LIFTERS AND LEANERS
SThere are two kinds of people on
Just two kinds of people, no more, A
I say. -- '.7 .. -w A
SNot the rich and the poor, for to '
Scout a man's wealth y
You must first know the state of
his conscience and health..
sNot the humble and proud, for in
life's little span ,
Who puts on vain airs is. not
counted a man. '
Not Ithe happy and said," for the
swift flying years
SBring each one his laughter and
each man his tears. 3
No: the two kinds of people on
earth I mean
Are the people who lift and the
people who lean,
Wherever you go you will find
the world's masses
Are always divided in just the two X
And, oddly enough, you will find
too, I ween,
There is always one lifter to
twenty who lean. ,
In which class are you? Are you
Easing the load
SOf overtaxed lifters who toil down
the road ?
Or are you a leaner who lets
Your portion of labor and worry
W and care.? a
IHAVE had good opportunity this year
Sto see our church at work over the whole
State and study Ithe conditions in the var'-
ious parts of the conference. I'was present
a"' some of the Missionary Institutes, at-
tended six of 'the District Conferences, the
Commencement at Southern College, the
State League Conference and the Sunday
School Conference at Lakeland. .
The plans, enterpl-ises and scope \of the
work of'these bodies were bioad, comnpre-
hensive and declared failth in God to be with
us and help us. The.spirit of these meet-
ings was reverent, prayerful, trusting and
determined. In the Di'strict Conferences I
think I heard an hundred pastors report
their work. Many of the men reported from
hard and difficult fields; but they were
hopeful and testified that God was with
them and those who heard what they had
done and the conditions under which they
lhad worked could not doubt it.
We had sixteen members of the Board of
Trustees present at commencement. There
was a deep interest manifssted in the affairs
of the college. Plans were laid for larger
and better things for the school, and if our
people will stand by these men we shall be
able to build a splendid college.
S T ,ave attended most of the State League
Conferences, but for planning, pointed and
iL spring speeches, as to the Leaguers
knowing what they wanted to do, how \to
..rio it, and setting on foot measures to get
' (results, I think :the one at St. Augustine
was the best I have ever attended.
The work of the Sunday School Confer-
ences has been told recently in the papers.
It was more than good and a great impetus
has been given the work over the entire
1 have been on many of the pastoral
charges and worshipped with the brethren;
talked over their difficulties and achieve-
ments, listened to their plans for better
things for our Zion and it is my opinion
that not in all Methodism can 'there be found
a truer, more devoted and harder working
Sset of men. If my faith was wavering as
tO the success of the church and the !triumph
of the gospel an evening with some of these
men some of them, too, on the hardest
fields, would be made strong. No one can
come in close 'touch with these godly men
and the consecrated laymen and devout
women who are working so faithfully with
them without truly believing that the
church is moving steadily forward in her
work of salvation for the whole world.
The building projects for churches and
personages will -cone close to a quarter of
a million of dollars this year. .There is good
ground to believe that there will be more
money collected for the benevolences than
i, the history of our conference. e
The college is growing in favor with our
people over the whole State and there -is
fine promise for a good opening on Sept.
17th. Our Editor and Advocate are already
in good standing with all the people and
arc growing in the grace of usefulness.
Many gracious revivals have been held
over the State; the fires have been kept
burning and sinners have been truly saved.
Our preachers still know how and are able
to call men to repentance and lead them in-
to the kingdom of our Lord. I am confident
the increase of membership will be larger
than any previous year.
Summing up the various activities of the
church this year, I am sure the brethren
will make a good report and give good ac-
count of their stewardship at Tallahassee in
December. God bless them, every one!
It looks like Dixie is going !to let the
Metropolis lead in the matter of sanitary
advertising. Better clean 'em out, boys, or
take down your sign, "If it's right, we're
Not a single newspaper belonging to 'the
Georgia Weekly Press Association carries
whiskey advertisements. The same is tLfie
of a large per cent of the weekly papers of
Florida, but we regret to say there are still
some who cling to the bung hole,.'
The meeting is still running and The church should provide
we are prayinrig that much good every means for the thorough
may be accomplished before, it equipment of its ministry. This is
closes. Pray for us.-(Miss) Em- a gilt-edge investment and yields
ma Smallwood. a thousand per cent. interest.
Does a minister wish to go to
college? Send him and pay his
Chattahoochee- way. Does another yearn for a li-
"Home Coming Day" at Mt. brary of books? Give him $1oo and
Pleasant Church, Chattahoochee let him buy seventy-five of his
charge, IAugust 31. All former coveted books. Does another
pastors, Presiding Elders, and famish for association with some
members are cordially invited to thepleeadin gthinkers 'tas'wate
be present. Dr. T. J. Nixin will brooks?" Give him a return tick-'
preach. This is Dr. Nixon's home et to some good Chautauqua. You
church, also' the church that has see I said "return ticket." You
a seventy-thre-year-old Sunday will want him back again. He
School ,A record for a country will be worth having after a trip
like that. Another minister
Sunday School, isn't it? We can- uld e an enriched service
not write personal letters to each, bis whole life long if his church
so let the above serve as a per- would give him three months in
sonal invitation to all who will historic Europe. The tragedies
and can come.-W. E. Atwater, of the church are not the perse-
Sunday School Superintendent. cutions. These were victories.
R. A* Sowell, Pastor The tragedies are ;the lives that
SA.. would have been rich in service,
but they could not reach the pal-
Kissimmee-- ace of preparation. Dr. Few tells
The Ministerial Association of of the coins of old Spain, on
Kissimmee met Monday morning which "there was a device in
at 9 o'clock at the study of )r. A. which the shield of Castle and
Lieon was supported ythe pil-
J. 1olot, the president. There were on was supported by the pil
present besides the president, lars o Hercules, which marked
Messrs. A. AM. Chisholm, -D the limit of the then knwnl
Sibert and W B. WiAthers'pd.... But the potto spo' ef
and as a visitor Mr. B. A. Guy, a no .htim tt. w ta, it ran-
gospel worker of Jacksonville, en there is more beyond; and what:
route to visit his father at Whit- that more might be, no man could
route to visit his father at Wht-know. So they went forth in
There was a cheerful note of search of El Dorado and the foun-
encouragement in the reports of tains of eternal youth, and they
all these ministers both as to the found America." They went
attendance on their services and forth, it is true. But they did
the interest manifested in their not, could not go until Queen
congregations. At the same time Isabella provided the means. To
it was conceded Ithat there was the King and Queen, as to Co-
room for improvement, and there lumbus belong the credit of dis-
was earnest counsel for the en- covering the new continent. I say
largement of the work and for there are many preacher-search-
methods to deepen spirituality ers who are longing with an in-
and quicken Godly piety among finite longing for a sight of Ithe
the membership of the churches, beyond. They will find, God
It was deeply felt that one of the knows what wealth of service if
crying needs was more consistent only some Isabella of Ferdinand
living among Christian people, will provide the ships. Some
Rev. J. D. Sibert was elected member of our conference
vice-president of the association, may wish to go to college next
and as Dr. Holt will be absent year. Why not send him? One
from the city next Monday it was hundred dollars will do it. Can
agreed to meet at the Presbyter- any investment bring in greater
ian manse at 9 o'clock, returns? One hundred dollars,
These men will go before the and a larger service for forty
city council at an early date with years. And this one hundred dol-
a strong petition in behalf of bet- lars will do more than that; it
ter public morals, looking to a will keep a young man in college
more careful supervision by the one year each time it is returned
council of some of the public in- by the borrower.
These ministers recognize the METHODISM IN FLORIDA
fact that they are thoroughly
agreed on the most essential "Ninety years of sermon,
things pertaining to the Kingdom Ninety years of song,"
of God in the world, and are Of Methodism's history,
working together harmoniously As time has rolled along.
for the promotion of the common
good of the community. Ninety years of sermon, ,
From Florida's Fruitful Field
FLORIDA CHRISTIAN ADVOCATE : THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 191t
A Gilt-Edge Investment is the Se-
curing of An Education.
R* T p T,7P r'ls** *"* N
Sacrifice, toil and pain;
Ninety years of joyfulsong
Through hammock, swamp and
On horseback and with saddle-
The pioneer preacher came,
Publishing the news of pardon,
In Christ, our Saviour's name.
"Servants of God" Ithey came
To serve our fallen race,
Singing on through dangers
"Saved by grace, saved by
And down succeeding years
The aqlrs came rolling on
Through" Gates, by Branch, and
With Bible, text and song.
Then Phillips, Ley, DePass,
Their active service gave
In splendid sermons, happy
Repenterit souls to save.
And many other sainted ones
With names enrolled above,
pnoe preached and told the story
"Of Jesus and His love."
Now, 'mid our songs of gladness,
Partridge's notes are heard
As in the congregation
We listed to God's Word.
% "'" '" ,' *
Anderson, Rast and Morrison
Have bravely borne the cross
Of Christ, our Lord, e'er counting,
"All things else but dross."
Adown the twentieth century,
The preachers, how they
O'er Florida's broad and beaut-
With sermon and with song.
God bless these toiling heroes,
As down the line they press,
Publishing the news of pardon
Through our Saviour's right-
"Cheerful they walk with grow-
Till all before His face appear !
Till all shall meet in heaven at
And join in noble worship
-Mrs. C. A. Wills.
You may keep your feet from slip-
And your hands from evil
But to guard your tongue from
What unceasing care it needs!
Be you old or be you young,
Take good care
Of the Itittle-tattle, telltale ton-
We have just closed a glorious
revival meeting at Hallandale.
We were there about two weeks.
It was a revival in every sense of
the word. The Lord wonderfully
blessed us from the very first ser-
vice. We cosed out at high tide
with twenty accessions and more
to follow. Rev. S. A. Wilson did
the preaching. We now begin at
Dania. Pray for us.-H. B.
I began a meeting at Mt. Tabor
church July 25 ,and closed Sunday
night, August 3d. The Lord was
present at all of the services,
manifestly so, and many testified
to a saving faith in Jesus who,
heretofore had not known Him or
had backslidden. Rev. Jno. E.
Hortsfield, of Gairesville, was
with me, leading the singing,
preaching, exporting and praying.
Rev. Joe Tolbert of Ft., White,
another local preacher, did us
much good service, especially his
prayers at the altar. We received
three by profession. There are not
many outside the church, thanks
to my godly predecessors. I ex-
pect to begin with our district
tent the last of August at Pleas-
ant Grove ,another point on my
charge. Pray for us. To God be
all the glory.---J F. Clark.
On August 3rd, the pastor
preached on missions and repre-
sented our mission compound,
soon to be opened in Africa, by
Bishop Lambuth. He took a col-
lection and raised $50.00oo in cash
and subscriptions; $37.oo00 paid in
cash and has been sent in. This
charge will report a strong sur-
plus for missions this year.---J.
We are having a gracious re-
vival at Curlew church, near
Sutherland. Rev. R. F. Hodnett,
the pastor, has conducted the ser-
vices with one or Itwo exceptions,
since the quarterly meeting on the
26th and 27th of July. Rev. O. A.
Thrower, Presiding Elder, con-
ducted services Saturday and Sun-
Mrs. Gilbert Evans was with
us on Thursday afternoon and or-
ganized a Woman's Missionary
Society with Stwelve members, al-
so an Epworth League. The
preaching has been plain and
earnest. The church has been
greatly revived. A good many
have joined the church, some have
been converted, while others that
were already members but grown
cold, have been reclaimed.
The heavy rain on Sunday
morning prevented carrying out
the full program for the day, but
a goodly number gathered in time
for the eleven o'clock sermon and
remained until after preaching at
Swuth Caskh in Advance
or thke At f Marsh 8, 1817.
Petr Asamm $ 1.6 Official Paper Florida Cnfersaco Methodist Episcepal Church*
Entered as second class matter at tMe PtteSeet at Lakeland, r3a., u4
VOLUMN XIII LAKIILND, VA., THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, J
Is published at Lakeland, Florida, every Thursday
by TmX ADVOCATE PUBLISHIaNG COMMITTx
Rev. J. Adgar Wilson------------ Chairman
Rev. D. B. Sweat------.----------- ....Secretary
Mr. G. I. Davis -.---------------... ..Treasurer
TaimS OF SUBSCaIPTION:
One Year, $1.50; Six Months, 75c; Pour Months, 50c
Advertising Rates on Application
D. B. Sweat------------------------------Lakeland
Rev, J. Edgar Wilson ....---..----..... -Gainesville
Rev. T. J. Nixon, D. D. ------------.Tallahassee
Rev. L. W. Moore, D. D--- .Plant City
Rev. I. C. Jenkins------------------------Lakeland
BRO. ISAAC BORING'S SON.
Since our Jacksonville edition came out
we have had the pleasure of meeting a son
of Rev. Isaac Boring, the pioneer preacher
referred to in that issue. His name is Rev.
Isaac W. Boring, and he is here in Lakeland
with his son. Bro. Boring is a local elder
and is 70 years of age. Hie and his wife
spend their time visiting their eight chil-
dren in Florida, Georgia and Alabama. He
spends his winters down pn Sanibel Island.
Bro. Boring has in his possession .his
distinguished father's ordination papers.
He was ordained a deacon by Bishop
Joshua Soule, at Augusta, Ga., Jan. 14,
1827, and elder by Bishop William Mc-
Kendree at Charleston, S. C., Feb. 1, 1829.
