'S RICOAD 813'ICCII.
Paii a Tr.,buto at. Atiatatm, to $he Cm,niee
rate Deng$ W10h0%h Mde Ilis hearers
YrI mud Wee*p for Joy.
Atlanta, Ga., Dec. 14.-Presiden
McKinley made memorable the firs
day of the Atlanta peace jubileo bi
a notable utterance in the speech be
foro the joint session of the Georgii
legislature thim afternoon. His ro.
coption by the general assembly wam
warm and hoarty in th extreme and
his speech was punctuated with fro.
quent ontbursts of chooring. It ii
admitted on all sides that the ad.
dress marked an opoch in history
and is tonight on every lip. Upon
the Prosident's arrival at. the capitol
be wias greeted with a field artillery
salute and was at once cortd to
Governor Candlor's oflico. Tbore a
short mformal reception took place.
Upon its conclusion the president
was conducted to the assembly
chamber, where he occupied the
speakor's chair with Governor Cand
lor ou his right. When President
Dodson, of the sonate, called the leg
islature to order the galleries were
thronged- with men and women.
The body of the chamber was well
filled with Stato sonators and as
somblynon, while tho uiiforms of
various olicors and tho governor's
tafT gave a touch of brilliant color
to the gathering. On the first row
facing the speaker sit Secretaries
Gagh, Log, Wilson and Smith and
Secret.ary Porter. Besido the speak
Mr's desk sat. G enerals Whoolor,
Lawton and Young in full uniform.
The speaker rapped for silence and
introduced the president to the an
hence, after congratulating tho
State of Ge6rgia upon the presence
>f their distinguishod guests. As
'ho president. arose, the audience ap
lauded. During the cour'e of his
ihort speech Mr. McKinley referred
:o his notes and constantly paused
or the cheers to stop. A scene of
utense enthusiasm followed when
mith impressive silence these words
.l from the lips of the president:
'Every soldior's gravo made during
,he unfortunato civil war is at.trib
ited to American valor. And while,
vhen those graves were made we
liffored widely about the future of
he governmont, those differences
vore long ago settled by the aibi
ramont of arms, and the timo has
kow como in the evolution of senti
nont an( feeling under the provi
lonce of God, when in the spirit of
raternity we should share with you
Lu the care of the graves of the Con
A wild cheer went up from every
broat in the typ,icaml southern audi
flee, a cheer that echoo.l and 10.
chood through the chiamber until it
ras taken up by the crowds out
Old men who fought for the South
0ose from their seats and waved
heir hats. Onme Confederate veto
an, now a venerable legislator ,had
ressed forward until he was lean
ig against the speaker's desk, hang
gon each word the presidlent uit
werd. When the reference was
iade to the Confederate dleadI this
1la man huried his head in his arms
nd wvhile cheers rang out criedI like
little child. Of all the many con
ihatory speeches which have been
indeo since Grant said, "Let us
ave peace," nothing more dleeply
tirrod a southern ~andl ionice than t he
im pie words of President McK inley
The president spoko( as follows:
"Sectional lines no longer mar
bme map of the United States. Sec
onal feeling no longer holds back
Lie love we bear~ for each other.
'ratornity is the national anthem,
ung by a chorns of forty-five States
nd our territories at home and lbe.
onld the seas. The Union is once
iore the con-inen altar of ourt love
ad loyalty, our devotion and sacri
cc. Thme old flag again waves over
a in peace with new glories which
our sons and ouirs have this year
aded to its sacred folds. What
ause have we for rejoicing, sadden
d only by the fact that so many
rave men fell on the field or sick
ned and died from hardship and
xposure, and others, returning,
ringing wounds and disase frmm
which they will long slfer! The
Monory of the dead will be it pro.
Cious legacy and the disalt-d will be
the nation's care.
"A ition which cares f.,r its dis.
abli d soldim4rs a we iavo alway?
done will noe-,r la k for defendors.
