LH I N VW'h R Y, C FRIDAV, AUGUST4E EK. $.50 A YEAR
N FAkMBRS IN COUNCIL.
Meeting of the State Institute in Clemson.
Large and Representative Body of
News and Courier.
Clemson College, August 10.
The State F1itrmors' Instituto for
1903 was convened hero tonight, at
8 o'clock, in Momorial Hall, five hun
dred or more farmers from every
part of the State being present. The
indications are that it is perhaps the
most representative body of agricul
tural inon that has yet assembled
here at these great annual gather
ings, where the farmers not only get
informat'on and instruction as to the
scientific principlies of agriculture,
but exchange idoas and discus prac
WELCOME ADDRESS BY DR1. MELL.
Col. Newmain, presiding, iDtro
duced Dr. P. H. Mell, president of
the college, who welcomed the five
hundred farmers proent, callinig at
tention to the desiro of the college
authoritics to be of any asgistance
possible to thoso in attendance, And
offering freely all the facilities of the
institution for their information and
instruction and eut ortainmeit.
The respinse to the address of wel
come was imido by Mr. W. F. Mc
Arthur, of Cherokoo county.
ADDRESS OF PROF. BEATY.
Prof. J. H M. Boaty, director of
the textile departmrient, then spoke
upon "Some advantages of Southern
cotton msnufacturing to the agricul
tural interests." He showed conclu.
sively that the country which mnanu
factures its raw prodnets is far and
away better off thant the one which
sells its raw material to outside man
ufacturers to be bought back as fin
ished products. He urged technical
education, showing its advantages,
importance and necessity if we are
to manufacture onr own raw pro
ducts, cotton, Mte.
To the question are we getting too
many mills-are we over-d6ing the
mill business? I give the follosving
comparison: England, not produc
ing a pound of cotton, has 46,000,000
cotton spindles and 46,000,000 wool
len spindles, wit.h her 46,000,000 in
habitants. The South, producing
four-lifths of the world's supply,
with her 12,000,000 to 15,000,000
inhabitants, hts only 4,000,000 spin
Curtailing the production is no
cure for low prices, for other fields
will furnish supply if necessary.
The true remedy is tou make as much
as ever before. or' miore, t.o manke it
for less 'ost andi, inst ead of sending
to ot hors our rawv material, manufac
ture this raw material and s(oll the
tininihed products. '['le South's prin.
cipal raw muaterial is cottorn, and wve
have persistent ly suhnl it in the rawv
state. Take at poundc of cot ton in
the raw state, worth 8 cents, umanui
facture that and it. is worth 4(0 cents
at least. I f the Massatchuset te mills
do that, 2 cents goes f.'r freighut both
ways, and the ot her 80 cents of the
40 cenite, for wvhuichn we buy hack our
pounld of cot ton, gor's to the peop)le
of Massachusertis - -t ho mnill owners,
the operatives, et c. So wn have been
growing live poiunds1 of cotiton for
one poundl of lit h, and yet we have
expected, niot. only to' marko a living,
but to get rich. By so!llinrg to home
mills you riot o.nly get. better prices,
but the prolitsa are loft among you,
and you share in themr ini various
It is the duty of producing coi
munities to foster inudusitrise that
utihzoA raw material, and I venture to
say that farmiers are benefited by
subscribing to mill! st ock, even
through they should never get divi
dlends, since t hey get b'e.ior and
greater markets for raw maiterial and
prodluco of atll kinds. What we nieed
then is a dliversity oif m terests and
(diversit y of indust ry, ci rrolat ing atgri
culture anid inanunfactriringf.
TUEsI~DAY '5 SEslioN.
Clemson Co!llegi', August 11 .-Si,
hundred or morn farmeirs wore her<
today anid miuch inrt+rst, wats taker
in the instil uto. Large crowds visi
ted the dairy, hoert icnul tural groundts
experimnent. grounds, fatrm, (etc, arnd
attended the lectures aind discussiou
in the chapel, morning, afternoo
This morning, Col. R. B. Watso
spoke upon fruit growing in Sout
Carolina, making a strong addres
urging greater production of peach
and small fruit generally for how
and market and showing how to d
it. Col. Thomas J. Moore followei
with "Some experiences with up
country river bottoms," which we
full of valuable information. In th
afternoon Prof. Metcalf discusse
bacteria in agriculture, and Co:
Newman supplemented with a tal
along the same lines. Mish Hyd
lectured to the ladies on domesti
The State Agricultural and Me
chanical Society met at 4 p. m. an
considered the proposition for mov
ing the Fair grounds. Much die
cud?ion resulted in the adoption o
the following resolution by Col
Resolved that a committee of fivc
the president, the secretary an
Messrs A. T. Smythe, T. J. Cunning
ham and C. S. McCall, be appointe
by this Society to confer with th
Chamber of Commerce and the cit
council of Columbia relative to an
propositions which they wish to inak
to this Society, and to report back t
this Society at the October meetinp
SITB OF ANCIENT BABYLON.