Bro. Boring has one sister, Mrs. T. M.
Furlow,Americus, Ga., and one brother, J.
D. Boring, Myrtle, Texas,
Bro. Boring is well preserved and while
S ht does not preach very often, a few Sun-
days ago he preached three times for Bro.
Pace, at 1Anthony.
JAPANESE BELIEVE IN THE
Dr. Lovett, editor of the Weslyan
Christian Advocate, mentions the fact
that the missionaries of Japan state it as
their belief that the solution of-the question
between that nation and this is not in the
adjustment of treaties, nor the modification
of laws, but only by the activity of the
field yonder have both remedies tried and
they are qualified to speak as to which is
Christians of America. These men on the
the more effective method of dealing with
the attitude between Japan and the United
States. The statement they make is high
testimony to the power of the gospel to
deal with the great questions of state as
well as with those of the individual in his
relation to the Master of us all. This strong
assertion in the force of Christianity should
arouse the professed followers of Jesus
Christ in the homeland to the utmost Chris-
tian activity. In our service for Christ we
touch helpfully the nations of the earth,
1913. NUMBER 16.
WHAT WE SPEND FOR MUSIC.
A writer in the New York Sun recently
compiled statistics showing the expenditure
in America for music to be nearly $6oo,ooo,-
ooo annually. Of this amount $22o,ooo,ooo000
is spent for musical education, $i70o,ooo,ooo
for musical instruments, $70,ooo,oo0 for
musical sundries, $30,ooo,ooo for military
band, $25,000ooo,00ooo for the theatre $25,ooo,ooo
for concerts, $2o,ooo,ooo for Church music,
and $8,ooo,ooo for the opera. It is interest-
ing to note how insignificant is the amount
spent for Church music in comparison with
what is spent for worldly music.
Where are you spending the summer?
With God or without Him? "Good-bye,
God; I am off on my vacation," may be an
old joke, but it is far too pertinent. The
summer conscience is an annual visitor to
the souls of many. Liberty in winter be-
comes license in summer. The temptations
of the great city are many but the tempta-
tions of the seashore and the mountain are
none the less severe. They trust them-
selves upon us on the hotel porch, on the
beach, at the card party and wheresoever
we turn. They even tempt us to stay
away from the house of God and thus to
cheat God out of the value of our witness-
ing for him. Even at that delightful time
of the year when we cater to the flesh it is
true that man can not live by bread alone;
he needs that which proceeds from the
mouth of God. ..,
SHOWS A LOSS.
The Congregational Yearbook for 1913.
issued July I, shows a total of $1,217,520
contributed to benevolences through var-
ious societies of the church during the past
year. This is a loss of $35,852, as compared
with the contributions of the preceding
We have some interesting "department
editors. They are wide-awake and give us
some good matter concerning the interests
Our special issues brought our during
the summer months have brought us many
words of commendation from our readers.
Reader, please examine your label and if
your time is out renew. Do it now! We
Wanted-A man with the zeal of a
prophet, the business ability of a promoter
the sagacity of a detective, the skill of a
lawyer, the perseverance of a life insutr-
ance agent, and the patience of Job, to or-
ganize and lead the reform forces of a city
of Io,ooo. He will be guaranteed ..long
hours, hard work, plenty brickbats, a few
faded bonquets, and small pay. ,
CHURCH EXTENSION ITEMS.
The following items from the Church
Extension Handbook for 1913 will show
that the Board of Church Extension is do-
ing business sure enough for the Church
and for the spread of the Kingdom. Re-
ceipts on assessments for the past year
were $97,590, an increase of $3,115.19
over the receipts for 1911-12; contributed
for specials, $42,774.21; for loan funds,
$56,475.70, a total from all the Conferences
of $296,840.57. Since 1882, when the work'
of Church extension was organized in our
Church, there has been donated for
Churches and parsonages $2,610,378.93, and
leaned for Churches and parsonages, $i,-
356,062.83. The number of Churches aided
is 8,692, or more than one-half of the pres-
ent number of houses of worship owned by
our Church. In the General Minutes the
number of parsonages reported is 5,449,
and of this number 2,261 have been aided by
the Church Extension Board.
GAMBLING IS GAMBLING.
Bro. Glenn, of Alabama, speaks right out.
Hie calls things by their right name.
Speaking of fashionable gambling, he says
that gambling is gambling, just as truly in
a fine parlor in a residence or club house,
among white people who are "leaders in
society," as among a lot of ignorant negroes
concealed in a cabin or "shooting craps" by
a flickering tallow candle out in the woods.
It would require often all the proceeds of
dozens of games of "craps" or "'skin" to
equal the value of the "prize" won at
"bridge" or other such game in some man-
sion, while one game of poker would often,
in its stakes, bankrupt a thousand negro
It is an outrage on justice, in view of the
law in the case, to lay violent hands on the
ignorant and besotted crapperss" and
skinnerss" and pay no attention to the
bridgers and pokerists among "society's
petted darlings." If both put themselves in
the same stream, then haul both out with
the same seine. Never mind the flapping
around. HIaul them out.
DIED TO SAVE OTHERS.
Two men lost their lives in Georgia last
week in their effort to save a drowning girl.
The girl was saved but the two men went
down. How grateful the young lady must
1)e to those men who lost their lives in her
behalf. This should remind us of the one
cne who gave His life for us, and we should
love Him for what He did for us. "I gave,
1 gave my life for thee! What hast thou
civen for me?"
One of our subscribers in good old Ark-
ansas writes: "Paper not received last
week. Please do not overlook Arkansas."
We send another paper at once. Who ever
saw (Arkansas get left?
f ylorlda Cbristian Adpocate
THURSDAY, AUG. x4, 91t3.
BATTLE ON IN MARION.
FLORIDA CHRISTIAN ADVOCATE.
PA GE FOUR
Scatter seeds of kindness.
Any old fossil can criticise.
You had better gelt right with God.
Give us a report of your revival meetir
Pass the word of cheer on to your neig
Some fellows will smoke both here a
BRishop Morrison will be at Trilby on t
A man Who lives only to please hims
has a hard master.
A Polk county girl received a pet hou
cat by parcels post.
It is time you were beginning to figure
the "home stretch."
Don't wait until an item smells bad frc
age before sending it in.
The Wesleyan's big educational numb
will be out this week.
The Texas Advocate issued a fine edu.
tional number last week.
Has the world been made better, both
because of your life this day.
In 176 charges: in Texas every office
member gets the Texas (Advocate.
,,See that your boy has his ticket for 1
Sutherland when he starts off to school.
Pastor Austin is planning for a big cat
meeting at Frostproof in September.
The Leader announces a scarcity
knockers in Fort Meade. Lucky tox j!
Quit your knocking. Line up with 1
progressives, those who do things, and
The church is no charity concern, broth
It's the biggest business institution in1
Who will be the first to get on the C
ference Honor Roll? Several should
able to qualify by now.
Query. Who ever knew an editor to to
a vacation? Like Tennyson's brook,
work "goes on forever."
It really looks like the Metropolis,
Jacksonville,under the new management,
cut out the whiskey ads. Good!
Judging by what we see of themhereso
; men would be uncomfortable if associa
v ith the angels, unless they had their
pipes along. Shame!
So much could be done with !the mor
that goes up in smoke every year. Broth
throw away your pipe and your cigar a
start a sinking fund for God's cause.
Now they blame old Noah for there be
so many flies. He should have swatted
whole business while he had Ithem in
A 1 c41 ^ A a i .-~ co ,( .. ... .,h ,ih .- n n d a
At the recent session of the Seashore A;;. News comw that !the fight i'"tn in dead
sembly near Bilori, Miss., afteran urgent earnest in Marion county between, the tem-
W e :ea peran and whiskey forces, with bright
appeal on "Life Work" Det-isioon, a beauu'' bu
.. .. ... ... '. ...2..prosperts for a prohibition victory A o~
tiful, talented, cultured young woman ame pry Ab
to the, pltfr an ,off .. rer sef ft de '"'So'- names were signed to the petition
to the platform and offeret.m ,. :.. .. .
finite service. She willerfterthe'Methodist ailing ,t4he election, and this is said to be
T raining School in Nashvifle ih-cSelteimher.... about 'the normal vote of the county, al-
and will begin her work as kindergarten though there are over 4,000oo voters register-
and will begin her work as a-kinergr d The election 'will be held 'about the
teacher. As a result of .that service .several ed. The election will be held about the
others have been led to serious t thinking as middle of September. A month of hard
to what God would have. thein do with fighting is ahead of the brethren and sisters
ei lies ,_ of MarioQ, but it is worth it all. Let every
their lives. o n thpatS reader pray for the success of the ,temper-
WTe know that the_ pastor and t~he p ~to ..$ T
ie are bus, people, so let uask that all ancec;',that Ithe hold of thfie rum power
Christians who may chance to read this in- 1nay b-e' broken forever in that 'fine old
cident may speak to some promising young county.-,
woman or young man and urge the claim UCKY PASTOR
of Christ upon their' lives for definite ser- A LUCKY PASTOR.
. I _*_ -- .1..@-' r -% ;Crht hundred
vice. in our own c1 urcun g .. .
se ministers, one hundred and seventy-five
home workers and forty foreign mission-
aries are urgently needed. We know tha
o the spirit of God is moving upon !the hearts
Sand minds of our young life but many of
them are being misled by the voices of the
)er CONFERENCE HONOR ROLL
Conditions upon which admission
ca- may be gained to this place
2r in the Advocate.:
SALL CONFERENCE BENEV-
er' .3 OLENCES, INCLUDING
ial MENT, IN FULL.
What Charge will be thfe first to
the report out.?,
How many have-aletdy "cleared
S ; the decks% ?';
mp Letus have thereports. They will
= We will publish the names of
Charges and pastors as they
the come to us.
ghe WHAT CHARGE WILL LEAD
get THE CONFERENCE?
K Don't all speak at once!
world. They need to be trained. Once in
on-_ the Training School they are sure to find
be themselves and Ito find their place in the
plan of God.
The Methodist Training SchooFbegins its
ke fall term September I7th. Will you not
his try to influence some one to enter upon this
training for definite service? "He that
winneth souls is wise." HI-ow much wiser
of is that one who is instrumental in persuad-
has ing a winner of souls to realize his greatest
me OUR HONOR ROLL.
old We appreciate good suggestions, and
when they seem to be practical we always
try to put them to good use. A brother
ney beloved suggests the introduction of an
ier, "Honor Roll," such as we introduce this
nd \eek. His suggestion helped us in formulat-
ing a plan already in mind with a view to
stimulating the brethren and the churches
ing in closing out the work of the year. We
the would be glad to enter the names of a dozen
the charges next week. Who will^be 'the first
to report all conference claims paid in full?
Most of our pastors push on with their"
w orlo, with no hope of reward, on !this side
of the river, outside of an occasional word
of encouragement from some appreciative
brother or sister, and the consciousness ot
duty well done. We see notice of a lucky
brother over in Alabama who is an excep-
tion to the rule, however. Back yonder in
other days he was specially helpful to one
of his members, showing her the usual
courtesy due by pastor, thinking nothing
of the incident. Last week thewoman died,
and having no heirs !to inherit her property,
she willed it all to her former pastor. It is
valued at about $O1,ooo.
PRACTICE WHAT YOU PREACH.
The time is near at hand when the legi-
timate advertiser will insist on the company
he has in papers being honorable and clean
-the people will also take a hand in this
work of sanitation sand refuse to carry pa-
pers to their wives and daughters which
contain advertisements placed to rob people
-advertisements unfit to go into any re-
What about the disgusting whiskey ads.
appearing regularly in Dixie? Does Bro.
Charlie Jones think they are just the thing
to carry to !the wives and daughters? We
see four or five ads. of the rummies in the
sae issue in which the above appears. We
wonder that some of Dixie's legiTimate cus-
tomers don't object to the company Dixie
puts them in.
AFFECTS THE SALONS.
The stringent new State aw which pre-
vents the screening of saloons and imposes
various other "reforms" covering the sale of
intoxicants, which was passed at the recent
legislature does not go into effect until Sep-
tember 30,by reason of which Florida saloon-
is'ts have a few weeks of grace before the
"epidemic" strikes them Solicitor W. H.
Jackson is expected to see that the law is en-
forced, says the Tampa Times.
One feature of '!the new law is that a
saloonist is not allowed to sell-any quantity
of whiskey to any person whatsoever on
credit," which, said a citizen, "is an absolute
outrage against a fellow who is broke and
thirsty at the same time, ain't it?"' Even
John D. Rockefeller could not buy a fifteen
cent drink without producing the where-
Under the new law the use of any sort
of music is also prohibited in barrooms,
Indeed without screens and without misic
the barroom will lose much of its attrac-
tion as a gathering place for those socially
. Anderson Passes Away
-His Home in Leesburg.
HURSDAY, AUG. 14, 1913.
ANSWERS ROLL CALL. BEER ID
t Macon, Ga', teh beer
a trembling in their
I the "trembles" are
all over Georgia, says
trasts then and now, there is one
aspect of the situation not so
roseate with hope at this writing.