Tho national cemoteries for those
who fell in battle are proof that tiho
dead as well as th living havo our
lovo. What an army of silent seit i
nols we havo, and With What loViig
care their graves are kept.
"Every soldier's grave mado dur
ing our unfortunate civil wiar v4 a
tributo to American valor. And
while, whle those graves were 11111de,
wo differed widely about, the future
of this goverilielt, the differences
were long ago sottled by the arbi
tration of arms-and the timo has
now C01130 in the evolution of senlti
mont and fooling under the Provi
donce of God, when in the spirit of
fraternity we should sharo with you
in the care o. tho graves of the Con
"The cordial fetling which now
happily exist betwoon the North an]
Sont.h, prompts this gracion act,
and if it needod further justification,
it is found in the gallant loyalty to
the Union anld tle 1lg, so Conlspicu
ously shown in the year just passed,
by the sons and grandsons of these
"Wiht a gl ions flitur awaits us
if unitedly, w .ly ainid bravely we
face the new pk'lems now prossing
upon us, dotormined to solvo them
for right an(] humanity."
No sooner had President MeKin
loy concluded than theroe woro loud
cries for General WNhieeler, and when %
that little man got up, his head
scarcely higher thian the speaker's
dek, the aidience onc moro gave
%'v-1t to wild enthusiasm. General
Wheeler referred eulogistically to
thw efforts of tihe president. towairds
proserving poco as long as the. coun
try's honor would permit such efforts,
and of his masterful policy afterward.
General Wheeler paid a tribute to
Admiral Dewey and added: "The
army, in conijunction with the navy,
was ordered to attack and destroy t
tho Spanish forces in Santiago. In
four weoks that order was oboyed
and its purposes accomplished. The
proud Spanish it ion stood suing for t
pelle from t1he na11tioll which a month
before it had hold up to ridicule and
Call- for Brig.adivr Gvneral Yonig 1
bronght tit otilcor to his feIt wi:h (
a short. speech regarding the condi- a
tions of the army campsl) in the SouthI. A'
He said1 that no troops in the wvorld d
were better, mlor'o regularly fed and t
treated than were thle troops 'ni Sonit h s
(Carolina anid Georgia. General Law- a
ton was loudly cheered but refused t,
to make a speech. Hlesimply th anked,' ,
onl bohailf of his mon01 at Sattiago, o
tile legislature and1( peoll of Georgia ~
for their trihut imsel S'cro- u
tary Alger reins speaik and( thle c
legislatur ie dissolved.
Th'e president 1hold a p)rivalt. re
copt ica ml tihe sonaito and1( afterwvards I
ai public recoeption on1 tihe stops of ii
the rotunda. There wvere hundreds sa
of Southerners crushing and1 jostling ti
each othIer in thelir antxietfto shako h
at nort hern presideunt's hand. Many v
had1( comoI fro.n mile's distant anid f<
wvhen at 2.1 pL J. mi., thle president 1,
had left the capitol there were hun-- a
dreds bitterily disappointePd b)ecause5 b
they hand noet beenO able to mallko their t<
way tbrough theii su rging throng to t
get a seconds hold( on hiis hanide. p
Thoii day's festivities included ah
unligno para1ido, which was roviewed
by the president, andl a rec(ption to- n
night to the distinguished guests at i
the CJapitol City clubi. (
Cen,t.rn I lutihor f.agmue
'To be hold aIt St. Philhip's churcI'h,
Devotional exercises by thei presi
T1he L.uther Leaguei as a fraternalp
organiation -MNessi R. l1ilmund( Shealy, ~
R. P. Luther, Revs. G. S. Heoarden and
W. K. NSlih.t
Reciltation by Miss Maggie Harroe.
.lho mission of t,he C'ontral Luther
League.-Miss Maii Hobb, Rovs. *J. *J.
Long, J. II. F'ox and S. TI. H-allman. b
I'Cssay-Hom1o1 Mission 1iold -Miss
' 1h HO41,1hM 4u111 Votton Culture.