Once a Seene of the Greatest Splendoi
Now a Desolate Waste.
Dr. Frieudrich Delitsch, who h
achieved world wide renown by hi
Oriental researches, recently d(
livered a lecture at Berlin, at whic
the German Emperor and EmpreE
were present, on his personal obsei
vations during his recent six monti
journey in Babylon and a compariso
of conditions today with those
Ancient Babylon, he said, was tl:
alluvial land of the Euphrates an
the Tigrip region, about equal in sih
to the Italy of today, and was tI
granary of the ancient world, with
phenomenal wealth of vegetation au
palm forosts and olive orchards au
vineyards. Cti.als dug in varioi
directions served to store the wate
and to irrigate the land and at ti
same time were the avenues of cor
merce and trade. Indeed, the Bab;
lon of the Biblical period was tU
Holland of antiquity. Every Kit
found his glory in the extension
his water way system, and from ti
days of Hammurabi through n ai
centuries the work of the ruler
this regard proved to be the greate
blessing to the country. The who
country was practically one vast ga
deon, northwvard from Babylon, b~
tween Hillel and Bagdad, accordii
to the wvonderfuil reports of Xen
phon, Ammianus Marcellinus Zoi
muns, the last mentioned finding
1ate as the fifth ,Christian centu
vast vineyards and olive grov
throughout the land. In the tim
of the early Arabian califs no few~
than three hundred and sixty citi
and villages are mentioned by nar
along t hese canals, andl the booty
gold taken here was many hundre
weight. Pliny declares this to lha
been "t he most fruitful land int
Now, on the other hand, it il
dreary desert, the playground
the storms and winds. In the soul
erra portions there are still some re
niants of the canals left, but the I
famous riv~ers, Euphrates and 'Tigi
are no longer conciected, andl
t.ween Bagdad and Bassora a f
English steamboats can scare
force their way. Thej~ country is
populated, poverty anud sickness p
vail among the Kurds and the Ara
and no physician is to be found
many miles. TVhe localities in Son
trn Babylonia that wvere once
co0ntres of the great caravan trns
are now entirAly deserted.
So! lienje and wife anid Kather
Baughuss of Wilkes county, N.
have been committedl to jail on
charge of murdering Benje's dlau
ter last February a year ago.
b)ody of the (dead girl was found
a mill pond.*
n CHIEF CONSTABLE'S REPORT
It Covers The Period of May And June
and Comparcs It With Same
Period Last year.
a Gov. Hey ward has made public the
e report to his office from Chief Consta
0 ble H1ammet.t.- The governor is very
it proud of the work of C.hief Hammett
" as it is set forth in this report which
8 covers the period of May and June.
0 Chief Hammett also makes a compar.
ative statement showing the increase
in the volume of seizures made by
the constabulary force. A significant
1 item in the repor. is the fact that the
0 sales of the dispensary have increased
so noticeably within that time.
In submitting the report Chief
Hammett makes the following expla
I have the honor to transmit here
f with my spcond report of the transac
tions of the constabulary, which
covers the months of May and June,
' 1903, as compared with the same
months of 1902. The figures given
will, I hope, provo interesting, from
among which your attentiou is re
spectfully called to the following:
Exhibit "A" sh,ws tlt) expense of
the constabulary for the two months
n metioned. Th expensos for the
D two months of this year are $2,169.