Reference is here made with dif-
fidence and pain to the: lawsuit
,now in progress. This litigation,
as the writer sees i't, is not merely
as to hiw or by what body the
vacancies on the Board of Trust
are to be filled, but as to real
ownership, accentuated by ad-
mininistrative control. That .the
absolute ownership and control
of the University was vesced in
the Mehodist Episcopal Church,
South, was then no more a matter
of doubt than that of McKendree,
T li- S reet, or any other Metho-
dist Church in the city of Nash-
ville. The contention, then, of
the bishops is that of the General
Conference and of the church as
a whole. What a pity that the
necessity .to institute suit should
have arisen! What a pity that
an-r mann o.f mill-oins if rpallv de-
sirous of helping, the s
ii-stitutions of the Sout
attach thereto condition
.. PAGE FIVE
eration of these great institutions
as 'the Methodist Episcopal
Church, South. The church is
here to stay with these
great plants unless property
rights should be vitiated through
adverse decisions, necessitating
removal to other headquarters as
to any one of these institutions.
Lord God of hosts, be with us
The trustees, tentholders and
all other persons interested, are
requested to meet me at the Pine-
grove Camp Tabernacle on
Thursday, August 28, 'at 0o:30
o'clock for the consideration and
At Down al
It has been known for some the Golden Age.
time that Dr. J. A. Anderson, a The Law Enforcement League
beloved superanuate of the Flor- brought before Judge H. A. Mat-
ida Conference, was quite ill, and thews a petition declaring a cer-
his death expected at any time. tain "near beer" salon to be a
The end came peacefully Mon- nuisance. It was proven that in-
day morning, at his Leesbur* toxicants had been sold there in
home, and the good man was con-violation of the law and this fact
scious to the last. The Advocate producing loitering and drunken-
received this message from Rev. ness it was easy !to establish the
Sl. Grady, our pastor at Leesburg charge of "nuisance."
yesterday morning: After a full impartial hearing,
"Dr. Anderson died yesterday Judge Matthews granted a per-
(Monday) morning. Was anxious manent injunction. That means
to go, and the end was peaceful, that such a petition can close any
Conscious to the last. Funeral other drinking place ,and the work
'today at 9:oo a. m,." of the. Law Enforcement League
Dr. Josephus Anderson was goes merrily on.
born in Hanover county, Virginia, Judge Matthews has simply
October 7, 1829 and when seven done his duty like the honest, up-
years of age he was'sent to school, right judge that he is. And an
He continued to go to school un- honst, fearless judge and vigilant,
til 1848. The last school he at-
tended was Richyond College. In
Janfiuary 1848 he was licensed
to preach, having been converted
several years before that date.
Aftereing licensed to preach he
was made junior preacher of the
Chesterfield Circuit and served
S that work until late in the fall
-, when he joined the Virginia Con-
.. ference and was sent to Lapcaster
"- Circuit as junior preacher. In1
185o he was station preacher for
Hampton, -Va.; 1851-52 he served
Farmville; 1853-4, Clay Sreet
.ief.n.o-. .. T e latter
the 1t Atof that year 4he6was rans- "^' : ....
ferred to the Florida' Conference '
and tationed at Tallahasse ,
where, where he sered two years.
Other appointments were:
SQuincy, 1857; Presiding Elder or
the Thomasville District, 1858; .... ||"
Quincy, 1859; supernumerary,
1860; Monticello, 1861-2; Quincy,
,1863-4; TLeon Circuit, 1865; "
Thomasville, 1 1 66, Monticello,
1867-8; Jacksonville, 1869-7; REV. JOSEPHUS
Tallahassee, 1872-5. In Decem- fearless people can close them
her, 1875. he was (transferred to here.
' !the White River Conference. n law-breaking blind tigers
While out there he served Helnea e aw r i i g
thre yar, Agusa neSeaeyin Georgia might .as well pack
three years, Augusta one, Searcy their grips and move out. Their
four Botesville two, Newport one, um destruction is nigh.
In 1886 he was transferred back u d
to Florida and served Orlando SAN T A
one year. In 1887 he was made A SANE UTTERANCE.
editor of the Florida Christian .
Advocate and kept in charge of Editor .of the kAdvocate: .
it for 14 years, one year in San- As a graduate of Vanderbilt
ford and 13 at Leesburg. Ini 1902 University (class of '78), the Rev.
ford 'and 13 Zt Lee^^^^ ''olig vi^tng .a
he resigned the editorship of the A. Dowhng, visiting Nash-l
paper and was superannuated. He ville recently, writes the central
paper and ewas supracurh n organ published there some inter-
sered Leesburg church in 1903 testing information concerning the
No salary was ever paid himas situation then, and concludes his
publisher of the Advocate and his article with thefollowing,which to
support was what he could make your correspondent seems a sin-,
.clear of expense for publishing gularly sanre and accurate state-
and mailing the paper. ment of the case our Florida folk
Dr. Anderson was married De- will appreciate.
comber II, i851I, his chosen com- Yours cordially,
nanion being Miss Virginia L." PASTOR.
Venable. They lived !together for ----
over 52 years and she went home Bro. Dowling's Letter.
to God July 4, 1904. Meditating thus upon the con-
struggling preparation for a great and good
:h, should camp-meeting in the near future.
is which We ask for a large and prompt
attendance that the Lord's work
iaray be done right and consider-
ate. W. C. BEVAN,
(3t) Chairman Trustees.
Brother E. J. Gates writes from
Mfadison : "I am off for some work
in the interest of'the Board of the
Preachers' Relief Fund. My
congregation was .excellent yes-
terday. Received six by letter.
We had a pleasant visit from Dr.
H'udson, former 'pastoaf.e',e and
;, ;lej-e, A full, hpuse gi^ d B
Sunday night.i .
THANKS GOD FOR HOME.
A note from Rev. B. F. Mason
informs us that he is moving to
Gainesville where he will occupy
the superanuate home recently
built there. He says: "Praise the
Lord for a home!" This should
-ANDERSON, D. D.
no't only discount the very agen- send a' thrill of real joy !to every
S one who contributed to the home
cies which brought these colleges in ainesmlle. *
or universities into being, but im-
peril property rights through ad- COMING TO FLORIDA.
ministrative control m the hands
of a body of men. not amenable Evangelist, of many years ex-
to the very church through whose perience. I have great revivals, of
ministers these very institutions the old-fashioned Methodist 'type.
owe their existence! Away with Will conduct revivals in Florida
the thought or suggestion !that Conference this fall, on circuits
the church would, through its and stations. Best- references, sat-
bishops or in any way, hinder the isfaction given or services free.''
progress or development of the Addiess Rev. W. D. 13 ass, Cor-
University by opposition to any
legitimate benefaction to any of intth, Mi,s.-t."
its departments! How puerile the
assertion that the bishops are ar- Religion has to do wilh this life
rayed against the well-being of and also the lif to come.
the city of Nashville by opposing .
the Carnegie gift! The Metho- Our contributing editors are
dist EApiscopal Church, South, has saying but little through the Ad-
for several decades ..made 'this city vocate these dAys. Brethren,
headquarters for .it greatest pub- why this quiet?
lishing and educational plants.
Ni other denomination has done The New York Chris'tian Advo-
so much for'the material develop- .cate issued a great college and
nwent of this city through the op school number recently.
FLORIDA CHRISTIAN ADVOCATE
THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1913
"' .............. ...i platforhis, come here to rest in n;ty, God ad home and heaven.
TO SOBER RE ASON January, February and March, Don't you see the difference.
the time when there is nothing Christ loved and kept close to
rn n xl '4o^
Final Appeal to the Methodist People of Florida our best, in climate, leisure arid cles from the followers ot the
n H i crowds. Is it all an accident sea. .
BY JOHN B. CULPEPPER The leading lecturers tell me If we are ever to tify Florida
that they would lecture for half, Methodism; if we are to show
W ILL you give space in your the first place as the greatest of one-third, or what they get when 1he magnanimity worthy of as
W paper, for my final appeal benefactions, here, and often we would get towards the rangers who core
to the Methodists of Florida re- So much for this institution, them for their board and railroad see and ve among us; f w
garding the Methodist Assembly, whether fixed in some great cen- fare for obvious reasons. This is are to meet strange doctrnes,
on Anastasia Island? there or itinerating from place to an item. with the old gospel and see that
First. It is a Methodist move place. Just below us, three or four gospel perform its old-time ex-
irent, from Methodist parentage I want to say a final word for miles, a company is talking of a ploits; if we are to preach the
meThis is no small evils ift parentage our Florida Anastasia movement: half million dollar hotel, town broadest and sanest organic un-
d ith is no small virtue of diss' i Properly understood, in no and coquina works They are ion we must have a stage. This,
and i is o s$llivrturwofnis-(
tinctionss if we mali for it half sense does it hinder our other likely to have it, ;too. Numbers of God has given us. Will we accept
tht good already ascribed i great claims, like the orphanage Northern people have bought of it?
wrho know. Bishop Vinsdn will and college arid Sunday School, 7them and are goiig to build The lecture platform is among
ho down in history Vsn h il h but it Will be a gfeit feedet of homes, and already there is talk us to stay. Will we use it for
lived among us for many years them all. There is not a charg r of the car line being extended to large things ?
e cause in the State or country con- t si tthis won,
not as a great preacher, not sa1 Knowledge is a persOimt, ap-
ora great prechrand not as a gat l tguous, which will not bo e thderful isad which o ill bring all th experience and
great writer,hough heis ad ofa eegreat better by what we are trying to its'inhabtiants to ou grounds fo research o f all rthe past.
bis hep thou e so fn has thes e accomplish here. they must need pass through re san
But he. isf to he known as the Listen, brethren: First, it is on them in coming and going. This on the platform, without tax-
founder of ;the modern Chautau-a
qua movement. Not only in one us. You voted it on or in. Sec- assures us the patronage of a t ng time and purse, for vesti-
State, but all of them, and ond, the bishop endorsed it, as large constituency of leisure nation an n learnwhat
do all or nearly all of them. Third, folhl patronize H, a a rve throushabot the prood;
throughout thecivilized world the i land is p r y the. to itr fok, who will gl adly woe t Mosh e tiht n ts b e
is spoken of and that which h, t andlayi gP oon Sund y Ar ty all htit
organized for recreation, instruc- which all The doctors of Geoorg"a- and an ed K thoit an h and
tion, and religious advancement, iermoin eaeh trip Sounth We even further North tell me that rkedrsw. a atnn
has been made portable, and has they send their patients for n e dnge e we n has e s
ability of counties and townsdi f cii frort np means from fever to the seaside, but that mi lk. Dojw wan t, n its
Ifromahtoe c h surwe tlan wh o oer
aihn they have almost t revo ns from platka on our wesn they would send more if there mlky Edisonon pon orah
ionizedd r. ec they igantrevho.uacksonville on our north will' tah Mh't ac I sek science Marconi, on wsircss,
tioh zed preaching and teaching, iveustheppeople by the thous s- Sre ? a Pac f ou sPfak c n and Dives on hell without having
while destroying the old-time ad for athequters F s re c arld pe to go through with the processes
watering place where there was as he.at s. Fit aBs high nas ten carloads come to t s t t
nothing to do butdance and play the slanad is perceptibly cooler tin Pablo on Sundays. Are they all by which they came to be our
nothin umt o b fdne wn summer and warmer in winter "m whed" lss b nnno teachers.
cards. io rof me wicked1classesByno
ar s t w l and affords, therefore, the besttof -.m e s ume hom y the fectures ason cme on Y
How many cases of scandal did facilities for comfort and pleas- thoans ous f dlh o to a stay. Do we want sit, in its
we Iever hear of from our great r havg an halmstunprrle.,,, mladny tscri-f, purit and onya gdand scale
('wathrings of thecharacter Id amt or a h w ithas fine btih-e Fe thousand people lve
disusin Tyar ton saiiif. ormhs of....'vice.
discsing Th Y aI the, clean-'ingas:t he world can furnish. y
est world-big things we have. It is higher than the mainland, Ten millions ofi folks willll ulti- fontasi th -
Then they are called the great and is dry when the town is lthely callFloida homeu rhel. anseo tiWh d o me "Ith rn-
moralizers., Such they are, too. flooded, which adds to its value the Methodist church seize this n ly. W c t h ppo-
Row can it be otherwise, when very much, whether it is to one's great opportunity for caring for tuIy tose at uo we world
1- L. .h e m?_ -M o s t 1o f- o u r f o l p n s 1- .0 n 't+ g o s e l l o ut n d a m t o t h w rl .
they bring together, under the permanent home or a place of so- abroad Mos os true fok ca t peope th ^atd wehven nergy,iitiative *
cleanest conditions, our ripest journ. abod si 1-11 016 Inob~htvrnm
scholars and hungriest students It is as healthy as any spot on But, Mr. Editor, the Northern re- orvsi'onorby whatevernt hame
from t,11 the world? the mountains, and cooler than sorts are worthless, except in we S ^ 0 calcaicess.onttht
In one summer, or a few weeks any I know, and there are very summer, wherets, it is beginning wave whc tae s:osces
of it, on hears music, sees art, few mosquitoes. ro be known that our State is "If the Blishopat thenext con-
and hears: it, with all the branches I can show places where for better as a summer home by the ference should appoint me to sell
of science, from their masters, a few hundred dollars, acres of water courses for which she is out our holding so as to lose
and at a cost compared with the ocean water can be turned in daily famed than a retreat from the n othig coud ^ doiti t~hirty
old way of travel, and study that for invalids who need its healing viors of winter. days, but I wol hae to ~thn ove
makes i~t a donation. You don't touch, but are timid about the Now, with all of this, and much myself, asa Mehdser
have .to .go abroad any" more to waves, more, I ask again if all Will not afterwards.