Another warning to the cottolntot
i- sounded by a correspondent or tie
Now York Sun, Mr. Edward N.
Townsend, of Hempstead, Long Im.
land, who writes:
"Tho attention of our peoplo for
the past. few years has been so fully
occipied by the important (lestious
at homo- tho financial quiestion, tho,
Cuban, the Nicaragat Caalt, the
Iiawaiian and others of less magni.
tude, but still of great intermst----thatt
it is doubt ful if they have given to
Grent Britain's operations in Egypt
tho Ittention they deserve.
Sine our vivil war, Which Enlig
land's cotton mill owners in Lan
cashire felt so koonly in a financial
way, by their inability to seicuro cot
ton frum our Southern States, hor
statesmoin iaive given mucih time and
thought to the quostion whether or
not cotton, equally IS good as that
grown in the United States, C mld bo
raised inl certain tparts of the British
10om11ainH. Art.r much offort. and a
[argol expOlditire of money it wits
round t1hat, it could ho grown ink lI
afi, but, of it (ua1lity which would
lot cOInIpare with tha 1it raised inl this
!on0Itry. Aistralasia, too, prov'd
1inshitalible to thle proplr cltivation
)f that plant. Conl'-4'quont y t1oso
N-h1o direct. tho dostinios of (th Brit
Sh Em'ipiro saw tHaIt 'n order to
nak11O ilfs manufaturorsmpedoent
)f (lie United States, in so far at.
(ast as cottonl wats concerneld, it wag
iocessary for Great Britian to secure
or all tiioit a hold on Egypt, and
eg,yptian Soudan, territory in overy
vay suited to the growth of tle
"How she hits been aided in h( r
fforts in that dir-ection by the bhun
loring of French statesmen wihen
hoy relimqtished the joint control of
ity p by declining to allow France to
ay her share of the cost of putting
lown the insurrection led by the
lidi and the reconquest of the
;oudan is familiar to all who keepin
ouch with the world's important
vents. Fortunately for Great Bri.
ain, her statesmen saw their oppor
unity and embraced it, with the re
ult that Egypt and the Egyptian
ooudan today are practically British
'In another year, unless unfore
Ben difficulties arise, Gon. Lord
itchener, the commander of the
Lglo Egyph lan forces, will have
riven the Mahdi from the Soudan
rd have restored that territory to
nrglo-Egypjtiani rule. Seven hiunii
red squnare miles of territory, or a
ract fourtoon times as largo as tho
tate of Newv York, will have been
dlded, for all intents and purlposes,
> the British Empire'; a territory,
>o, a latrgo part of which is capable
f producing cotton of the finest
untlity, better thatn that riaised aniy-.
here wit hin the United States, exX
ept that grown on the sca islands
if the coast of Georgiat.
"T'hus it will be soon tht CGreat
iritain has practicallby mad hiersol f
idependent of us for her c~ottonI
upply, for she wvill he able to utilize
me Soudan for that purpose, and
ave at her conmmnd for the culti
atuon of her fields the Egyptian
lilahin, who are very satisfactory
tborers and( in overy' way ias citpable1
s our Southern negroes. They can
(1 secu red at wages ranging fronm 9
> 15 cents ia day, as against fromi 50
75 cents wh ich our Southern cotton
lanters are oblhgod to pay for simi
tr kind of work.
"'When it is also considered that
II unllimited( amotut of British capi
ul is awaiting investment in this in
ustry in the Son lan, for which its
wniers will he satisfied wvith at rotuirnm
f from 4 to 5 por centt on the prin
pal, while our plantors must pay
roma U to I10 per cent for the money
103' use, the atdvanatages. of the plauit
rs of thle Soudlan over our Sout.hern
laniters in th,is pairt iculair industry
ill b)o obvious. Fnirthlermiore, by
bius utilizing the Soudatn, Great
ritain will niot only be able to sup
ly the wanuts of her mianutfacturo-rs
ut the world at large at figares wit hi
,hichi our planters' cannot compbote.
