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iii ied Miss Coral Maud Jones of this
< ity November 20th, 1905, who died October 15th, 1913, leaving surviv ing her their daughter, Blanche Ham ilton Love. On April 25th, 1918, ho married Mrs. Kitty Tenant Means o? Chester, S. C. He became an active member of the First Presbyterian Church February 5tli, 1887 ? elected to the Eldership December 12th, 1915, and after seven years of use ful service, was called suddenly and peacefully to his Eternal Life. Now, therefore, as a tribute to his memory and in grateful appreciation of his unselfish service and his gentle, kindly, Christian cliarcater as a man, and as a member of our Church, be it "Reftolved, That in his untimely death the Church has lost a faithful officer, whose influence and example for liberal Christian gentleness will b?? missed in this congregation and community, and that we individually and officers and members of the Ses sion and the Board of Deacons, thus assembled at our first joint meeting since his death, have lost a sincere, S|HM>i?l and Summer Excursion Rate.* to Niagara Falls, Atlantic City, etc., via the popular York River Line. See Agent, 809 East Main Street, Madison 272. SOUTH KRN RAILWAY SYSTEM. Low Summer Excursion and week end fares to destinations in Land of the Sky as well as other summer re sorts. See agents. SOUTHERN RAILWAY SYSTEM. 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Brooklyn, N*wYm4i faithful and sympathetic friend, and we by this resolution do attempt faintly to express our sympathy for the family in its bereavement and that these expressions be inscribed on the minute books of the Church and copied for our Sunday bulletin. " 'Eternity alone can tell the good his gentleness hath wrought.' " "Resolved by the members of the Men's Bible Class: 1. That, in the death of Mr. W. D. Love, we have lost a valuable member, a brother of sterlipg Chris tian character, and a delightfully genial friend. 2. That we assure the bereaved family of our heartfelt sympathy in their grief, while we point to the glorious hope that Christ has given." MRS. K. A. LATHAM Mrs. Ella Ayres Latham was born February 12th, 1853, at Rensselaer, Mo. At the early age of 13 she uni ted with the Big Creek Presbyterian Church. In September, 1879, she married Rev. J. E. Latham. There were born to them live children, one of whom died when four years of age. She passed away peacefully Sunday morning, June ISth, at her home in Oklahoma City. The funeral was held at the Peo ple's Church Monday afternoon, the Rev. Chris. Matheson of Shawnee, assisted by Rev. C. V. Crabb of Ok lahoma City, conducting the services. The Church was filled to overflowing. The music for the occasion was fur nished by the choir of the Presby terian Church of Minco, where the deceased formerly lived. A lovely life has gone from our midst, but her influence abides. Pos sessed of a naturally sweet and gentle nature, the Grace of God wrought In her until there was perfected an un usually beautiful character. Al though naturally modest and retiring, her life was a busy one, and the ac tivities of the Church found in her a helping hand. The family circle has been broken, but the radiance of her lire will re main to bless those left behind. The devoted husband and two other mem bers of the family, Nell and Mildred, will continue to reside in the home at Oklahoma City. MRS. Ii. W. HAL.li Mrs. Laura Wilson Hall, widow of Captain J. W. Hall, died at her home in (iinter Park, Richmond, Virginia, on March 6th, 1922. One son, J. W. Hall, of New York, and two daugh ters, Miss Helen M. Hall and Mrs. J. E. Cox, survive her. Mrs. Hall, the daughter of James Hudson Wilson and his wife, Matilda Cole Spencer, was born December 10th, 1838, in Prince Edward County, Virginia. She spent most of her life in Richmond, but was joined by ties ol' love and kinship to many people outside of her home city and State. Because of hor loving interest in the lives of those around her, her heart could never grow old. She was al ways staunchly loyal to her friends, her Church and her ideals. Whatso ever things were true, whatsoever things were pure, whatsoever things were lovely ? to these she gave hor support and her influence. She loved youth and all beautiful things, and this love came back to her in full measure. Flowers bloomed with their richest fragrance for her, and young people and little children de lighted to be numbered among her friends. Her Christianity had in it an abundance of love, joy and peace. She was glad when they said unto her, "Let us go into the House of the Lord." TIS EASIER TO FIND A CHECK BOOK THAN IT IS TO FIND A FRIEND OPEN AN ACCOUNT WEST END BANK 1300 W. Main St. Branch, Lombardy, near Broad COLLEGIATE SCHOOL FOR GIRLS In the City of Richmond. A private day school for girls with primary, intermediate, and high school depart ments. College preparatory and general courses. Eighth session opens September 21, 1922. There will be a responsible person at the school building, 1619 Monument Avenue, from 9:30 to 10:30 A. Nl., Monday to Friday, through July, August and September 1-21 to answer inquiries. ELIZABETH GRAEME BARBOUR Head of the School. Strict Military Training Under Christian Leadersnh FOR YOUR BOY A Military Hoarding School In IMedniont section of Sou thern Virginia. Under Presbyterian control. For boys from 12 to 20. DANVILLE MILITARY INSTITUTE Excellent opportunities for education and character development. Kates. $."i00. References required. For catalogue, address ? COL. W. M. KEMPER, Supt., Danville, Va. BRYAN ANSWERS DARWIN, IN HIS CHALLENGING BOOK IN HIS IMAGE By WILLIAM JENNINGS BRYAN 266 Pages. Cloth, $1.75 "In this book Mr. Bryan deals with some of the fundamentals of our faith, not in a technical way, but in a way to appeal to the masses of our thoughtful people. He is quite at home in handling the subject of religion. No public man of modern times has ever spoken and written more constantly on religious themes than he. not even Mr. Gladstone. His long experience as a student and teacher of the Bible, nis unsurpassed power of effective popular statement, and his unique command of the world's attention, indicate him as the right man to speak a reassuring word from the layman's point of view to those who in our time have been confused by current skepticism, especially to those of our young people who have been unsettled by the teaching given in their schools. One need not agree with him in every point of detail in order to appreciate the value of the service he has here rendered the evangelical faith. The first three chapters, on God, the Bible, and Christ, are concerned with the foundations of religion; most of the others deal with applied Christianity. Hon. James M. Beck, the eminent publicist of Phila delphia, though disagreeing radically with most of Mr. Bryan's political views, says he has affected the public thought of America and the character of its institutions more than any other political leader of our day and generation, with the single exception of Theodore Roosevelt. There are many who would not even make that exception. This book is going to have an enormous circulation, and it will be interesting to observe the extent to which the author's already nation-wide influence will be increased by this sturdy defense of old-fashioned religion." ? W. W. Moore, President, Union Theological Seminary, Richmond, Virginia. Order from PRESBYTERIAN COMMITTEE OF PUBLICATION Richmond, Va. Texarkana, Ark.-Texa A GOOD PLACE FOR GOOD PRESBYTERIANS TO BUY GOOD CLOTHES WOODALL & QUARLES Outfitters for Men and Boy*. ALSO CLOTHES, EMERSON SHOES, STETSON HATS. T last Broad Street, __ Richmond, Va. 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