meet the great men and women We can have at a minimum cost help to make it the feature of our Whate do I want?
from the beyond of earth, the finest of sanitoriums, and rest great many-featured State? I want every Metodist preacn-
Again, there are thousands of havens for the sick and tired. Read again at what cost :the er and layman who sees this ar-
tired men and women from all Here by the sea nature is always church has built a lake and made ticle to send me a card of endorse-
parts of our country who must at her best in restoring wasted the place, and then made the mnt, not for me, for i don't want
rest, and they do it most per- tissue. chautauqua yonder in North Car- any better endorsement, even at
fectly while cultivating their so- I venture to say that should a olina. They are telling tis of its heavens, gate, from folks, than the
cial natures and listening to the committee be appointed to find success at Ithe rest gathering. We people, and especially the
learned of the world. They come an ideal place for recreation in don't have to build a car line, for preachers of Florida give me. But
home, new and renewed. These water and on land, for rest, recov- they are built for us, or will be. I want all who want us to suc-
are now common truths. ecry for diseases or fatigue, for from Jacksonville and from Pal- cee.d who will pray that we may,
Then these American resorts preparation for home or foreign atka. We don't have to make a yhd will say to me, that you
have saved millions of dollars to field, or study of any character, lake on which to take the folk< want medo eed r pl
our people and country, by fur- for a great Methodist camp- to our grounds, for by the best- of t,ad Medth g and rin
nising as good or better enter- meeting, for the gathering of of auto load, the finest of boat: ious, resort in i
tainment at home than could be conferences, Sunday Schools, navigation over the beautiful the So0 th" I want you to drop
had elsewhere and it little cost. Leagues, Annual Conferences, Matanas Bay, and on trolley line, fiid ea d. I don't care who you
The one item of bringing the winter or summer gatherings of we will han ie the crowds. DJ> are, so ya osw wo would pe-
great men and women together God's clans, ,for any purpose you not see the dicerence? .Instead beloring tt,
for mutual help and placing them whatever, they would vote our of taking a lake, at great co st, w 6bfer the old ilts '." and are therefore
and their great sayings within own Florida island as ahead of take God's great ocean, with His against chattatuquas ald camp-
sight and sound of the common any American spot. inspiration, HTis healing ,kiss, anrd meetings, and all such. I w t
herd *entitles the Chautaugus to The best speakers from the best His sons about infinity, ete r. .Patterson and nd
THURSDAY, AUGUST I4,' 1913 F'
all who are with me, and with us,, write it across the crooked stick
to drop me a card. he calls his farming tool, write it
What do I want? there, that over in Christian
In addition, I want each League America, and in great Florida, we
to buy a lot, or in connection with can't support such a thing as I
the Sunday School, to buy one. talk of, and he will be surprised,
I want each layman, and preach- but no doubt he will see how fail-
er, who will say-come to see me,. ure could be.
and we will talk about taking at Go across the hills of Omri, and
least one lot to drop e a card. I Dead Sea Brack, then climb the
have the lots from $50 to $500. I hill, towards Zoar, which means
believe that in five or six years littleness, and stand half leg deep
every one of them will double in in dead slag, and write it across
value. Then, I present to you a. the pinched, puckered,, pallid, pal-
chance to make a per cent, while sied, petrified paps of that priest-
helping God and the Florida Con- ess of the backward look, and tell
ference build a great thing onr her that the thing wlil be a failure.
Florida soil. Tell her, and as you face the Dead
May I look for a card from Sea, with dead Lot's dead wife,
every sweet woman, who reads, and all the dead past, she will si
this, every Epworth League,. lently endorse you.
every Sunday school, every Go to many of our watering
preacher, from Bishop Morrison places, where there is no Sabbath
down to each child, who knows no Christ, and no knowledge o
me, or Dr. Patterson, or Brother God, mount a Sunday emptied
Fletcher, or who wants a nice beer barrel and tell that guzzlin
place to go to, and wants our giggling, gazing gang, that w
great church to be still greater? have failed to get up a bette
I will select your lot for you thing for the masses on Chautau
with great care, and Bro. Fletcher, Bech, and as soon as they ca
now on the ground, will take realize that you are in earnest
pleasure in aiding me, or if you they will shout you down, an
are sure you can't risk us, then" hell will put in another poker.
come and see for yourself.
Brethren, what if we fail? Stop! But, in all candor, if I were you
Brethren, what if we fail? L would not talk of failure, in th
Brethren, what if we succeed? face of so h large investments, al
Stop again! What if we succeed ? over the Ch.'i.-ia world; I would
If you will do as I ask, in these not say it to the followers o
my closing remarks, and in my John Wesley, nor to the success
last appeal, and will take some sors of Asbury and Willia
sort of real stock in this move- Booth, in this day of woman'
ment, we will give you a report freedom, which doubles our earn-
at conference, which will gladden irg capacity, in all directions; in
all hearts. Florida where live the boys who
SAlready, the foundation is are shouting, "Give us deep water,
nearly in, for the auditorium, the and we will feed the world'!" In
blocks are now on the ground, for Florida where the Everglades
the hotel, and two preachers are have been made a highway, from
camping on the ground, and are great Miami, which sprang into
arranging to put up their cot- womanhood in a day, and as
tIges, of Coquina, and three or beautiful as world-famed Pan-
four more, at least, will be at it thea-a highway, I say, from
soon. Miarrrmi to Fort Myers; don't say
If I run an ad. in our Northern in Florida where we build rail-
papers, bidding for occupants, we roads, by saying, if the ocean is
will fill up, by the time we are in the way, we will imitate Na-
ready for them. poleon and say-there is no
Don't say we will fail. Fail ocean, and so a miracle was pulled
comes from fallo or falco-I lie, off the hour the iron horse pulled
dots it not? his master, Flagler, and his
Say that word to fools or giants into say
knaves. Say it to the man in it in the hearing of our boys and
Jacksonville, who boasts that he girls, who quote Bonapart, when
sold $200,000 worth of whiskey be replied to his leading general,
in North Carolina last year alone who advised against a certain at-
-say it to him, and he will give tack, because the enemy were
you a newu suit of clothes to wear just as good fighters, were as well
to conference in Say i to the drilled, and had twelve thousand
Congo dweller, but you had better more men. Napoleon said put me
say it quick, or he will hiss at down for that extra twelfth
you, for he is waking up. thousand, .and tell the old guard
to report at once. put the arm
Don't say it to the Chinaman; to horse. You have full tw
ou could have gotten to his ear horse. You have fll tw
yesterday, but now he will call h ours.
you a fool. Go say it from some Don't talk of failure! Don't ex
broken cornice of some crumb- pect failure!
ling Mosque. Tell him the thing P. S.-Since finishing this arti
will fail, and he will look about cle, I mentioned to a fine business.
him at the evidences of inertia and man, that I had said we could sell
sleepily nod you sympathy. Drift at a prfit, if we wanted Ito give up
down in to awaking India, and the idea of doing exploits for God,
hurry too, and go to the man who and this man remarked that he
drives his wife Ito the plow, dip could dispose of our proposition
your finger in the blood which here, in St. Augustine, in ten days
botze from her lacerated back, and for a nice profitand that he knew
THURSDAY, AUGG i4; 1913.
vice-president, for that is the 10ft- League and himself. A jumped
iest, lovliest achievement in life up, poorly prepared program, is
and the object of 'the first depart- disastrous to any League. Ad-
ment. vertise your program.
Have a bulletin board with the
Department of Worship months' announcements.
and Evangelism- Vary your programs each week
I. The weekly League prayer- and let every department have
meeting. part in the announcements.
2. The oversight of members Advertise your meeting in
for the maintenance of fidelity in ever church service and in local
attending and participating in the
meeting-Watch Committee. papers a week or two previous.
3. The prayer-meeting cRM r. Use the memory. Avoid the
4. College and open-air meet- clipping habit. Have Bible refer-
ings. ences of the subject each time.
5. Personal work-The Fellow
Worked s' Covenant. A BISHOP'S WARNING.
6. Personal piety-The Quiet A BISHOP'S WARNING.
7. (Assistance in the mid-week Bishop Samuel Fallows of !the
church prayer-meeting and pub- Reformed Episcopal Church, has
lic worship -- Handbook.. made a wide study of social cot-
"No Interest"- editions in Chicago and has writ-
Many write: "We have talent ten and lectured on this subject
in our League, but no interest." considerably. He sees danger in
First, get thoroughly in interest the present economic situation if
yourself. Study pages fifty-one people do not curb their extrava-
to seventy-seven in League gance. "Our American families,"
Handbook. Look over the League declares the bishop ,"waste en-
guide in back of Handbook and ough to feed all the immigrant
order the supplies for your de- families that are coming !to our
apartment. "Prepared for ser- shores. What great comparison
vice," means much and every of- can be drawn between they way
ficer has this opportunity "All for the average American family lives
Christ." and the way a family in similar
circumstances lives in almost any
Cottage Prayer Meetings- foreign country. Foreigners
Hold these in portions of your practice economy religiously be-
town which are distant from the
church, in homes where there are cause the know !the value of it
those unable to attend or in lo- Here we know nothing of econ-
calities where there is no interest omy; we spend money recklessly
in spiritual affairs. Sing your without heeding the consequen-
best songs, use your best talent ces. Look at the thousands of
and do your best "All for Chris't." people who are living in hotels
and boarding houses instead of
The First Vice-President- homes of their own. The social
Next to the President, the First side of living has entered the lives
Vice-President occupies the most or Americans so thoroughly that
important office. He has and they have lost their judgment and
presides over a committee of perspective. This matter of so-
three or more who have charge of cial ambition of entertaining, is
the weekly prayer-meetings, out- a serious problem. You will find
door meetings, cottage prayer- even the poor family trying to
meetings, etc. The First Vice- entertain in their small way as the
President may conduct the pray- wealthy people do in a large way.
er-meeting himself or, after con- I like to see !the unfortunate have
sulting the council, appoint a pleasure, but they can only bring
leader; and the constitution di- worry upon themselves by doing
rects that all leaders shall be ap- what they can't afford to do."
pointed and announced one month
in advance of the meeting to be BISHOP AT TRILBY.
held. This rule faithfully follow-,
ed will maintain a lively interest Editor of the Advocate:
in the Department of Worship.- Bishop H. C. Morrison will
Handbook. preach in the Methodist church
in Trilby, Florida, on the fourth
Hints for the Sunday in August at eleven
Devotional Meeting- o'clock.
When you have a new leader Bishop Morrison somes in the
ho is doubtful, appoint, from interest of our new church enter-
your experienced leaders an as- prise at San iAntonio, to which
distant for him-not to lead, but enterprise he is lending his
:o help the leader lead. heartiest support. He wishes me
The First Vice-President to say that he specially desires to
should keep behind the leader !till meet every man who is interested
his leadership is over,-not offi- in this enterprise in Trilby on
ciously, but in a pleasing, person- Saturday before, and again on
al way. Sunday at which time he will
Announce your leader four preach. Everybody within reach
Nveeks previous and arrange your is most cordially and urgently in-
program, at once, giving to each vited to be present and meet and
participant his part so that he may hear the good Bishop.
have time to. do justice to the A. M. MANN.
r-- .. -~-lb
or% A o" .00% nk wqr*"k 4p -w-ft
THURSDAY, AUG. 14, 1913. PLORIDIA CHRISTIAN ADVOCATE. ~ 4 PAGE NINE
9EVIVAL WORK. men or proper methods to be by men who are neither pastors 6 Revival Methods Need Confer-
...-..- used in revivals. This is due to nor evangelists. It is !true, never- ence Consideration.