"This year the United States have
roduced atbout fie.sithso ath cot.
toI grown tirouglioit thI, world.
What production of tho total they
will grow fivo years from now, win,
1British subjvels inlvest. their cipitl
in tho cotton fiol(1 of tho Smdan, is
a quelIvstionl which will iot. mly int-or.
est our Sotthorn planters, but tho
peopl of onr eitiro conlltry. I t.
would soom, if British entirprist and
capital tiako full adviitlago of th
.itiitionl Which tloh Souidan presents,
that. fivo ceaits cotton or fivenl lower
will bo iho future prico of t hn Amer
iCitnk article, inld with tho lower lprieo
It mucMIh lesseoed delmald."
Is this dangor chimorical ? We
tur io tho Encyclollw,llia Brit In ica
anld finld that. Mr. Townsenld is (Ilito
within the mark when ho prediets
SOee, illerealsig, anfld possibly dis
ant rons comv pt it ion from the Somdon
inl tho production of cotton.
Tho Soudan, OVOIn inl Cho mo ro -
stricted i1maning of tho word, "has
nll extrolmo length of iboult 3.00)
milos hotween tho Simogl rivor and
Abyssinia, extending southward it
somle point- 00 miles, with a totl
areia of perhap11l11s 2,0000000() Squaro
miles, anlid i popilationl approxiliato
ly estimated at from 70,000,000 to
80,000,000." "The Soudant, ProPIer
ly so callvd, lmly be dhecribedi as a
ilodeiately .levated regionl, diversi
fid with extosivo opon or rolling
p!atilns, lovol platelaus, andl( evoln trull
highlands, especially inl the south
wost." ''Ai exbllranolit forest Vveg0
tation is favored by the rich alluvial
soil ind tropical heat wherever m11ois
Wuro abounds." Theli collton troo is
indigenous and ablundillt througshoit,
the Sou1dall, anild cotton is plaic-d fit,
tho head of the list of "chief culti
vated plants" throughout, thI. great
area, two-thirds its extelsive " tho
United States. In overy Stato of
tho Soudan, soparitely imionttioned cot -
ton app(ars to he a leading agriclil
But limit.iiig the inquiry to4 0ho
territory formerly bolonging to Egypt.
and no' rcovered,--DIrfl-, Kordo
fin), Sonaar, Baall-Oliilal, the equa
torial province-comprisiig from
ono-third to ono.half tho ron of tho
Solldan, and taking Senar, jtIst Vast
of Khafiltollil, its a sample, we find
that "lho soil, ma1tinly a1ll1vial, is ni
turadllly fertilo, nd wlm-herover wiator
and hands are availablo yiolds b)ounll
twouls crops of mfaizo, pulse, coton,
tobacco, SPS11110 anlid especially dut,
of whi Its iny as tweity varieties
a1re said to bO cultivIted."
In .the light of t heso facts whoI( cant
fadil to s(oo a great mea3ilce to the
South's Cot-torn sup remaicy in) tht no4w -
It is not netcessairy to iimiport, I10gy I
ian laborers to mtako that country a
great prodtucr oIf cotton. TIhe nat.
Live p opu lation is very latrgo, arid,
whiilo miixeid inl chitaneor, conta*ins a
p)redlomfinnt olemnent of uinusuaul i'
toll igentci, indu1 lstry' anrd skill for
Africans. The1( exploi0tationl of thle
resouirces of thIt Soudanr wvill gikchly
follow its restorttion to Anglo. Egyp.
[ian coiit rol, t ho conunu1111mint ions5 wit.h
iuropo b)y wvay of thte Nile wiil he'
st ill further iprov'ed, attn under thle
s tmulus of British caplital and1( enIter
priO ttmay look for just t hat ri v
aIry whliichi Mr. Tlowtn4'Ind forecast s.