96 more than a year ago. This has
been bronght about, as you are aware,
by the necessity for an increased force
in order to better accomplish the
objoets of the law, and I feel conli
dent, that a careful examination of
111l the iignres will convince your ex.
celloney that. the "Onds have justified
b Exiibit "B" informs you what has
been accomplished in the way of
. seizures, from which yon will note
that the value of seizires made is
U $828.28 in excess of those for May
I and June one year ago. In addition
to the seiztres here shown there have
been taken 1,500 gallons of ber in
d kegs, which has no vale, for the
reason that after this boor has once
been tapped it cannot be returned
to the breweries or othierwise(iisposed
d of at' a money value, but has to be
d emptied. 'hile this stuff has n<
s money valuo, yet the sale by "tigors'
rs is c'rtailed to that .)xtent.
he DI18FENHAnY SALES.
1- Exhibit 'C'" will advise you as t<
y- the amount of business done by thc
10 local and Stato dispensarios during
ig May and June of this year and last
Df You will note that the actual iales by
1e the local dispensaris in the Stat<
iy amounted to $76,243.18 more fo:
in 1903 than for 1902, wh ile the increasi
st in the sales of the State dispensar3
le amounts to $72,048.48. In thesi
r- figures is not included the sales b;
e- the beer dispensers, 30 of whon
ig there are in the State. I have en
O- dleavored to get the exact amount 0
di- the gross smales of these dlispensers
as and regret to say that very few o
ry them have responded, b)ut from th1
es information I have been able ti
es gather it will be seen thait thle sale
er of these fewv haive incereaised $17,262.
es 92 over the same iinonths of las
11n linhibit "DI."' II n3a and Jn
d- .1902, t here wvore 04 convictions o
ye violators of ihe (dispenisary law in th
hie cou rts. liion were imp josed to th
amount of $3,460, and $770 wver
a paid1, wh1ile 20 prsoens wonmt to t.h
of chai ngarng. I n the samie t wo imonti
- of this year there were (SI conviction
m- $5,675 in lines impiiosedl, $1,345 co
"O lectefd, 2 I pers'ns sont, to t he chain
i5 gang anid at nmbiier of cases appeakt
me which are still st and ing.
10c. It gives mes great pleasure to I
re- able to repeat, as st ated in my fir
bs, report, that t here has bmeen very litt
For friction in the coniduct of this depar
hl- mont. Thoesi has been only One o
he enrrence of an unplasant natur
d(1 which wvas sl ight , and steops have hot
taken to proven I a recnrrence of t h
Iniformuatinon t)eforo mes goes
show th at there has been a consider
[Eble di min iat ion of thie quantity
Aiwhiskey inmlported into this State.
the rural diat riets we are experien
in mg loss trouble every (lay while
the cities every possiil sff.>rt is lboi1
made to nforce the law. The incre
in the dispensary sales satisfies me
that our efforts are having their
Mr. Hammett submits a tabulated
statement showing the following
Expenses of Constabulary-May,
1902, $4,142.52; May, 1903, $5,308.
81;June, 1092, $4,144.28;June, 1903,
$5,147.95. Total increase for the
two months over same time last year,
The next exhibit is as to the work
of confiscating. Following is the
statement as to the seizure of whiskey
for the months named:
No. Gals. Value.
May . . . . . . 708 $1,062 00
June 4....... 455 682 50
No. Gals. Value.
May . . . . . . . 569 $ 853 50
June . . . . . . . 1,168 1,752 00
The following are the figures as to
the seizure of beer:
Doz. bot. Value.
May . 661 $317 28
June ........ 370 177 60
Doz. bot. Value.
May . . . . . . . . 389 $186 72
June . . . . . . . . 553 265 44
The total increase in the value of
seizures is $818.28 over the same
time last year.
'The following ligures are given to
show the amount of sales of the local
dispensaries in the Stato for the
months of May and June, 1902 and
May . .... $154,156 22 $196,318 42
June ..... 140,578 87 174,659 8r
Increase in sales of local dispensa
And the following shows the in
crease of business at the Stato dis.
May . . . . . $10,876 19 $176, 159 7:
June . . . . . 126,309 40 163,074 6.
Increase in sales of Stato dispen.
In addition to the above sales, Mr
Hammett has reports from several o
the beer dispensers in the State whiel
Total sales for May and June, 19)2
$21,942.07; total sales for May am
Junie, 1903, $39,201.99. Increase
The following figures show th<
number of convictions of partie
charged with violations of the dispen
sary law, fines imposed, amount col
lected, etc., for the months of Ma'
and June, 1902 and 1903:
May and June, 1902: No. convic
tions, 41; fines imposed, $3,400
amount collected, $770; chaingang
May and June, 1903: No. conrvic
tions, 64 ; lines imposed, $5,675
amount collected, $ 1,345; chainganj
There, has also been received fror
the sale of soft dJrinks, etc., seize,
by the constables, $51. 45.