Suggestions for Conference Re- the false assumption that any theless, that seventy-five per cent. Some good men regard revivals
vival Effort.- preacher can conduct a revival, of our pastors greatly need and as abnormal developments in the
anid conduct it properly, wisely desire evangelists to as- life of the church. Some question
(By Jolri M. Moore, D. D.) 2. False Assumption. sis!t them in their revivals. Under the individualism which they em-
Methodism in this country has our present order the evangelists phasize and develop. Some look
Revivalism and evangelism well-nigh universally proceeded in most cases are brother pastors, upon their methods as hurtful, in
are as much the work of a confer- upon the assumption that any but they are the pastors who have the end, to the religious life of a
ence as missions, educate con, or man who claims to be called of marked revivalistic and evangel-community. The number and
church extension. A conference omnt
is as much under obligation t o t opdentt h o the pevivacoldn, istic gifts, a'nd are in reality character of the persons who hold
drroemt rev n cotroail evisa carry on evangelistic services. He evangelists. Pastors who have these views shald cause church
and evangelistic services as it is maybe a raw youth, fresh from genuine evangelistic gifts are in leaders to give revivals an re-
to promote and direct and even the fields or the hops, lacking in great demand by their brethren in viva methods new study. Reviv-
control missionary and ieduca-the elements of a commontedut all the conferences. When suci als must reach certain a
tional work. The conference aon, unae o spea win pastors cannot be secured, then ,. t ., ,
should be the unit of Methodism doing violence to his mother ton- dependeIt, conference, or mis- n ther spt ther conduct and
cue, utterly wanting in knowl- depend' m teir resuls(te aet p a
ia revival work as much as in any gue utly wantin. sionary evangelists are engaged. teir results if they are to appeal
other work. Evangelists should edge of the Bible or Christian A few men have the physical to the most ,n+ellirnt and most
be under the direction and control doctrenwgth, the' mental vigor, and substantial mbers of our
o. cofrenea uc spspearance and manner,, yet be-, sr tIn em ", st90! ebrs o
tor'If an Methodistpreacher cause he has an "experience" he the organizingability tocarryn churches. These standards can be
Should give all his 'time to evan- is not only allowed but advised, their own services, established
eIsCo w t is t conf if nrdt commanded, to go out into are not numerous. There are I too e d e 0nl
gelistic work it is the conference country and hold "meetings."' many things to be done in a re- through conference scrutiny, di-
that 'Should do so. Conferences th onr n o etrg. .J ; a^ ^^^^^^rneec
ttshould ps uson thCo nharaetnrc It seems to have been taken for vival fu a man, as a rtdle, to' reaction and control. Conference
qualities' and the methodsof the granted that all that is needed to work feie. The preaching, if resnonsibitv for revivals and re-
met who are to lead in their re- produce a revivalist is a "'sound well done, is very exacting. The viva campaigns if assumed and
rivals. Methodist pastors in se- conversion," a "call to preach." visiting during a revival should conscientious met Will unques-
cing vanglist asisan and the "fire." Too often the re- be a tremendous task. The pri-
should have wvanghen sthe desire it vival sermon is little more than vate interviews should be so nu- tionablv result in imroved meth-
the aid of a Conference Com- a vehement appeal to the emo merous as to prove a severe ods, enlarged, and more insr)ring
mittee on Evangelism who will tions of the people, and the great strain. A genuine revival, and sattisfactorv fruit. of the re-
protect them from objectionable revivalist is not he who can whether in town, city, or country, vival.
men and assist them in securing preach a truth-bearing, convic- will make demands which one LA t no oe suosethatI wou
competent, sane mature pastoral tion-producing, soul-winning set- man is seldom able to satisfy. The rihts, reroatves ad
or special evangelists. Revival- monr, but one who can mt e o evangelist, whether he be a broth- h the
ism in the country should be the congregation by heat e exhorta- or some one else, is al- responsibilities of an astor or
brought to the standard that is 't on and in the altar services. It rst a necessity. nastors assumed or interfered with
desired by our best pastors, must be admitted that manyvcon- 5. Many Pastors Undeveloped. n the least degree v any confer-
whether intown, city, or country, versions result from such efforts, he revivalistic gifts of many e committee. There is no
for the attitude of the people to- M'it the churches that have annu- Thelln reacerivadalitc i ts o r anyence commtte.T rei...n
-al olo epe a Ir these "old-fashioned" reviv- e.ceent hreaherl andev p tours.htt
wardal.evangelismsaffeedby s p heir pastors poory-- have not been properly developed. "
the attitude of the church toward als support their pastors poorh S o t most cultured, most offemoted in anv charge except he
tt ~~u ., .,.any evangelism. The standard- contribute little or nothing to the Some 0of the ms uird otnfmtdI n hreeettb
any evangelism. The stanedard- benevolencesland shol almost no prominent, most capable preach- the castor's invitation. What is
izing of revival work can be ac- p en't from ar to ear.a ers in Methodism are never in- ronsed is that the conference
complished only through confer- e renceMe Need help vited to conduct revivals, simply tro,, a compete ent committee
encevdre ival dD oted. The church should furnish to because they are not revivalists evangelistic he as
St hold resia nervies. Tattre-mpatorts mrmaiurne andanoipe m tcef beenva t ed ty experience for w(il meet the needs of any pastor
to hold revivk1 services. That re- help for their revival services, carrying on the kind of revivals in !the conference, and which can
vialy diffits bhetestimonrof The most serious and momentous which they would indorse. Sane be secured upon application to the
al devangelists. Resimlos are commission given to men is in- evangelism by nature revivalists committee. Any pastor could
looked upon by many good and trusted to the revivalist or the is what they want, but what they seek help elsewhere if he wished.
faithful Christian men and wom- evangelist. Ihhaturity, illiter- themselves cannot give, because -
en as high pressure, sensational, acy, or unfamiliarity with the their gifts for such work have "THE HUMAN TRINITY."
fanatical, hv notic affairs with Word of God, the doctrines of been allowed to atrophy. The
t II u L ""--"."
after effects more detrimental Christianity, and the real nature church has employed al lne pas- .
than beneficial. Somebody must and needs of the human soul bar toral and preaching, and possibly This book from the Shakespeare
bear the blame for such condi- any man from leadership in this all the administrative, gifts of Press, New York, is on our table.
tions, such opinions, such dis- divinely human and ultimately di- these men, but it has failed to de- It is from thepenofDr. Robt. E.
asters; for true revivals are of vine work. Emotionalism is velop the powers of evangelistic Tyler is a neat, well-printed vol-
God, and should be sought as the ephemeral; sensationalism is ir- appeal, and the church, akwell as ume of o pages, and will appeal
manifestations of the Holy Spirit. rational, undue commotion is they, has been the sufferer. If al t ho m.
The church must be held respon- immoral; and these cannot be the revivalism and evangelism aret a lovers e home.
sible for the revivals and 'the men ends or scarcely legitimate possible to youths and untrained specially appropriate as a wed-
who conduct them in her congre- means, of a revival. Men must men, and not possible to great ding gift. The author trulysays
gations. If fanaticism, sensa- be converted to something, preachers and prominent church "The sube"4 family and
tionalism have at any time crept There is as great need for the leaders, then questions will nat- home has s attention
in h h only herself to blame. home.... ...
in she has jealously guarded to he training of men for the office of rally arise as to the reason for and considerao. han anything
She has jealously guarded set evan list as for. the work of a this condition, as to the place of ,
standardsto her pastorhal office and Pasto or teacher. If Methodist evangelism in church life, and as in our American life.
stmoral chndaractds for ofthe mental and revivals are to retain their place to the cause of the neglect of so Miss Belle Bennett, president
moral character of tshe shepherds said and power in !the religious life of important a function of the min- of our Woman's Missionary
of her flocks, but she has said no tse world, they must be conduct- is'try. If revivalism is to the Council, says: "Mr. Tyler's state-
may conduct her revivals.Hnger ed with sanity and intelligence, church what Methodism has. al-ment in his book 'The Human
bishops are required to inquire in- such as the Holy Spirit can em- ways claimed that it was and is, Trinity,' relating to the double
to !the administrative work of her power. then some new and te standard of morals as a cause of
pastors and Presiding Elders and Pastors Must Have Assistance. measures should'be taken to re-
toan es n tera Every pastor his ow evangel- store its power to all our preach- crease of divorce in this country
so ap oit ande m nallth ir a -ise y p as or ..
o but they have- no require- ist" is a very commendable senti- ers and all our !town and city is in itself worthy a careful read-
ments tofulfill as to the proper ment. It is frequently expressed churches. ing of the volume." ,.
FLORIDA CHRISTIAN ADVOCATE.
REV. G. S. ROBERT
Slogan for 1913-1914: "A Stan
It is All 0. K.
Our slogan is all right.
THURSDILY, AUGUST 14, 1913
Word of Truth." Who needs the Home Deportment. An inter-
IY SCHOOL more to know the truth than testing talk on the Wesley (Adult
LSunday School teachers? Where Bible Class was given by Mrs. A.
S, Editor, Jacksonville is there one tl-at cannot become H. Holin. The subject of the
dard ihooin ery~hur Vpt.ficient, if ho will just try? "Trained Teacher" was fully dis-
dard School in Every Church. dy the Bible as it is written; cussed by the pastor, Rev. J. E.
..... .study the comments by great Lewis. The superintendent, D.
age. Home Department soul sav- men; pray over it while you E Phillips conducted a Round
ing effort; Decision Day, and gen- study it's meaning foFthe life of Table on "Graded Work." Most
uine Wesley class work. An hon- this day and time; study your of the speakers attended the State
or indeed, it is. scholars; fit your Bible lessons to Institute held at Lakeland and
these scholars. If you will work were inspired and given broader
Great Work For Teachers- with your class on this line you visions of Sunday School work,
There are many places that will lead many of them to the and in their talks introduced new
have schools, but have not enough Lord. Love your scholars and ideas for our Sunday School.
teachers. If our well trained, of- teach them and you can lead This is the first institute held at
ficers and.teachers in Ithe cities them. Selma Avenue and proved to be
and small towns would go to a success. All efforts are being
these places on Sunday afternoons Some Practical Work-- put forth by the superintendent
and assist them until they had and his corps of workers to make
gotten well started what an impe- I want to report some recent our Sunday School a standard
tus would be given to the work happenings in Coleman along the school and we count ourselves in
throughout the State. It .would line of Sunday School improve- the race for the banner this year,
be but a ride of from one to six ment. First of all I want to say -A Teacher.
Five in One Day--
Five letters in mail came to our
Home Department Secretary in-
quiring for information about
IHome Department work one day
Do It Now-
Not less than 'fifty Teacher
Training Classes were promised
at Live Oak and Lakeland. What
are you doing about it? be sure
to organize yours at the earliest
Is your class pushing mission-
ary instruction, and contribu-
tions? It needs both. So does
the church need it. Don't neg-
lect missionary teaching, and giv-
ing. It is one great object the
Lord has in Sunday School work
Arranging for a Campaign-
-The Live Oak District commit-
tee on Sundayschoolsappointedby
Dr. Bigham during the institute
there has arranged an itinerary,
d" ;& mtine ^ Ie^f k
miles to get to these places. Only
last week we came across a large
Methodist school, that is en-
dangered from this very thing. No
Methodist teachers, but some Ad-
ventists were on hand to*0o the
work. If our children slip from us
in these places it will be our own
fault. Many pastors preach three
times on Sunday. Why not our
teachers teach twice on that day?
Go, teacher, to such place and of-
fer your services. Don't wait for
an invitation to work. You are
that the superintendent of our
Sunday school here is a hustler. If
any of you pastors need one such
just hunt up and get him into
harness, for one such is a "crea-
ture of beauty-and a joy to the
pastor's heart forever," while his
pastorate continues there.
Well, this hustling superin-
tendent of ours came home froiti
the institute in Laleland just
brimming full of ideas; and, he
has already put some of these
ideas into practical use.
He conceived a plan for a pri-
v2te insCrtitut -f t- t a r+P,-Aq^ A-
naI is getting a st spay SLCRKC5-S VALK L LI L^, II1 LerKso e I
for a campaign. The committee Florida Classes Registering-_ and officers of the school, in-
is composed of aggressive Sunday During the past few weeks se- cluding the presidents of the or-
school men. er Florida classes have register- gamnized classes; and, he coupled
ed, with the Wesley Bible Class that institute on to a picnic. We
Old-Time Loyalty- Department in Nashville. We went out to historic Adamsville
One Sunday School superin- have reports from the following: for the occasion. There, in the
tendent, we know, got up in his Homeland, Wesley class, Mrs. A. shade of the oaks we conferred to-
school and made an address on A. Brown; teacher, twenty-three gether concerning the problems
Southern College. He urged the men; Bowling Green,Men's Wes- of our own school. We included
scholars to become interested in ley, H. D. Cameron, seventeen such questioned as the Hoar ts
their school: to go out and secure men; Winter Haven, Excelsior. Opening; Teacere' meeting; the
scholars for it. Thank the Lord! H. W. Shell, thirty-two mixed; '0. K. Record Systt of Cla
The day of good old-time loyalty Trinity, Arcadia, Young Men's Books and agreed on a system of
to the church and its institutions Baraca, C. H. Mitchell. forty-five Expected in thextra Honor Workades
is on the way back again, men; High Springs. Pathfinders. p d th Junior Grades,
Mrs. Harry Miller, nineteen worn- and prepared to carry out the
Oitober the Month- en; Hosford, Whitfield Wesley, suggestsons in the Teacher's
A standard school is a graded B. F. Russell ,twenty-six men; Manual. We had one of the fin-
school. Unless it is graded it will Monticello, Young Men's, Alex est dinners you ever saw, enjy-
not do the best work, because the Turnbull. twenfy-eTgl men. Of ig such luxuries as ced tea, ice
best work cannot be done other- course these are not all, but this cream, ice water, etc.
wise. Write to Brother White record is for only two months.Now Altogefther, we spent about fivef
right away, and tell him that you let's treble this for the next twelve hours ofthe day in careul study
.... of the Sunday School here and
must get ,raded, and for him to months. Let's get enough to or- the Snlsbeforso uron
please give you the desired infor- ganize a Wesley Class Federa- te problems before us in our own
mation. October is the time, and ition by next year's State insti- school; and we inaugurated se-
it takes two months to et every- tutes. We ought to have two eral movements that will help us
thing in zood shape to grade the hundred classes to begin it with. greatly in the future. This is
school. You might take less, but We have not more than eightyV practical use of Sunday School
It is better to et full re ared, now. Let's g et the others. We Institutes. If a large number of
Iti better to get fully prepared. o ~ teohr. We^ ^ h tt ol
must have them. the schools of the State would
c fr h u make some such practical use of
Race for the Banner- these occasions, they certainly
You must get into the race for Preparation for Teaching- Will not have been held in vain.-
the banner next year. So get in One of our lecturers thought A. Hughes Cole.
hU1-ff. A.^i9 .. .. "I %o- .. ,". .11 h.ia- o C. A.--_-_ h-rI.-,l .1 a_-.-- Jefa
It is indeed a source of pleasure to
the young ladies to tour over the beau-
tiful, picturesque bitulithic roads of
Fulton County, and a source of educa-
tion for them to see the model farms,
poultry plants, factories and industries
of many kinds.