For years past5 E'gypt iatn cottoni hits
been imiiported init to Uited (( Staltes
in inctroasinrg quan11it ies anid hias Itad
tho preCferenice in matny Iine14s of mnan
iufactute. Whait wvill it bo when the
presentt limiutetd toen available fot the(
ropl in 10gyptj is supplemtttetd by
the btoundh>ess and1( egnatlly fettile ter
ritory of the. Uppe1)r Nilo?
Tlhte Sout h mu tst prepare for thiis
Coil)pjti tion by d ises4tal lishiin g
cotton as t ho basis of its inid ustrv.
It canntiot koop downi' Sotudans 1151COm.
pttition by undttersellIinrg E'gy ptiart
gradles, for thait is donto niow and to
so efflect , th It1l0gypi tiai cotton bteinrg
b)oter t hant ours andt comnandlrlting a
bh,behr plrico. T'ht Sonuth~i must grtow
Cottont only to thte etetlii that it patys
to grow it; it tmilst Itr.-'. to othler
crops andl mtake ready for a (lay een
tmoro (evil t han th pt lresent. WhaIt t
wo( tmarnufactnro iat home t-hero will
always bo mnonoy inr, butt we canTinot
count upon01 profit ini raising '7,000,
000 hales for nXI)et
1,11th coiliest (If thm Soildln, which
(ivinvral Kille,kkner Imas btlginlmi
CaRrTiOd filr.war .d Wilih 81u(h sinlar
SuICCOss, will pic un 11der (onktiol of
wt Brit,ish a vast, rit. a of Innil for
CII lIVitt i1n. 'Ito fatle, I lint. ieutrv
OVIy Iero of this h111l is (11pablo of
pro-u'ing" cqto ut f at grado I l b'ut
IS ie its iiat grownl o oI lr sonj. i;
lauds, Is silel to mak(Itt 84-ti on adi
Htio to tho probltwm with whith te1l
t)ott gr1ow(eVI s h t i Son hr
Thm whoil. 'emrM of En"1.hill'Is Voil
trol of ('14,1cypt mnd o I -r1 4:i iIm-st of
thoei dorda is ridi r to i cu rI awt 11
tI'tmi on which tottoi can be pro.
du10ied. silv(, in I 1 u114, he:i t l h t weil
(lt) Staties duigwhich thw lw,4i1h
mlill owners s iffer-d sliiu l owi-m
lossf lu s O h re1tii (f L b u iit
Io loviuro cottonk from tilh' Southern1
States, tho g oviInm n11 ilt if F It
1111iitain lim beeni tring t ecr
tt-rr1-itory which wvill prod"lwc cottolt
(<Ial oIr Sperior to that. growon in
A ver-y larg(, vxpl-1d it-r-4 wa; n11do
in India r t'hlt. purpos., blit it wa'i
lftond that thi <pi1lityN. woilbl not
comi rthat gi i tli it g, ro wn II ill n IZs
couIntry. iIIi liinlt.i nvo al,1)
bWOn ni t IM O i' A111itrlits, bIt (thi-y
h1, ( o Ito giV i ip. \in f i i. w,
lI is cofv r ve1vd that. if I-g at f iiainl
woild bo ildep i r thtiJ e h Uitvd
Staites, so far ats her cololl suppily
ii conernmtd, Sh0 llstleai o1t01114
Th,mo of ouIr rmldrs who art ii
filiniliar. with theo Various stvps by
whiec this o trol wis SOIsui'd art, it
nly rato ile a ilia with fh(e fai tta
i vt a bVin sI e1e1 i tiI tIm
coirSO of filuothr Year 0,h1 Alihd
will ha1vo bm-en drivoil fromllthl Smn
(]anl, and B3ritish capilal will bm frml
to inivilst, inl tho coltonl industry.) inl
that, largo atnil, Which aompriss
s9VOn hundrod t6i;ind S111111r
nif ilos of N-eritory. ()n li haml vot
toci hllbo proidud whibi is atboult
oqual inl griadt to thuitt grown t (ourl.
soil islands, aind it canil ho protdilced
ait at prico which tbt) souther pliA
vrs cannot compott.
