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The Batesburg advocate. [volume] (Batesburg, S.C.) 1901-1911, September 08, 1911, Image 1

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The BATESBURG ADVOC ATE
A TRI:COTJNTY PAPER. n 1 If
ESTABLISHED, UK) 1. BATESBURG, S. C, FRIDAY, SEPT. 8, 1911. $1.00 PER ANNUM .
This Paper
Cotton Market
BATESBURQ SPOT 12c.
Personals
All Ukm* bavins visitors will ooufora favor
vt]Kin tItw Advocate l>y st'ii'litiK in thalr namoaon
or bctoro Thursday <>f ouch week.
Prof. D. W. Daniel of Clemson
spent the week-end with the family
of E. Jones.
Misses Ester and Imo Bates returned
Monday to Spartanburg.
Lisle Solee has returned to Columbia,
after spending several days
with his parents, Mr. and a/id Mrs.
C. W. Sollee.
Rev. and Mrs. Joab Edwards and
daughter, Miss Daisy of Leesville,
were guests of Mr. and Mrs. M. B.
Edwards Sunday.
Prof. Linebur ^er of Olar was here
Tuesday looking after the interest
of the school.
Milwee Cook returned Monday
to Columbia, after having spent
several davs with his mother, Mrs.
Z. T. Cook.
Miss Bessie Steadman left Thursday
for St. Matthew.
Misses Lizzie and Lucile Cullum
left Saturday far a visit to relatives
at Graniteville.
After having spent the summer at
Hendersonville, Miss Belle Miller
returned home Saturday.
Miss Grace Cockerham entertain
ed the young folks at a porch party
last Friday evening. There were about
twenty five present.
Miss Matilda Cook returned Saturday
from a visit to relatives at
Swansea.
Misses Leon and Rav Pou of
Leesville were the week-end guests
of their aunt, Mrs. A. C. Bouknight.
Rev. W. P. Yarbroug'n of Leesville
visited friends here Wednesday.
P. B. Watson went to Ridge
Spring Wednesday on business.
Mrs. A. E. Rickenbaker and little
daughter arrived Saturday from
Summerville.
Mrs. N. Alford an 1 children left
Monday for a visit to her mother,
Mrs. J. B. Odom at Spartanburg.
J. P'. Fitheredge of North spent
.. :?!, 1,:. IT
niv. nwv-iv-vnu mo luuiui, w.
Etheredge.
Miss Elvira Whitten has returned
from Aiken wher* she was the guest
of Miss Sadie Tyler.
J. B. Stokes has returned from
Swansea.
Dr. Connor of Saluda was seen on
our streets Tuesday.
Mrs. Mason and her daughter,
M iss Emma, have returned from a
visit to relatives at Lynchburg, Va.
Miss Katie Long of Greenwood is
the guest of Miss Cleo Wise.
J. B. Watson of Ward spent Sunday
here with relatives.
Mrs. Russell h\s returned to Augusta
after spending some time with
her sister, Mrs. J. D. Rawl.
Miss Bertie Harman came home
from Ridge Spring Saturday and
spent a few days with her parents
here.
Mrs. Maggie Bonnette of Ridge
Spring was in town Monday shopping.
W. H. ( ook went to Augusta
Sunrtu v.
Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Taylor of Saluda
county were among the visitors
to our city Saturday.
Miss Eva llite is the guest of
Miss Daisy Edwards at Ltesville.
Miss Bessie Steadman left on
'Thursday for St. Matthew where she
will spend the winter.
R. L. Tarrant of Newberry spent
the week-end here with his mother,
Mrs. A. B. Tarrant.
Mrs, N. A. Bates has returned
from a visit to her sister at Williamston.
J. L. Winstead of Ward was here
Is Under Mi
Monday. t
Prof. T. W. Baldwin arrived Monday
from Due West to arrange for
the school opening, September lsth.
Mrs. J. B. Bledsoe of Spartanburg
was a visitor to Mrs. D. P. Bodie fi
this week. T
Miss Fraser of Columbia is the tc
attractive guest of Misses Elise and
Edna Bates.