September Number New Iden Woman
f The women who clamor for at
a vice -how to t.urn their time an
e talents to account--will receive mari
e valuable hints from the series
e articles entitled "Profitsible Inmdu
a tries for 'Women," which is b)egun
the Septenmber number of the Nc
Idlen Woman's Maigaz'ine under ti
.heading of "Poult ry -raising," frc
d thme pon of Sarah E. Slater. T1.
new dlepartment of "Correct Dre
for Mien," also begun in the Septoei
her issue and contributed by Ha
aC thorno, a well-known authority
~thaberdashery, b)ids fair to beC of pam
mount importance in this periodic
because many women do much
the shopping for the moni of the
hfamilies and are glad to have su
n gestions. Every itemi in the Se
15 tomber nmi.oilr, cit her technical
fict.ionial, is of more than pass,
~fThe Mexican boll weevil 1
n crossled thme Miississi ppi river a:
c. madec its appearance in the cott
in being grown at thne United Sia
,g. agricultural dlepartmenit experimi
me station at New Orleans.
SBPARATB THE RACBS.
John Temple Graves Delivers a Notable
Address at Chautauqua--A Defense of
Unique among all summer gath
erings is the "mob conference" now
in progress at Chautatiqua, N Y.
The increase of mob aririt shown by
feuds, lynchings, riots, assassinations
and other lawless happenings gives
great importance to this conference.
Among Tuesday's speakers was John
Temple Graves of Atlanta, Ga.
Mr. Graves spoke on "The Mob
Hpirit of the South." He defended
lynch law as a remedy for the crime
of rape, holding that though lynch
ing is a crime it is justified by the
Crinme which provokes it and will
nover be discontinued until that critme
is eliminated. The remedy for 1) nch
ing must be the elimination of the
crime of rape, and this, he main
taiins, could be done only by the sep
aration of the two races in the Uni
"The problem of the hour is not
how to prevent lynching in the south
but the larger question: 'How shall
we destroy tho crime which always
has and always will provoko lynch
ing?' The answer which the mob
returns to this vital question is al
ready knoin. The mob answers it,
with the rope, the bullet and some.
limos, God Have us, with the torch.
And the mo) is practical; its bheory
is effetive to a large degree; the
im'obt) is toda) the sternest, the
strongest and the most effective re
straint that the age holds for the
control of rape."
"The lyncher does not exterminate
the rapist," Mr. Graves contended,
"6but he holds him mightily in
check." As a sheer, cold, patent
fact, he said, the mob stands today
as t0he most, potential bulwark be
tween the women of the south aund
such a carnivil of crime as woild in
furiato the world and precipitate the
annihilation of tlie negro race. The
IIass4s of the negro, lie held, are not
afraid of doeth coming in a regular
way. Thoy love display and the
spectacular olement of a trial and
exeeltion lpealts to their imagina
Expediting the processes of the
I law would r.t be adequate to elii
inate lynching. The repeal of the
iiefinments tid the establishmient
3 of the negro's mnforiority in law and
a socitly, suid Mr. Graves, though do
sirable, are not sufficierit, "for th
- negro," lie added, "is a thing of the
,~ senisos and wit.h this race and with
all similar races the dlesire of th<
- senses must be restrained by thu
;terror of the senses, if possible, und.
,thme law." No influence of suppres
sion so might.y anid effective could be
.bronght to bear s a law making am
; putat ion the penalty for the crime o
rape. llut t his, like curfew O(dict5
sepharato laws for white aInd black o
2 tihe treatment of the arimne of rape a
I separate anid outside of all othie
codes are but expedieents, he rmain
tainied; there is nmo real remedy bu
s one. No st-atueo will permanentl
solvye this problem, Itel igion doe
niot solve it.