Tho labor supply is practically unl
lifnih.d. Thm Egyptatin fellathill m11
paid wagvs ranging from 9 to 1,
conts at dity, anld l1wy arl-( v4.ry indlim.
triouls Wwk r. ]I, sems, fllwr-forv,
that, it im ornly at (Illstimn oIf tinlo
whN. growing- cttonl int this terri-,
(ory Englhuii will bm abhilo not. only
tw poduve her. ownI supplldis, bu11pr
(C. 1. I lack, '96, teaches the
Centeinial school, which is one of
Ih lhirgest schools iii the County.
This is lis sveonl year tliere.
. L. Goll, '<6, is at Ila.rm1ony
with a spleldid school. IIe is
uwn as a good teaclhiv.
J- Ml. ''1ptinig, '98, is teaching
,he well kniowin Corinti school.
lie will muake a slccess.
.1. A. Ritich, '98, teaches the
n11ion school. Ili:; is one of the
good schools of tl.e coiity.
Samuel . I )errick, is sterlving his
third terll as prilncip0 of the 1)el
ila r li igh school.
JIlT. T. 1owles is al member of
tlie ko;ard of Elicatioll. lie has
liallt inl several of Ile best schools
i the counIt y, ani is now at ''riiit
JI 0. l I IIwkins, tle versat ile
writer and dee) I iIIker, is teach
ing the liaiium schol, t-k
I ;esiIes I Iese I here, are a host of
Newberry- me wlt' l m du kIIIr inIIg Ite
past IM Imve laught inl theit coulntyv,
.111i trn wl n w()IINe n -II lemIIber ---RevV.
C . . looer, '7( ; )r. \\'. 1. Lake,
'78; 1e. I'. I Hi. . I)errick, '82;
l'rof. S. J. I)errick, '<2; Rev. N.
I). lodlie,'j :R1.1).Sese,'. er.
\\. II. I Ileer, '9.1; C. J. iuamage,
1-'.sig .'.i t T .. . m , 'l. ; .. S.
hil-~ li . 'uS; ICl. C. Colmis,
g :11th McD I ile a ). V im ;. H i5.
n r. loo. 't ;\li e r owles,
'. 1ong, . BZ.l alamonl, S. A.
iserem, 'l re11. l'. Sample and
\\. W. \\ighMan.
THIee wit a (Vresv eali Sala
<ligsuctcessfull Ienching mutside
eft-. coun t v. \\'. 1.. '9lack, 1'
is prifessmr )I, matinuiatis inr K ee
J ,. '1ina r<, '96, has an ili por
tan111 chail in ' v.esvillecU dlege,
F'. \ . I.auch, '<o6, is mailig -
goi nia. ati Aiangley. This is
his third term there.
Nmw look at the preachit -
Rev. C ' V.3.zer '7, ha.s hi
beatiful hme in the county. I Ie
11.1s served I)C Ihuche her 1a d elSe!
wherc with great t ability,
tev. (. Ii. Shearous , 'go, I (e -
cept:ibly servteA S(. Marks, Corinth
;md1(1 Trinity, ali l il this county.
S ic has bein here ever since Ie beC
gall to preach.
Rcv. J1. 1). Kinard, 'o., of I.evs
ville, plr es at cic. ()od lope in
Recv. J1. 1). Shealy preaches, inl
h ic i. ch rb, t. Ilehon, at
1, lglTlibnan hly hls om
Ri e . Y ' . l ie , ' ,o
I\)i' , Rev.'i N . I ).ti Ild)i, lit,
thre ae NwbrryColeg men'iNr.
rFionieda C aeusl,and
Iner loelyboxwit mauaepe
eryn sitabn le isrteseonts
For Chrisutma 96 s.mkn i
beLHyr AM' Pgeihrmandya