All summer long the workmen have
been busy, renovating and remodeling
the building from bottom to top, and
the work on the campus has added
much to its neat and attractive appear-
The registration for the coming ses-
sion is larger at this season than for
many years. It is estimated that be-'
fore school opens, rooms will be at a
To keep well abreast of the times,
Cox College has added some splendid
teachers to its already strong faculty in
both literary and conservatory depart-
The Academy of Cox College fur-
nishes the best preparation for college
courses. Fifteen units are required for
Next session begins Sept. 10th. For
beautiful illustrations and catalogue,
address, The Secretary. i ,
siapetj tis year. hne manner will tiat Sunday cnooilUI teacners
not go off easy any more. Already ought to be well prepared to Local Institut
schools are fixing up for it. They teach. So much so that he said Local Institute-
intend to have themselves as that one might well study till The Selma Avenue, Tampa,
standard schools, as long as pos- past midnight in quest of suffi- Sunday School held a local in-
sible before the award is made, so cient knowledge to enable hitl to stitute on July 24th. A splendid
that the advantage will be theirs present in the very best manner program was carried out and
in case of a close shave. It is an possible God's Word to his class. among the speakers were Dr. A.
honor to be a leader school. Said Paul to Timothy, "Study to H. Holm, who gave a splendid
Leader in what, though? Bible show thyself approved unto God, talk on the elementary work;
study; missionary work; carrying a workman that needeth not to Miss May Walchoff and Rev. H.
Bible study into the homes of old be ashamed, rightly dividing the Bailey gave helpful talks on
Woman's Missionary Department
Mrs. S. M. Godbey. Editor, Waldo, Florida&
Pow K Wi i WO We lO'A>AL AL ALAL ALALAL AL ALAL AL AL AL A, &.ft.,hL.
, A" l "AL AL A L A w., .,- ..
THURSDAY, AUGUST x4, 1913
FLORIDA CHRISTIAN ADVOCATE
- PAGE ELEVEN
ag very pop-
Pary for us
BIBLICAL D APARTMENT
VAnDERBImLT UNIVERSITY, NASHVIiLE, TaNNESSxz
A Theological School for the education of ministers of the Methodist
Episcopal Church, South. Course of study covering three years. One-
third may be taken by correspondence. Tuition and room-rent free. Free
scholarships for college graduates cover cost of board in Wesley Hall.
Loan Fund available for those not receiving scholarships. Employment
Bureau provides work and compensation for many students. Thirty-five
different colleges represented in student body last year. Four courses
lead to B. D. degree and one to the English Diploma. Next session opens
September 17 and second term begins January 1. For further informa-
tion address W. F. TILLET, Dean.
tent and are provir
ular and profitable.
that we may conti
in the Master's servi
et W. Turbyfill, Pr
T k-1 ^- :1
Miss Bunnell and Miss Gibson
go with Bishop Lambuth to Bra-
zil this summer-it is winter
there-to study the conditions
surrounding the work there. They
with Dr. Ed F. Cook and Miss
Elerding sailed from New York
on July i2th. During Miss Gib-
son s absence, Miss Elizabeth
Bilfingsly will attend to the cor-
respondence of the Scarritt Bible
School, at Kansas City.
A Linen Shower for Laredo--
This newly arranged school is
in much need of furnishing, and
the missionary societies are
urged to furnish the necessities,
to avoid drawing on the general
treasury. A list of the Ithings
needed is given below, and any
society which can do so may
send a box or barrel by freight,
or smaller packages by parcel
Address these gifts to Dr. J.
M. Skinner, Laredo, Texas, and,
report your gift to the Conference
Superintendent of Supplies, Mrs.
Jos. Mizell, 19io Florida avenue,
Tampa, also, to this department
in the Advocate, so we may
know what is being done in our
conference. The following is a
list of the needs of the seminary:
2oo00 sheets, three-quarter size.
36 sheets, regular size.
12 counterpanes, regular size.
12 counterpanes, single size.
2oo pillow cases, 18 x 28.
20 table cloths, 4 yards long.
36 linen dinner napkins.
24 guest towels.
24 plain towels.
48 roller towels.
48 white aprons for serving in
the dining room.
48 gingham aprons for dish
We have an excellent mission-
ary society in Brooksville, com-
posed of about 3o consecrated
women, who are doing all in
their power to help in the great
work of bringing souls to Christ.
During the past two years we
have made many improvements
in our parsonage and church and
are still going forward. Our be-
loved president, Sister Russell,
has been at the helm for many
years. Our first vice-president,
Mrs. H. C. Shaner, is doing good
work among the little tots. We
have all necessary officers and all
are working for the good of the
society. We have organized a
Study Circle, from which we hope
to derive much benefit. New
members are being received at
almost every meeting. Our silver
itea's are enjoyed to the fullest ex-
j acsonvile- ^+**** **** <** <"^**
The Literary and Social meet-; R ARM -%
ing of the Springfield auxiliaRED CROSS PHARMACY
the W. M. S. met Tuesday after-
noon, the 15th of July. At this ON TH1E CORNER
mid-summe meeting, there were NORRIS CANDY KODAKS
twenty-four members present. PHON I9
Mrs. Davenport the leader, read PHONE 89
the 3rd Psalm. Mrs. J. A. Hendry o**....I+e**...........we '**
ld in an earnest prayer. Miss
Bertha Tepper (not long home AgSOOSW
from the Conservatory of Music, e,-. "s, ..r s. t.oae .. s_ sa s
Baltimore), was at the organ and "4w. apwama t ak d&-t ..
under her skillful playing the or- -' g
gan gave its sweetest tones. Mrs. .******** .... ... .....,
Sandbery sang a lovely solo. She
was assisted in the other songs by WEBf TW T 993 4
several visiting ladies. The music
was indeed cheeding and uplift- PIA NOS, ORGANS, TALKING MACHINES
Several selections from "The or artusI ts t0 4 Mdeat L A*, t&talt w
Voice" were read. rs. Patterson
read a leaflet on "Africa," follow- Chamb rlai Piar Co
ing it with an appeal for all, to e pany
sustain Bishop Lambuth in heis
efforts to Christianize Africa-by we* te ll y le -gW* tamewsk t wtr gm at ftab.
our prayers and liberal contribu- I*4ta rontati. oSwrwed ty e mal w ow Mgee af
tions. Miss Mairon Brooks, of witkti *r ra & an.
the "Young Women's Socity, re- We rl "1 S ri-m O vate st meO a e mna V. A
cited: "I must not Fret." srquirtu rewoveo er. P1 PtM=4b"- i
Mrs. Chase at home from Mex-
ico on account of the Revolution, CHAMBERLAIN PIANO CO. Orlando, Florida
was present and was requested to
give some item concerning Mex- ".* W. ..****. -**..***.*.***..
ico, which she did in a pleasing
manner. The school, in which
she taught was in a flourishing je ea O o *I*s
condition, the Mexicons being so W ,will-H elp Y ou to H l
eager for education and enlight- We w ill Ielp You to Help
ment by the true gospel. With V 1
reluctance, of course the teacher ,YI Oursel
had to leave. May they soon be
permitted to return and the Gospel CHRISTIAN CULTURE, a monthly magazine of education and
take stronger hold on Mexico. uplift, has three bureaus through which it offers help to
Mrs. Chase implored all to pray those who are willing to do a reasonable service for it; viz:
for Mexico. Mrs. Dr. Kemp of 1. A BUREAU OF EDUCATION.-By its liberal aid any indus-
Key West, who is a visitor in the trious person, of either sex, can earn the money to pay tor at
city, told us of the work in Key college education.,
West. She closed by saying that 2. A BUREAU OF CHURCH AID.-Congregations struggling
if we all could see the work being to build or improve churches or parsonages, or procure
done at Ruth Hargrove we would needed equipment for either, are given the chance to do so
rejoie i we hd ctibe to it on very liberal terms.
rejoice if we had contributed to its A BUREAU OF TRAVEL AND RECREATION.-That trip you
erection and maintainance. want to make, so educative and helpful, can be made at our
At the social hour, which fol- expense.
lowed, Mrs. Morgan being hos- Under each plan you do good to others, while you help
tests, refreshed all with delicious yourself-and .us. No competition; no wasted labors; no
tshefretshed call. wThe delwcas keen disappointment resulting from some one else carrying
sherbet and cake. There was a off the prize. You will be well compensated for all the ser-
cordial and pleasant intermingling i vice rendered, whether much or little. ;
of members and visitors. Mrs. I For particulars as to either plan write to ;
Shouts of Lake City, who is visit- C H IT A CU LTUR E
ing Mrs. Baines, our president, | A
was presented. She has been giv- GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA
ing pleasure to her friends with P. C> o as S
her musical gift. We all went to SPECIAL OFFER-The regular subscription price of CHRIS-
our homes with spirits cheered TIAN, CULTURE is One Dollar a year; but until September 1st
an supl-ed to do better we will receive subscristions for one, two or more years at
and hearts uplifted to do be the Special Introductory Price of FIFTY CENTS A YEAR.
service for God and the church.- Send in your subscription TODAY.
Mrs. Frances Dautzler' &6.AL%00.dftft1 A ft 1
THURSDAY, AUG. 14, 1913.
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dress J. E. Mickler, Williston,
Do you wanrit Genuine Bermuda
Onion Seed? We have the Red,
White and Crystal Wax. Im-
ported by us direct from the Ten-
erife Islands.-L. R. Philips &
Co., Sanford, Fla.
THE HUMAN TRINITY, by
Robt. E. Tyler, 12 mo., 150 pages,
illustrated. Price $I.oo net post-
paid. The Shakespeare Press,
Neav York, N. Y.
GUAVAS, ready to ship now; $r
per crate. F. O. B. St. Peters-
burg, Fla. Address, B. P. Bos-
NOW READY-Klondyke and
Missionary strawberry plants
now ready, $2.25 per thousand,
10,000 for $20.0o. Sweet potato
points, $1.50 per thousand. S. M.
Godbey, Waldo, Fla.
WANTED--Young ladies be-
:tween ages of 18 and 3o to enter
Halcyon Sanatorium Training
School, a chartered institution,
to be trained for nurses. Must
be healthy well educated, and
of unquestionable character. For
further information, address,
Supt. Halcoyn Sanatorium
Training School, care Halcyon
Satwonu111r. T'am pa. I a.
FOR SALE Beautiful Beach
Lots, near Methodist Assemb-
ly and Anastasia Hc'l Co.
:grounds. Write for partic'.ilars.
G. C. Middleton, Crescent
Beach, Fla., St. Johns County.
FINE QUAVAS, $1.oo per box,
F. O. B. Winter Haven, Florida.
Address, tr. H. H-arbaugh.
WANTED-The Advocate wants
500 of iti subscribers to renew
their s11ubscription within the
next two Weaks,
lcctions, sentences connected with
noted Methodist personalities;and
of course in rare books.
There are doubtless a number of
td -persons who have in their keep-
rng ing valuable collections which are
often a burden, and who would be
. glad to entrust them to an insti-
tution were they assured of safe
keeping and benefit to others. A
reasonable assurance of such na-
ture can be given by this institu-
nd. tion. Should persons having such
17.. matter as described above not care
to part with it, they are invited,
20- nevertheless, to describe it to the
undersigned, who will keep a
careful record of the same, and
will thus be able to inform in-
Squirers where information sought
may be found. Or it may be that
they would lend their collections
to the library on guarantee that
they would be returned when ask-
ed for. 1it is hoped that cordial
co-operation will be given toward
art- making this enterprise a great
,on A. L. MARSHALL, Librarian.
De- MISSIONARY WORKMEN
val- 1. Report of the Waynesville Conference.
lit- A stenographer was present and took
li-every address. They are now being
made ready for publication in a hand-
some volume which will contain the full
[all story of the great Missionary Confer-.
ter- ence recently held at Junaluska. Every-
. It body will want it. Advance orders will
s of be first filled when the book is out
ert, Price, $1. Order to-day.
dg- 2. A Set of Four Charts on Southern Metb
her odist Missions. Each 28x42 inches, beau.
ary tifully printed in two colors. A remark-
and able compilation of missionary facts.
ho- Answers a hundred questions that people
are constantly asking. Gives more real
lue information than a half dozen average
to missionary addresses. Should be dis.
ter- played in every church and Sunday
of school room in Southern Methodism.
!the Almost given away. 25 cents for the
De- set, postage paid.
the 3. Annual Report of the Board of Missions.
on Just off the press. Reports of the Sec-
retaries; latest news from every field;
vite proceedings of the Board meeting; Treas-
vho urer's report of income and expenditures;
)ve- complete missionary directory. Two
ing hundred and eighty pages of interesting,
of up-to-date matter. Sent free on request
ead 4. Live Leaflets Free for the Asking.
ure, "Counting the Cost-a Word about the
S Expense Account," "The Quarter-Mil-.