* K i ni t ? < P!
marK sneaiy arrived Wednesday w'
from Mississippi to spend sometime tc
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. s<
K. Shcaly. fl
Mrs. A. P. Manville and Master
T
Dan Hartley arrived Tuesday from
Barnwell to spend sometime with 31
Mrs. J. A. Watson. ^
Mrs. H. F. Beaver has returned to
Augusta, after a visit to Mrs. W. T. n'
Ashmore.
Miss Mary Cullum returned Monday
to Graniteville. ^
W. B. Altman went to Barrs
Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Noah Derrick of
Leesville visited relatives here Sunday.
v
U. D. Etheredge is spending a
few days at Orangeburg. w
Miss Bessie Altman arrived Wednesday
to spend a few days with
her mother, Mrs. E. B. Altman. K'
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Rikard have
returned from a visit to relatives at S(
Newberry.
Mesdames. Booler, Foster and fc
Chamberlain have returned to Augusta,
after a visit to their brother,
\M T A ..1
vv . l. /^aumuic. '
J. A. Miller has returned to Batesburg
from Iva.
w
U. W. Jeffcoat of Swansea visit- ft
ed his son, Rev. B. E. Jeffcoat this (>
w?_J.:. d
Hon. John E. Swearingen, state v
suserinfendent of education was in
town for a short while last Saturday
on his way to Hulon school house
where he delivered an address on
education. While here he was the jguest
of Mr. Ira C. ('arson. p
Mr. Thomas M. Bodie residing on b
route 4, was in town on business
Thursday. B
Messrs. N. A. Bates, Ira C. Carson ,x
and E. Jones attended the educational
rally at I lulon school house
Saturday.
Mr. Sam P. Roof of Lexington b
was in town for a short " hile Sur.- a
day morning. He spent the remain- a
der of the day with friends at Bax- u
iter. ' s
Miss Ruth Glover attended the *s
picnic at Hulon Saturday. e
r)
Mrs. M. J. Holstein of Monetta ^
( was in town shopping a few days
i ago,
I
Mrs. Annie Avrett and children
have returned to Augusta, after
spending a while with her father and |
motner, .Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Herran.
Mrs. Annie Avrett and children ^
has been spending some time with g
her sister, Mrs. Yancy Crockrell of
Summerland. ^
Miss Minnie I.ce llallman was t
the guest of Mrs. Josie Pond last t
week.
Miss Debbie Jones is visiting her t
sister, Mrs. Josie Pond.
The following is the corps of s
teachers for the session 1 > 11-12,
which will begin next Monday morn- I
ling, Sept. 11: Prof. T. W. Baldwin t
of Due West, Superintendent; Prof.
j Lineburger, of Gastonia, N. C., Principal;
Misses Lillian Caveny, of (
Kock Hill, Csdo of Greenville, Ping- ^
lish of Columbia and Mrs. E. E. j
Buster of Batesburg.
Mrs. W. K. Mi!ler has returned {
from a visit to her daughter, Mrs.
W. W. M iller at Trenton.
T. B. Kcrnaghan spent the week1
?'.L L!- t ? *i * *
cnu wiui nis iamuy a: nenciersonville.
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Rikard have '
returned from a pleasant visit to
Jacksonville, Ida. ?
T. E ( ullum has returned from
the mountains. j;
: Mrs. J. B. Stokes returned MonI
sw Manager
IIDGE SPRING!?
NEWS. ;
Dr. John A. Brunson acceptably o
lied the Baptist pulpit Sunday.
he theme relation of the christian s
> the world was a magnificent ef- h
>rt effectively presented.
Dr. J. H. Thayer was extended a n
ill to occupy the Graniteville pas>rate
but declined, much to the 11
itisfaction of the Ridge Spring ^
ock.
Misses Katie Thrailkill, Mary
immerman, Blanche Smith, Donie
nd Virgie Quattlebaum will attend j
r. F. C. the ensueing year.
Miss Lillie May Bowie left Wed- c
esday morning for Due West Col- ft
:ge. e
Miss Mary Laffite will attend the \
ollege for Women in Columbia.
Miss Sara Watson after a special
ourse at Columbia University is at ^
ome. n
Mr. Leon Watson was a welcome
isitor in town Monday. ft
Mrs. W. C. Bailey of E llenton is c
ith Mrs. P. W. Barnes.
Miss Anna Keith left P'riday to
ike charge of her school in Geora.