dEiDUcATION ONLY (C)MPlLICATIE5.,
y Educeat ion compijl icates the prot
>f lomr. T1he negro has the most. criut
s- inal record o)f any race oni cart h--b
ni thme conisus, worsen ini proportioni
w the North, whore hie is ini a minorit;
10 than ini thle douith sintce his e'duci
mn t ion thani before. F'or by the cei
e eus of 1900fl the niegro--12 per ce
mis of the populaftion-furnishes 30) p
ni cent of the crime, including 50O p
w- cent of the aissaults in the whc
in country, and1( thism after thirty you
a of freedom, when $ 120,000,0()0 h
il, been spent upon his education, ai
of his illhteracy has dlesrcased 412 p
ir cenit. Every year of enlightenmne
g- inlcreases the negro's approbensi,
J) of his posit ion, of his nmerit and
or ta.inmiient andm of the incQonsistoni
'ig bet weeii hiis real and h is constit
ionmal status in the Republic. Ed
(ctati brings perception, and ai
as tion follows with aggressive b)ittl
'id noss against iro,n walls of a ro
on dice that hans never yielded, and( wA
LOS never yield. The conflict is ir.
int pressible andi inovitab)le.
T1imo comrn~iat the nmlam
giving increasmig numbers and addi.
tional provocation to the negro, and
increasing danger to the struggle
which logic and estiny render cer
Politics complicates the problem
by bringing times of fierce civic con
Riot when tihe passions and prejudi
ces of faction maty b moved to parti
san alignment with the deep and
lurking dangers of the race ques
And the truth which lies beyond
and abovo all those temporizing ox
pedients and suggestions is tihe
great central truth which I have
been preaching for years, that sepa
ration is the logical, tli inevitable,
the only soltiton of this great prob.
lem of the:races.
Daniol Webster sai.1 so. Thomas
Jefferson said so. James Madison
and Edward Everett and Henry
Clay believed and said it. Ai ahani
Lincoln thought so and moved to
ward the experimnit. 1Henry O raI
said so. rheodore ltoosevelt, is, at
least by iiiforeico, iii favor of it..
Bishop Turner, the ablest teacher of
his race, is the advocatO of sep'ara
tion. Blydoni and Council and Tay
lor and the ablest thimkrs of the
race believo it, aid I have reason to
think that Booker Wasliingtoii, (onl
ducting the ablest, the imo0st amibi
tious, the most, popilar arid also the
most, hopeless explrimIenit. of the age,
knows in his owin bmart whie the
last arrow of his noble effort that
has 1)011 shot it tist com to t his
at last. * * :
The politicianIs and t10 apathy
behind them may post pome the soln
tion for a while loinger, but, soonor
or later the wisdom of the fathers
and the purpose of the Almighty
SOUTH CAROLINA NEWS.
Items of More or Less Interest Condensed
In the State.
Governor Heyward on Monday
grant,ed two par(dons, reftised oie,
and comm1uto(l a sentence.
During an electric storm on Bray's
Island, near Beaufort, Sunday after
noon, a negro was strick )) a bolt
of lightning and killeid.
Chris Williams, a negro, Was
knocked from the track of tie Sea.
board at Grmenwood by le south.
bound vestibule ald killed.
Spartanburg has accepted Androw
Carnegie's offer of $15,000 to erect a
free public library. The offer was
made on) cond(it.ion that Spart anbu rg
guarantee $1 ,500' annually for the
support of the library.
Anderson is having a great deal of
trouble with its tolloon system,
and couaicil has threat ed to wvit,hdraw
- the franchiso nless it is i mproved.
SWork on ihe i mpirovemntt has been
completed and counicil says some
r thing is still wrong.
r Fred H-abonicht, a young marn of
Winnsboro, agedl 21 years, was
drowned in the Cat awb)a river Mon
,day. lie was on the river witha
Sparty of young meri from WVinnsb;or(
out camlpinig. Hei attempt)ted to) swil
the river but having a weak heart hi
In a b)aseb)all gr.me at Walhlalbi
" 'Boy'' Morgan, wvho was pitching
Y for WaIhalla, shot J. ii. McMahion
fl one of the intoerosted1 spectators, th hre
G times, and McMahon cuut Morgai
0 with an knife. It is said that Morgaw
& got the worst of t he ligh t . M M aho1
1t rushed1 into thle diamrondc to engag
or in a dispute when Morgan openc
or fire on him.
as Advertised letters
id Remaining, in I'ostoflico for til
er week endtig August 8, 1903Q.
nt A-Mrs. Sooky Abramts.
>n C- -Oscrar Caldwell.