, c e s h A n u t
of lion Building Fund," "The Annuity
and Plan," "Missionary Policy for the Sun.
)m- day School,'" "The Missionary Commit-
nce tee," "The New Financial Plan," "Stir-
ber ring Facts," "It's Time You Should
tire Know," and many others. Send for
ies, samples and select a supply for distribu-
to ADm OF MISSIONSi. t. EL CHURCH. soUTB
- t'- t an3 DROADWA-TASBVVA., ITs,
FLORIDA CHRISTIAN ADVOCATE.
Bartow District-Third Round.
Nichols, August 9-1o.
Mulberry August Io-I1.
Bartow Circuit, August 16-17,
Dixieland, August 17-18.
Labelle (August 23-24.
Alva, August 24-25.
Ft. Myers, August 30-31.
Fort Myers Mission, Sept. I.
J. R. CASON.
Ocala District-Third Round.
Citra, August 23-24..
Winter Garden, September 6-7.
Inverness September 13-14.
Rodman, September 20-21.
Reddick, September 27-28.
Ocala September 28-29.
F. R. BRIDGES.
Jacksonville Dist.-Third Round.
Green Cove Springs, August 3.
South Jacksonville August 20.
Middleburg Circuit, at Hutto
Chapel, August 16-17.
Hernando, August 30-31.
Blanton, iAugust 31, Sept. I.
St. John's Mission, August 29.
Crescent City and St. John's
Park, at Crescent City, August
St. Augustine and Mission at
St. Augustine, August 22-24.
Hastings Mission, at Hastings,
IRA S. PATTERSON.
Tampa District-Third Round.
Hyde Park, August 17th a. m.
Tampa Heights, Aug. 17 p. m.
Parish (Ellenton) Aug. 23-24.
First Church, Tampa, Aug. 28.
Let me call attention to the
following important items of
business in the proceedings of
the third Onarterlv Conference.
Please, brethren, pay special at-
tention to these questions: Edu-
cation, No. 18. Records, No. 23.
General Rules, No. 21 and No.
19. O. A. THROWER.
Live Oak District-Third Round.
Welborn, at Houston, August
Fort White at Bradford, Aug.
Live Oak, Aug. 24-25.
Lake Butler, at Hampton,
Melrose, at Waldo, Aug. 31,
Starke, August 31, Sept. I.
Gainesville, Sept. 7-8.
High Springs at Newberry,
Bronson, at Hardee, Sept. 13-
Cedar Key, Sept. 17-18.
Williston, Sept. o20-21.
Pastors will be prepared to an-
swer questions 18, 19, 21. Re-
vise all records and press all col-
S1 W R-I;tRAM. a v ,
Tallahassee Dist.-Third Round.,
Apalachicola, August 15-17.
Carrabelle, August 17-18.
Sopchoppy, August 20-21.
Leon Circuit, August 23-24.
In addition to answering usual
questions, pastors are request
to have written reports answer
questions 18, 20 and 23.
J. P. HILBURN, P. E
124 N. Adams St.,
Miami District-Third Roo
Titusville at Mims, August
Sebastian at 'Oslo, August
Ft. Pierce, August 23-24.
Fulford, August 30-31.
Delray, September 3.
Miami, September 4.
Lemon City, September 7.
Bunnell, September 20-21.
Cocoa, September 22-23.
Oviedo, September 23-25.
Sanford, September 26-28.
Special emphasis at our qu
early meetings on the Sun
School and Church Extens
and Southern College, this qu
C. F. BLACKBURN, P. E
A GREAT NEED.
.The Library of the Biblical
apartment of Vanderbilt Univ
sity has in its possession a
able collection of Methodis't
erature. Yast fall when the
brary was moved to the large
tractive quarters of the chapel
.the second floor of Wesley H
this collection of Methodist li
ature was carefully examined,
consists chiefly of the bequest,
Bishops McTyeire and Tig
whose industry and good ju
men!t in connecting valuable
serials is well known. With ot
matter in possession of the libr
it is doubtless the largest
most valuable collection of Met
dist literature in the church.
Recognizing the great va
that such materials would be
!the church, the faculty of
Biblical Department has de
mined to continue the work
collecting, to the end that
Theological Library of this ]
apartment may be a center for
dissemina'tion of information
The faculty has, therefore,
structed the Librarian to in
correspondence with those v
may be interested in such a mc
ment, wifh a view !to obtain
from them or tfieir circle
friends, information that will 1
to securing Methodist literati
especially of a historic nature.
It will appear ttaot such sour
are found in complete volumes
the Christian Advocates,
periodicals of our church; in c(
plete sets of annual Confei-e
Minutes extending over a num
of years (if possible of the eni
conference historyy; the literate
of conference historical society
pamphlets or programs by ir
viduals on matters pertaining
Methodism. autograph letter, o
~b~ff- H1C-mH~ nj BC gai~g'M gPIC~g^G~a~gGr
S PROFESSIONAL CARDS
SDR. N. L,. BRYAN '
: DENTIST. k .. 'T "
LAiKELAND, FLA. .
W. E. GROOVER, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
GENTRY UNDERTAKING CO.
Day Pihone 241. Night Phone 245
Main Street, LAKELAND, FLA.
K. W. FENDER
SAMUEL T. SHAYLOR
Drew Bldg., Rooms. 2 and 3
22 Hogan Street Phone 4626
Solon G. Wilson. Clarence A. Boswell
WILSON & BOSWELL
Attorneys lat Law and Solicitors
DR. R. R. SULLIVAN,
; SPECIAL ATTENTION TO SURGERY
SDean-Bryant Bldg., Ground Floor
One dollar per box, f. o. b
t Winter Haven, Fla.
Address G. B. HARBAUGH,
14 Winter Hayen, Pla.
Special Campus for Departments
of Medicine and Dentistry
One Dollar per crate
f. o. b., St. Petersburg
0 2 U.-.
Aii AL 1 i iiA--L A
hlc~c~3~ ,5~5~ ~ &IETl'~i~CR~k~'~;l~,e~k&~ooY~'Sb~S~r 8~1
111 _I I- I~-- .. -
Per the m of *
S CATARRH a" d
Th world has beumeh :
th abegod for yew witl a pretmd"
Surmf for tke abevlw ba.
.We lAtM tat wrav te* on*
of the finet remomea lal
tke World for thdlr satutal
4mrs. We esa ftrBAOL 4iwKei
moiLll o etlatual res frewa
pm, s. -wN* TIMty Is
above q.uetnx. If you have
&ny 0$t above try
a pauge wad b4 mayigag of
it'l wex4rtal Virtue. $1.0
per package; 6 -ea ae or
$6.90 or aome eaea ter $t9.09.
Ask your drmagist fwr Ut Or
order direct &rMe
Wicker Brothers I
O T 4 #A. .
I S ole Manataasterers at
YOUNO(Sg MA1C MMUDir.
1046 STUDENTS 125 TEACHERS|
CAMPUS OF 70 ACRES, ALSO
East Coast Railroad and on Bis-
cayne Bay. It is about five miles
across to the (Atlantic Ocean. I
went in bathing several times in
the bay and ocean. There are a
great many Northern tourists
here through the winter; but most
of them have returned to their
homes, while some have purchas-
ed homes and will live here. Our
pastors name is Rev. Olin Bog-
gen. My. father was pastor here.
(Am in the seventh grade. We have
the finest weather here in the
world both summer and winter.
It does not get very hot in sum-
mer, because we are fanned by sea
breezes. I am the only girl in our
family. I have two brothers. The
oldest attends high school in
Miami, four miles distant. He
rides a bicycle to and from
school. The letters in the Visitor
are very interesting.-Lena May
We invite Miss Lena May to
join our Boy's and Girl's corner
and write letters for the Advo-
cate. Why not?
There is a rose for every thorn,
Though we have wounded been';
After each night there comes the
To let the daylight in.
From deepest sorrow springs a
joy, .... ..
The soul's sweet recompense;
From heaven-sent a beacon light
To lure our spirits thence.
For every sigh, for every tear,
There is a healing balm,
'To soothe and cheer the aching
And bring a blessed calm.
For every cloud there is a ray
Of golden sunshine given;
Into each cleft and broken life,
There comes a glimpse oa
; No darksome night without som<
Still shining, tho' unseen;
For every week of toil and care,
A Sabbath day between.
For thirsty souls ithe cooling
S(And for the hungry food,
SThe tired ones find sweetes': rest
SAnd feel that God is good.
SE'en for the sinner, grace abound
r Sin soiled ? A cleansing flood!
I Alight upon the darkest way
SIs found in Jesus' blood.
A. recompense for every woe,
Heaven sends us blessing rife
| In darkness, light; ,in trouble
For death, eternal !life.
S -Mrs. E. M. Anderson.
-Ready to ship now
B. F. BOSWELL
St. Petersburg, Fla.
FLORIDIA CHRISTIAN ADVOCATE.
THURSDAY, AtiUG 14, i9t3.
How Old Am I-
Trilby is my home. I am be-
tween twelve and sixteen years
of age, and to the one who guess-
es my age I will send a card and
my picture. I attend both the
Methodist and the Baptist Sun-
day school, but my parents are
members of the Methodist
church. This town is not so very
Large, blit I like it fine. We came
here from Statesboro, Ga., about
five years, ago. There are two
sawmills and a large packing-
house here. I have been working
in the packing-house, and like the
work very much. I would like it0
correspond with some of the boys
and girls.-Dessie Johnson.
Tbis letter we snatched from
the Visitor Mail Box. Who will
guess this young writer's age?
A Crandall Boy Writes-
Willie O'Conner, of Crandall,
Fla., writes to the Sunday School
Visitor of recent date, and we
hope he will join our band of Ad-
vocate boys and girls. Here is
his Ittttr in the Visitor: "I so
seldom see a letter in the Visitor
from the "Land of Flowers" that
I decided to write one. I am fit-
teen years of age, and in the sixth
grade. I like to go to school, and
love my teacher very much. I
belong to the Methodist Church
here. We have a nice Sunday
School. Brother Herndon is our
pastor, and we al like him very
ATrain of Cars-
Each number is answered by a
word beginning with "car."
I. A beautiful bright color.
2. A band of desert travleers.
3. A jolly celebration.
4. A flower worn on the 29th
4. Two precious stones.
6. An expression of affection.
7. A vehicle for riding.
8. A joyous song.
The Little Ants' Home-
Suppose we study a little about
nature this morning. Let us take
the busy little ant for our sub-
ject. Have you ever watched a
colony of ants building their lit-
tl city? Then you have seen
them carrying -'ny pieces of grass
a0 d sand and stid,, Sometimes
it will' take two or three ants to
carry the load. B, ut do you
1 :ow how th r little cities look
Inside? It is ve y it teresting. You
mrvst learn more at cut this. They
have long halls and rooms, andon-e
"-or built upoa :n other. In some
o' these rooms is stored away
food, and the big ants cary food
t( the baby a*s ,r til they are
Lemon City Letter-
I am twelve years of age, and
am a member of the Methodist
Episcopal Church, South. I at-
tend church and Sunday school
Lemon City is on the Florida
Expenses low. Literary courses for gradu-
ates and undergraduates. Professional
courses in Engineering, Law, Medicine,
Dentistry, Pharmacy, Theology. Send for
catalogue, naming department.
J. E. HART, Secretary, Nashville.Tenn.
C. A. MANN, Mainager
Cleaning, pressing and alteration.
Ladies' work and Lace Curtains.
All work called for and guaran-
Prompt Service. Satisfaction
Bowyer Building, Morth Ky. Ave.
President Rufus W. Smith
Our Boys and Girls
A Good School For Girls
Courses in Literature, Music, Art, Ex-
pression; advantages in music unsurpassed
Same standard of admission as Uni-
versity of Georgia. Our catalog will
Judge us by Our Work.
RUFUS W. SMITH, President, I
WWAMMWWWWWritWV AU MM y
Marion Lime Company
Piurar Ocal) a Hard Rock Lime
ass Fen&A um tone o u gsm, bl tean N anuvas
pu yPlvs UKmetW, %ta Air Ste-d LUae,
W. D. GRAHAM, Ntanager. Ocala. Florida
-r N 0 A9UOAUCte
SCALLY-BASSETT REALTY CO.
CSTAnr RfUT-1lIAA Plis T
: .... OXj 610 lTX I ATeItg/
0O1"011&JtG = A"
IEX TS-W- CWl THE P1elPHTT
SCALLY-BASSETT REALTY CO.
rns a 0 Oyun oIrw roerrmnc
LAXTXA. TL.IMO .
ar~s~M~I~~ BIQI~~Eur~R+rwL~WY1II~LYLUr"'S~' Ir~Ul(ll(l~rr Uu)r Y ~Cc'Y4~1~'~~~CL ~Y~Zil~llrd~
W ia a upply your wanted la this UO. W u flauro with
yea. We a leaders in Mill Work Dom, Gash, BUls4, eto. We e a
NATIT O W r -M0 0
YOUR PAINT BILLS
We tarnak t*e material sad do tko work. OIve -s a ok&se*
to oes oyYOU.
** *rlVo re, 1
..X A" 1. 6. AL eritoMaN
MEMY ELA* IL
PAess. U9 r, ar.