Miss May Jervey is spending s
)me time with Mrs. J. W. Sweney. s
Mr. Wm. Merritt leaves Friday c
>r Clemson College.
T. D. P. jj?
Will Meet at Johnston. d
Johnston, Sept. 5.?The annual *
ssociation of the Ridge division
ill be held here September 12
a
nd 151 with the Johnston Baptist
liureh and on tha 14th the Suns
ay school- convention will eon,.i
u a
i nt uw in in v;iivuuu.
SCHOOL OPENING. 1
e
t
The opening of the Batesburg \
ligh and Graded school has been c
ostponed from Monday, Septem- ;
er 11th to Monday Sepr. 18th., on s
ccount of the incomplete building, c
: is hoped that the new desks will e
1 for the beginning of the session. f
OUR COUNTY FAIR.
The Lexington County Fair will
e held this year on October 21, 25 t
nd 26. Everything points toward
most successful fair. The premim
list will soon be issued by the
ecretary, Hon. C. M. Efird. Now I
> the time to make preparation for 1
xhibits, and it is the duty of [every
>erson in the county to help make \ %
he fair a success. There will te {
nany special features this year.
t
DR. E. P. TAYLOR,
t
DKNTIST- (
OFFICE IN TELEPHONE BLD'G. \
lay from a visit to her parents, Mr.
ind Mrs. Ucal Gunter at Seivern.
Miss Mira Steadman has returned
c
rom Savannah, Ga. where she has
>een on an extended visit to her sis- j
er, Mrs. Fontelle Kennedy.
J. A. Whitten left Wednesday for
he northern markets.
Mrs. Frank Crouch is spending ,
;ome time with relatives in Augusta. (
Mrs. J. P. Clement and daughters,
hisses Fannie and Isabel have re- ^
urned from a month's stay at Ednadlle,
N. C.
| \
Mr. and Mrs J A Edwards and ^
children have returned to An- j
pista, Ga. after a \ isit to Mr and .
VIrs M B Edwards. 1
Miss Matilda Cook has returned
rom a visit to ?elatives in Swansea.
Mrs M E Rutland left on Thursiay
for a visit to her daughter, Mrs
loe M Medlock at Greenville.
Mr and Mrs J W Dreher returned1
Friday from Gilbert.
Dr W M Stone of Charleston was |
a recent visitor to our city.
Mrs W P Timmerman returned
Saturday from a visit to her parents,
Mr and Mrs Svvylgert of Peak.
(
nent and 1
/IRS. CARTLEDGE ENTER
TAINS.
The most interesting social even
f the week, was the way in whicl
Irs. S. 13. Cartledge entertained th
ocial club Wednesday evening a
er beautiful home on Granite street
The game enjoyed during the eve
ing was "heart-dice." Mrs. M. E
?dwards and Mrs. D. 13. Rawl mak
lg the highest score cut for thi
rize. Mrs. Edwards drawing th
jcky number was presented a pret
y paint lace handkerchief.
Mrs. S. B. Cartledgeand Mrs. An
ie Rawl assisted by little Misse
sabel ( antcy, Marie Rawl and Mas
er David Cartledge served a deli
ious course. Those present were
lesdames. II. W. Marvin of ('harl
ston. C. E. Craven, of Tifton, Ga
V. A. ('ooner. I. Edwards, W. H
Uwell, U. X. Gunter, J. J. Rawl, .
5. Molman, J. B. Towill, J. A. Wat
on, M. B. Edwards, B. P. Whitt
ead, D. B. Rawl, R. H. Timmei
aan, W. P. Timmerman, A. C
litchell, Sara Shuler, Annie Rawl
flisses Nannie Gunter, Evelyn Coor
r, Emma Mason. Grace Cocker
am and Mabel Tarrant.
EDUCATIONAL RALLY.
The educational rally and Sunda;
chool celebration held at Hulo
chool house near here last Satut
lay was attended by about 40
eople. Dr. E. C. Ridgell of Bates
?urg and Hon. Edward L. Asbill o
.eesville delivered addresses on Sun
lay school work. In the afternoo
he exercises were al>.>ng education
1 lines. Hon. John E. Swearinge
>tate Supt. of Education deliverer
scholarly address on the educa
ional system of th^ state. Hi
peecb was we'd reretv -d and lihei
lly applauded at the close.