.t- D) Birt D)arby.
ry F-- larrison l'on nton.
n- .J Miss Marthon ,ietor.
n- M---Mra. K(at.:o Miller, Mrs. Namt
i- Miller, I. S. Mosee, T1. V. Mulliina
8r ---J. A. Strickland, Sulor Sin
ill Persons calling for these lettc
'o will please say that they were adlve
hv (1. . 1. urce l > . I.r
STATE S. S. CONVENTION.
Program 26th Annual Session to be Held
In Greenville, August 25-26-2'.
Following is the program of the
State Sunday School Convention to
be hold in Greenville, August 25, 26,
TUESDAY EVENINO, AUoUwr 25.
8.80. Song and prayer service.
8 45. Words of greeting by Prof.
Hughes. Response by Rev. H. U.
9.00. A review of the work boy
William E Pelham, chairman ex
9.15. The Child we 'Teach, by
Mrs. Mary Foster Bryner, of Illinois,
ield worker of the International Con
WFDNEsDAY MORtNIN(i, AMURUT 26.
9.0o. Devotional exercises con
ducted by Rev. Z T. Cody, D. D.
9.15. Report of officers. (a) The
president, Itov. H. C. Bucholtz. (b)
The secretary, Prof 13. W. Getsihger.
(c) 'The treasurer, liev. W. 1. 1ler
bort. (d) The superintendent of
primary and junior work, Mrs. M. A.
Carlisle. (o) The superintendent of
iome Departmnt, Prof. J. A
10.30. Hlow I Prepar y Ii
801n, by Mrs. Mary Fuster Bryller, of
I1.00. h'lie International Con
veition it Donver, by Itev. d. W.
Shellf and S. B. Ezell.
11.30. Appointment of coiiit
toes. (a) Noutination. (b) Eu
rollmnent. (c) Resolutions.
3.30. Devotional exercises, con
ducted by liev. C. B. Smith.
3.45. Report. of Nominating
1.00. Somo Useful and Nocessary
Helps, by George C. Hodges.
.1 30. An Hour in the Modern
Primary Department, by Mlre. Bry
WEDNE83DAY EvEFNIFo, AIoMUST 26.
8.30. Devot-ionid exerciss, con
ducted by Itov. T. W. Sloan.
8.45. Round tablo, con(ilcted by
Iev. T. H1. Law, 1). D., subjoet:
Rome Department of the Sunday
School. Opo dilcussionl.
9.30. Home Influences in Chris
tin Training, by Mrs. Bryner, inter
national field workor.
THliCHDAY MORtN(I AUMuiT 27.
9.00. Devotional exercises con
ducted by Rev. A. J. S. Thomas, D.
9. 15. 1How to Teach the Lesson,
10.00. Decision Day, by 1Rev. C.
10.45. Methods of Primary Union
WVork, b)y Mrs. Bryner, of Illinois,
Iield(wo r ker.
THUll 51 AYV AFT1EltNooN.
:.30. Devotional exercises con ,
dlucted by 11ev. (1. (G. Mayes.
3-.45. Uso of Blackboardl in Sun
day School, by Rev. WV. i. D)un..
4.0)0. Next. Sunday's Leisson TLaugh a
to Primary Class by Mirs. Biryner, of
TH! IIUtIA v EvEN IN(.
8.30. D)evot.ional exercises by 11ev.
S. 1I. Preston, D). D).
8 415. What i's the Chuiirch Accomi
p)lishiing as a Toachier of the Word of
God, by Rev. 11. [1 Murchisong.
9.30. An A pproved Workman, b~y
Mlrs. Bryner, of Illhnois, fieldworkor.
EIutertainment will be provided
for all do(logates. Write Prof. E. L,
Hughes, GreenlvillO, S C., of your
puir pose to attend,1
wVHo MAY ATT"IENID.
Every Sunday School (white) in
South Carolina may send delegates,
e wvithout. irmit as to nummber. Every
county Associatiori shouild elect dele
gates and alterunates. This Conven
tion represents the associated Sunday
Schools of South Carolina of all
evangelical faiths. It is a branich of
the Intern,ationial Sunday School
y Convention. It stands for p)rogress.
x. (G0( has done great things for us in
s. the past, whereof we are glad, but11
s. the cause now calls for our greater
rs efforts. Come up and help um.
Who Is lHe?
Who is it that makes I"ewer-gallons
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