. AAwe o********* L I*** A m* AO*L* Jeme ****
FLORIDA CHRISTIAN ADVOCATE
THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1g9
40 owo iw
Henry Giddens Clothing Co.
TO MEN AND YOUN6 MEN
S* Mayr of te But Liaes Controled by Us
Wn S oA SW
aXxw TSILx eMarW
mxI 6' A ll
o10 eP eat Difm. at g0 MaI M.
Henry Giddens Clothing Co.
Buy Your Art Glass Church Windows
IO T JN AOJRT TS DA C
SOUTHERN ART GLASS CO.
Our Work is equal to the Best and
Our prices are right.
H. E. BOSS, Managler.
JACKSONVTTJTE, FLA. 850-868 Fla. Ave.
A Fctw Poixts at Excellene Are:
1. Eail maccWbles, y rt removed from t evYils d city We.
s. Heal thiiust locality in tke Umited Stats.
3. Gi ai climate-oa window every dyj in the year.
4. Table a.budanit ad anp& eiP
& Bwta atiful location 6 the GUH Cot witht boltuag and
6. Well 4 quipped Gymaasium A sod Athletic Fields.
7. Idal social and rtligicts life.
8. Fur spleani Literay S tociti. e .
9. Cuaric ulu=a that of cl A cadolle .
io. Both Classical &ad Scientii courses rnakingif r yera
11 A w4 U1 (rz4f Aififtyr--4e 0 equa J Dd .0 NhW
t12. Six 6 )Ocial c Vool-MMe, Normal, BuSuwes, Impte-
i i. Art, ad And domestic $ -6C m-with 0 o
13. A ea ulty of tweamty-oev m kmbers, tll treated 9d4
xp riaenced, Chriatiaa worker.
14. ExpU sea respenable.
s15. Aeam meant ona Confrn c equivaliat to. ineme irm
%06 ,oo9 0edow2eat.
4. Undo control of Florida .nanual C fetraftned.
IF ALL TERM OPEN It SEPT. z7, axj. s .
For CAtWl 0ogue or Information, a ddress,: i
.. L Z .TZ.- ......... 6a7..AN.....-gaL J &
WE MEAN OUR 1913 SONG BOOK
A oNnteor for Joess, XL, lvhod, wt* tl efffte pror--10,4000* I.
f ye u not belo iet Ihe sit aee&-reaod son book k oa marbt toay s md 1e
frw a mal 97y, la beautfiful L twet bindlns, ud a fw oyorMl, and f you do
mat fta it u npwremanMto, u ma nurs it uand we will rotund yewr nmo7. O h
ethw d, If t9 oAs k what os mewat, waoe a ms upo yl fo r your ud o s,**,
Tom PsPle- moMw anad for 1rvT ral vell.
Pnd. J 0. zwUral t ofe of I bok a, at "roaetlt A." A prmieatI
om to, wa are6 "s ept alfor hto work, vrtrt Iwak: "TYowur book ts a t
S for rt Tvatl wvork, althos for fSunday 5 0*l and Tsi PseplI' -npma. a
fr9 etr 14o 1n 1 nervI." TO be*t oe tmait as 8pa&s and 181 s --aU fso";,
w t Oay r naasMlo pomes. Is it are toe at popular ems4 fren te bMutamown
matters, w *any now smp mov before publiWshed. Wesor wlk auly anll f
Md K i=was wte aed me fren Bea y i snandy.
A seatw quality of paer w" a ta 4 W e to Irstet" la roau dua
she l aetes In two bladigs--Laaorette sad Full Clth Beard. It ls Ioat I
amA uds emalled '; the AliUty ef its eateats. Nearly ,***0 oepslo slA
The be*wek et* sad *a voled by Bov. W. f. AUsL. rlertfa Cnfeoreae
aulvmoep s ud uaks w TOr stories Bos oek Co.. Tul6ney. ria.
DooftB son be had also of 60M
Turner music o.
W, L. CLIFTON, Prlrest
iSouti ern Seating and Cabinet Co.
Minufast tAres *t
CHI RCH AND OFFICE FURNITURE
owlss tv tl tle ti theabov fvr a1r vAa i 4 w ste ld, e9, and
low fright,, ratest. De'4t baN u y Te g y;r metantla m 1
sav you ma< we. Y O f ,E M44
MWircara~k.er46r-s4-B"~BrlCa ai<.ai>iiiiimaiiii Iiiiiiiiiiesi
* ....* r**
0 a a 0 a
m til e eO O Q i Di DQAlt--
w X I,. ]IXAmI
?-* Mi~iifi -1
Lk t NOW t
ep m 441241
L.As | VU ILa 1
[UM 2. t snr
Moifw a1 ., eas O ii4 o
O Ac t l lIda LA !
i~y+dla-"~lr-c~~cr~~II~PCllr~q~d~~L~*Y r)l~yll~~ ~eLIIY--~r~'l)-~Yr~IIPL
Ade"Ahidot ldft .Aft.Adb~i~rl~r dh-kda jk -- - Y~ ls
belsse- latreet* to s.
Y Z MANN
z o m 1**T10#*
rr 49r~~l~j~C~Lt ~IYIY~IPIII~I)~r31)I ~ ~ r ~t~Y '41~~1 ~c4CIQd(~qb`~L/~QL" ~~ trYL~eb
j#~arr~orrY. iwri~Li~l~'~~~ ~ ~ 1 '~rrlur~u ~~ r ''~IL~)~sL~" -'ylr J"~ra~ 1- rbud~sB~Ylli
ad~B)(L4UI+III~.IYCI~' 17 --3rrYb-~'Li-S
p~YIII~LQlrrPul~Ll~r*9~"~L~~'u~ySlrr~- c PIIIL~LIY~ I ~C---^-1~31Y
LAKE PHARMACYhe Nearest Drug store
The 3 afSESS Jtor t
Ws u ams is* Cm a made hem pvw J"N" aie w 1". W
PHON I 42
FOR GROCERIES "'"-*1
TRY "e k ew rer ~eereatlene we have
i LDa 4Mebia eieme sev&SW ra To
ud tOes as ]r w lt----We wT l
Ol dSt Mal IN TOW N"d..mlwa*I
FLORIDA CHRISTIAN ADVOCATE
THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, i913
H. C. STEVENS
w:~ m~bUD Rm Umm
| I I t t I a
try% I Oanaft
Trv Me Once
see e.wllml. toag A. nren
Asmerners al Ls fta t ter t-
S to chemar
UL. & & SVI.TUTAM,
SrttCIL ATTBWTIOW G URM=M
.. *r st B... ... ,..B n
rtr at to & fteM un et *** IMMH* .... am rws
beftasse Sea Air smb-vifates, SIMS -kin L&eas rftfte
&ad willn @howno s ttteoreJml 8 or too&
JOHN F. COX REALTY CO.
I.rJ An m.
Iflorida fElectric and Machinery Go.
Wholesale and Retail
307 East ,Main Street, LA K E L A:N D, FL A.
A Grade "A" College of the
Southern Methodist Church.
Wesleyan College offers the
very beat advantages in the Lan-
guages, Literature, Scinces and
Fine Arts. The Faculty is to be
largely increased for the next
scholastic year, and the buildings
and equipment are in first-class
condition. The home life of the
Institution is practically ideal,
and we have one of the finest
stu dent-bodies in the entire
South. The health of the young
ladies is perfect.
Wesleyan in the joint property
of Georgia and Florida Method-
ism, and furnishes an ideal win-
ter home for Florida girls seeking
a high-grade education.
Rates perfectly reasonable.
C. R. JENKINS, Iresident
a>e>*o*n****** x^ v~coMoei
LAMB & PRICE, Prp.
Are Pnwred ai
furnish all h id
; This Space is re-
served for H. J.
Drane, the old-
est, largest and
best known in-
in South Florida.
JUNE THE 10TH TO
AUGUST THE SOTX
The HIGH SCHOOL STU-
DENTS who wish to make
up d etficinc iss, and for
YOUNG TEACHERS who
aspire to increased efficien-
cy and professional advance-
For fuller iaformatiox
E. W. MoMUTjAiEW,
Principal Normal Dep't, or
W. L. CLIFTON,
first National Bank
LAK ELA NDI, F.LA.
Cht, oesty &ad U sI ens e KU* a" ftaaA sft w aften
D" trlU DXvewftte evr hM m"aie e T"mu Tmso-
wuM me" arb wr musih; w tw e iMa
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Subscribe for the Advocate
Seed Founded 1,854 ANDREW COLLEGE Cuthbert, Ga.
A Democratic, Christian Home School for Girls
526 Feet above sea level, in a town celebrated for its ...a
Grounds and Buildings-
betr- 11 Acres in campus, 3 Modern buildings, equipped ,..
with steam-heat, water-works, electric lights, electric
that has bells and inter-communicating telephones. Dormi-
sful for tory capacity 120..
,ve them Faculty-
so Crys- 17 Well equipped officers and teachers.
s direct Courses of Study V
d in literary and special departments leading to diplo-
Place ma. Work in home economics and normal training
delivery. is a feature.
S Home Lite--
C CO. Thepreidnt's family and all except one of the
teachers live in college, all know all the pupils by
name and take a personal interest in them, so the
atmosphere is very homelike.
ark Ave. It is a wholesome place for a girl to live and
. grow in. For Catalogue write
J. W. Malone, Pres., Cuthbert, Ga.
-~ -- Ist r I ~ I g 3 1 --- -YP -L~ 1 -rr I -L 1ICl- ~ -C -~e lasa Ir ~--~L ~us ~ ----- --
FLORIDA CHRISTIAN, ADVOCATE.
*161 '4I onV 'AVGS-lnHl
fierce Collegoate Inst'te
As high grade as best Sputhern Colleges were thirty years ag. Has Physical
and Chemical Laboratory. Prepares for sophomore class in best colleges. Well
educated if you can go no further. Both boys and girls carefully looked after. In
separate dormitories several hundred yards apart. Uniforms or not as you please
Fine Moral and Religious surroundings, .
Besides a Literary course we have courses In Bible, Sunday School Teacher
Training, Mission Study, Journalism, Business, Music-Piano and Voice, Expression,
Physical Culture, Domestic Scieaee, Needle Work, Wood Mechanics
We encourage athletics for exercise.
Blackshear is a beautiful little city of about 2,069 population Neer eppres-
sively hot or cold; has just installed a $70,000 public utilities plant.
School has five good buildings well furnished, .steam heat, electrle igUhts, hot
and cold baths-shower or plunger
You pay a good price and get worth of your money.
S Write"to, ... ..
S W.. A. iHCKABEE, President. P. C, I,
DO YOU WAN
The kind that gives the
sults and the only kind t
proven altogether success,
Florida Growers. We ha
-both Red and White, al
tal Wax. Imported by u,
from the Tenerife Islands.
-orders now for September d
L. R, PHILLIPS.
SCorner First Street and Pi
'The Rexall Store.)
The University of florida
MA University of the Highest Educational Standards.
Stands for the best development, ot body, mind and spirit of
young men. A Faculty of the Broadest Scholarship and High-
est -Lraining from the Greatest Universities, of America and
Europe. / .!
iHe Co!iges, the Graduate School, the Agricultural Sta-
tion and Extension Division.
1. College of Arts and Sciences offers excellent advan-
tages for a liberal education issuing in the degrees of B. A.
2. The College of Agriculture provides the best possible
equipment for gaining technical knowledge and training in
the various branches of agriculture leading ito the degrees of
B. S. A.-many short courses offered.
3. The College of Engineering affords the very best
technological training in civil, electrical and mechanical engi-
neering leading to appropriate Bachelor's degrees in engineer-
4. The College of Law--the best in the country for fu-
ture practioners of Florida. The degree of LL. B. conferred
by this college admits to the bar-without further examination.
5. The Teacher's College issues the degree of B. S. and
B. A. in philosophy and education, and provides normal train-
ing for those desiring ito enter any department of the public
school service. Destined to be ithe leading teachers' college
in this territory. $4o;,ooo gift from the Peabody IBoard for the,
building now in process of erection.
6. The School of Graduate Courses offers, at present,
courses leading to the degrees of Master of Arts and Master
7. The Agricultural Experiment Station for research.
8. The University Extension Division... (Farmers' In-
stitutes, Boys' and Girls' Corn and Tomato Clubs, Corres-
pondence Courses, Lecture Bureau, etc.)
Fifteen (15) "Carnegie" units, or four full years of suc-
cessful high school work required for admission to Freshman
class. A limited number of Sub-freshmen will be received
into the model high school of the Teachers' College, but such
students are expected only from counties n.ot maintaining a
four years' high school course,
For catalogue or further information address
A. A. MURPHREE, A. M., LL. D., PRESIDENT.
OXHORBD O0RGIA. N
S Courses are offered leading to A. B.; Ph. B.; S. B. and
A: M. degrees.
Modern and well equipped Laboratories.
Librayy contains 35,000 volumes.
A magnificent Gymnasium, under supervision of physical
All local out-door sports encouraged.
Sixty thousand dollar Dormitory will be ready for oc-
cupancy in September. This building provides every modern
convenience. Furnishings new and attractive. No institu-
tion affords greater comfort for students.
Dining Hall furnishes meals at $9.oo per month.
Health conditions proverbially good.
For catalogue, address
ames. E. Dickey