The next speaker was Prof. D. \A
Daniel of ('lemson College who wa
[reeted with applause thus showin
he esteem in which the speake
vas held by the audience. He i
me of the most eloquent speaker
n the sD.te and hie well prepare^
peech caught the attention of th
rowd from the beginning. The e>
:rcises were closed with a le ctur
rom Mr. Ernest A. McGregor th
intemolomst, on the red spider an
he boll weevil.
JOHNSTON NEWt
Mr. Charlie Powell and Mis
*uth Lorick were a visitor to Ware
ast Sunday.
Miss Beulah Eargle of Granite
i 11 e sp.nt several days here wit
riends last week
Mr. D. W. Grim who resides ne?
lohnston. but have accepted a pos
ion in Columbia, paid our city
rail Sunday. We were all delighte
o see him. Come again old boy.
Miss Lillian Khoden left Satu
lay for Atlanta on business.
Miss Ella Jacobs, one of Join
ston's High School pupils, got tV
scholarship for Winthrop Colleg
She will leave soon to take up h<
studies.
Miss Ruby Crim of Augusta, Gi
is expected to arrive soon to sper
several days with friends ar.d reL
lives.
Mr. J. M. Dean of Bethlem se
lion was in town shopping Saturda
Miss Sallis Merchant has returne
:o Saluda after a pleasant visit
tier aunt, Mrs. Joe McWrite.
Mrs. L. Bledsoe spent Monday
L'olumbia.
Misses Ruth Lorick and Nann
Powell visited in the Rocky Cre<
section last Friday.
Many thanks for allowing n
space in your paper.
"Blue Eyes."
DIVINE SERVICE.
The Rev. Mr. Sharmahouse,
Edgefield, will preach at the Epi
copal Chapel Sunday afternoon at
o'clock. All are cordially invit
to this service.
rour Patronag
. COTTON BELT WEATHER
GENERALLY FAVORABLE
t Weekly Bulletin Says Past Week's Con* 1
^ ditions Have Been Satisfactory t
on the Whole. r
e c
t Washinton, Sept. 0.?In the s
cotton region the weather during c
the past week was generally fav- v
5 orahle, according to the national *?
weekly weather bulletin issued to- t
e day. Heavy rains during the e
e early part of the week with high h
. wind, accompanying severe storm n
of August 27 and 28, did much p
. damage along the coast and in the F
s eastern portions of South Caroli- 8
na and some damago occurrod t
f mm lir?o vtr rn ? 1
*ivu ? j mm ill pUlUlUUO Kf I 1
.. North Carolina and Georgia, lu e
the centra, and western StateB of t
the belt the weather was generally
favorable, much needed sun- f
I shine provailed over Mississippi t
and Louisiana and good rains oc- 1
curred over largo portions of Tex- v
as and Oklahoma. v
Conditions in South Carolina, t
Georgia and Florida and Alabama 0
t_ follow: o
South Carolina?Temperature o
aliout normal; precipitation much 1
above normal; heaviest in east; e
sunshine below normal. 4
Georgia -Moderate temperature ?
y much cloudiness; storm gradually f
n dissipated its energy over south t
._ Central Georgia with frequent 0
> rains, comparatively light dam- L
i. as?- r
f Florida?Rainfall deficient, ex- *
_ cept in extreme northwestern part
n where it was excessive and some- I
what damaging and in some 11
n northwestern counties, where it 1
j was locally heavy. Sunshine c
slightly deficient. 11
Alabama The precipitation a* 1
ve'aged considerably below nor- v
mal, particularly in interior and
j western portions, where many
s stations reported no rain, but
some locally heavy falls occurred f
T in Lee and Bullock counties on
> thelird. Sunshine was abundant.
lit
* RAINS DOING DAMAGE
d
C
White Fields in Lexington, but Picking Q
is imppossible.
e t
Lexington, Sept. 0.?The con- p
p tinned lieavy rains are doing much n
damage to cotton, the fields Icing
white everywhere and it is impos- n
^ si hie to pick. Much of the cotton (
5 is on the ground, due to the heav- j
y ruins of a week ago. It is esti- r
mated that more than half of the q
>s crop is open in some fields, u
1 Wherever it has In en possible to h
pick the cotton has been ginned t
and marketed. More cotton is \
h being a*?1?1 on the Lexington mar- J
ket than ever before. c
The ruin is not only doing much I
ir damago to the cotton, but the pea jo
crop is being damaged also. The j
? j State 7. 11
Lexington Jurors. 1
r- ;
The jury commissioners have .
drawn the following to serve as!
ie jurors for the lirst week of the
e" generul sessions court, beginning '
er here Monday, Sept. 1 I:
.). !>. llyler, L. llutler Fallaw, (
n, Jasper I) 1'rice. J. Willie Shealy, (
id Kugeno W Hook, J Frank Smith, (
a- Julian li Shealy .1 unius 13 Roberts j
John I' Able, CL Levi ltish, (
c Fitnanuel ? Shealy H Ward Shealy
y Willie F Roof, J Ansel Caughman
| I}. Jacob Wingnrd, 1) L Ounter, ,
j \Vill? * 1*. Mack, I). A. Moore, '
to Kr.tl 1.. Corley, L K.-it, Spires, (
Melton S. Kurlick, C. I.. Jones,
in Geo S Kong Charley H Dowling,
LfohnC. Kindler, Jell C. Shirey,
je| Kl?*m T- llibh, J Charlie IK nry,
^ A IVrry Jumper, (? Curt is Shenly, J
, Irenus W Warner .1 <>I? A Kaniiner
1 Si in )). McCartha, loo ,1 Kurtick
Peter 11. Monls.
FOR SALE.
(> room house on 2 1-2 acre lot in
town of Hatesburg. Excellent laca?f
tion. 1'rice on application. Kea- 1
ls* son for selling, change of residence.
5 j Apply to
ed J. Frank Kneece,
Hatesburg, S. C.
e Will Be
FARMERS' UNION
To the Press of South Carolina:
rhe Formers' Union recognizing
he great influence of the papers
>f the State in moulding public
entiment, has made liberal use
?f your columns in the past few
kreeks to put before our members
nd your readers generally maters
of much importance. The
xecutive head of the Union deires
to make public acknowledgement
of our obligation to the paters
of the State for their prompt
ublication of the matter we have
ent Ollt. We nlart wiuh to t.Vini.lr
he Editors who have in their edtorial
columns commended our
fTorts and have urged the farmers
o lino up for self-defence.
The fight has just begun. In
act wo think that so far it has
teen skirmishing and picket duty,
'he real battle is before us. It
nil be a question of endurance
rhether the powers will "hang
ogether" for homo and fireside,
r "hang seperately" at tho end
f the nooso which the bear Arny
of European and New Engand
spinners are ready to tight11
around our necks, while the
'Tories" as represented by the
louthern mills kick the stoolH
rom under our feet. It is a fight
o the finish and we ure counting
11 tho aid of the press that has
icvor yet failed us to keep our
leoplo informed and to encourage
hem in ovorv way.
In addition to our work through
he press we are sending com mm
lications from time to time direct
o the Local Unions. We shall
ontinue to give to the press such
formation as in our opinion will
ie of interest to their readers and
nil aid us in our work.
4. W. Dabbs, Presiden
J. Whitner lie id, Secretary
iOLDS WORLD'S RECORD
FOR CANNING TOMATOES.
ifteen-ycar-old Eunice Gunter of Aiken
County Hits Put Up 663 Cons
Aiken, S >pt. o.?Miss Gunter
f Seivern ud to this time holds
ho world's record, bo fur as r?>
lorted, for the lurg?-st yield oi touatoes
on one-tenth of an a<-re.
Miss Marie Cromer, who is tonato
club organizer, visited Miss
iunter a few days ago and she re>orts
that Miss Gunter lias aleady
put up (JGs cans of tomatoes
if three pounds each. Miss Crone
r also says that Miss Gunter
las considerable tomatoes yet in
ler garden to can and that she
kill probably reach 7iK) cans,
diss Guutor's yield exceeds that
if Miss Isadora Way of Orangeuirg
county, who has canned G'dO
ians.
Miss Gunter raised L'S large tonat-ioes
on a single vine, which is
>robably the largest number to be
|iicked from 0110 vino in the State.
She is Id years old and tin- daugh
r of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Gunler.
Miss Katie Gunter who was last
year awarded a seholorahip tr
\Vinthropcollege in rec gnitiuii
jf her remarkable yield of tomatoes,
the worlds record, lias successfully
passed tho entrance examination
to Winthrop, and will
leave on September lb to ontei
that institution. Miss Guntei
had to receive special instruction
in order to enter the college this
year, as her home school had nol
advanced her sulliciei tiy to make
the entrance examination.
INDIAN RUNNER DUCKS.
A shipment of twenty Indian
Runner ducks were received here
from the state of Indiana last week
These ducks are said to be the bes1
layers in the world and it is hopec
that the experiment in this section
with this variety of ducks will meei
with success. They are said to be
easily raised, not subje;t to disease
and eat no more than chickens
These ducks stand confinement wel
with only drinking water and a twe
foot fence will confine them.
Appreciated.
The home that possesses a cheerful
wife and mother is not only a
veritable haven of rest, but the safe
harbor whose beacon light will guide
her bread winners safely past all
rocks and shoals with unfailing certainty.
'I he woman whose cheerful
spirit can take that "brave attitude
toward life" that enables her
to bear courageously the inevitable
burdens of her life's environment;
that strengthens her determination
not to fret or worry those who, for
her sake, are fighting the hard battles
in the world, has reached that
altitude that proclaims her price above
rubies; and her influence and
example are not felt only within the
limits of the four walls she has
made the unassailable bulwark of
state and society, a happy home,
but reach to those she knows not of.
To make a boy into a pure man, a
mother must do more than pray.
She must live with him in the sense
of comrade and closest friend. She
must standby him in time of temptation
as the pilot sticks to the
wheel when rapids are aiound. She
must never desert him to go off to
I superintend outside duties any more
than the .engineer deserts his post
and goes into a baggage car to read
up engineering when his train is
pounding across the' country at forty
miles an hour.
A man who has made a happy
home for his wife and children, no
matter what he has not done in the
way of achieving wealth and honor;
if he has done that he is a grand success.
If he has not done that, and
it is his own fault, though he be the
highest in the land, he is a most
pitable failure. We wonder how
many men in a mad pursuit of gold,
which characterizes the age, realize
that there is no fortune which can
be left to their families as great as
the memory of a happy home.
np T A WATCAM
L/Ii. u . jrv. y v Jr^. J. UViN
DENTIST
Office ever drug store, next to depot.
At Ridge Spring every Thursday.
BATESBURG, S. C.
church notice.
Rev. Arthur Jackson Hall, the
new p.esident of C'oker College for
Women, Hartsville, S. C., will
preach in our Baptist church on
Sunday morning next at 11 o'clock.
Doctor Hall is a master of arts of
j Richmond College, Va., a Bachelor
j of Divinity of Crozer Seminary, Pa.,
and a Doctor of Philosophy of Chi!
cago University. He is in the prime
of life, of striking physical appearance,
a trained scholar and a thorough
going christian gentleman
We bespeak for him a large audi'
ence on Sunday morning.
baptism7
J Tnirteen persons were baptised
into the fellowship of the Batesburg
Baptist church on the afternoon of
last Sunday. It was an impressive
scene and witnessed by a congregation
which filled the entire house.
?
SECOND WEEK JURORS.
i To serve second week of Sep
tember term of court 1911.
' J William Risinger, Chas A Cooner,
" J Lawson Rikard, T H Williams,
1 I Wallpr W C' A (
J D Swygert, Darling M Sharpe,
Ernest Bedenbaugh, L P Smith,
1 J H Jumper, Henry M Oswalt,
1 L C Dunbar, Henry N Sharpe,
'J A Lou Hook. L D Furtick,
Green W Wilson, Belton M Buff,
J Barney Floyd. J Silas McCartha,
W Pierce Shull, J Willie Mayer,
J W Miller, Bachman L Derrick,
J Melvin Slice Jas K Tyner,
A S I laltiwanger, P Henry Gable,
J Lee Brooker, Jacob J Lucas,
. P West Shealy, James A Sharpe,
t C L East, Walter L Lown,
1 W Q Jackson, J Frank Sturkie.
t PRESBYTERIAN SERVE;
CES.
i J Rev. H. R. Murchison will preach
. in the Methodist church next Sun1
day morning at eleven o clock. His
> friends here especially and the public
generally are invited to attend.

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