The history of a church necessarl1yinvolves some

facts relative to the development of ita territory. Stockton township, in which is located the Linton "Methodist Epispocal

church originally embraced all the land from Sullivan county to what is now the county west of part of Richland t.ownahd.p ,

the settled portion being known as Burlington and later changed to Bloomfield. In 1828 Dixon t.own.shf.p was formed out of Richland, and this lattercomprlsed Fairplay, Grant Bnd Stockton township. In 18 29 Dixon was divided into

Fai.rplay and Black Oreek townships, the latter including

wha t 1,.;a.8 changed to Stockton and separated from uran t to".;uship.

The name Stockton, it is said was named from the fact that

this territory was a fine stock grazing land.

Whi.le out' communi ty now has tboasand s of people

the population dates back to the first we'ddings, which "..;rere,

Ln so far as history records the marri.age .ofJames Armstrong

to Eveline Harrah, and about the same time the marriage of William Osborn to Eianor Vlines.

Linton was f oundec by W.ickli"ff Wi.nes in 1837 but t~,

"TaS not laid out in t.owns t-6w:ru; until 1850, when it was platted

by Hannah Osborn and Issiah 60adington, the platteing 40 lots

this or1sinial plat laying near the present Methodist chUrch

building. Many of the present membership of this chUrch

are d1.l'ect decendants of those pioneers .•

The church organization in this community appears to have been the out gttwwth of church people from Vincennes, the fervor having entered this county fromPlesaantvl11e, where was build

a churoh in 1819, one of the ministers being one ~ ev. I inkleJ

T'ne movement, '€E;r<18 t, have blazed the trail from there by way

of the neighborhoods of Ivlt. Moriah and Morris Chapel to the

log school house that stood about a mile southwest of what is

now Linton. One wing of this solemn tread of our forefathers bore to the nor hwest of wha t was des tined to be the oi ty of Linton but it is ''lith the history of our church that this

sketch deals. There had been a log school house near the old Linton cemetery in 1823 but it gave way to the log school house first mentioned. One or the other had been destroyed by a prarie fire. The first Methodist church 'was organized in the school house nearest what is now Linton in the year of 1830. Martin Hale was one of the ministers at the early church.

In 1840 Wicliff ines donated ground for a church s1 tar;' which was near the west end of what is now A. St. S. W. and in that year wac bull t the first home of the local ~lethodist church. '~hile this building was under conat.ruc t i on church services were

held in the large barn belonging to Laaaace Coddington, which stood on the winding road· that passed what is now the First National Banitk corner and on out along the church site toward the old Linton cemetery.

The charter metnbers of this church were Wickliff Wines, '1artin Wines, David Osborn, "'eorge Clayton, Thomas Butler,

Thomas Lund, ~qull11a Price, Martin Hale, JOru1 Butler,

George fiutler, Hiram Baker, Villiam Buck, George Denton,

ths hapres, lakefields, Lismans, J ame es , Coddingtons, Rileys J

bmlths, and Barraha. Some of these members were from the old

congregation of the old log school houHe, and some of whom have

descendants among our present membership.

No records are available as to the membership in the

log school house. "fuile he could not have been of the first

membership the name of Moses \-olford appears to have been the

first probationer of record. Th1 S was, however, many years after

the organization of the church. The same evidently is true of class leaders but the earliest of record was H. W. Baker in 1860

The first member by full confession is so far as history shows again, XlQlS that of Elizabeth Johnson, which oDeurred on New Years Day 1862. Her-e, aga i n , it appears that records are mi.ssi.ng for


the yearE prior for the church was organized in 1830, over a

century age. The class leader on that New Year8~s day was

I. V. Coddington.

Among the earliest baptisms of ec~rd wer e _j 0 ~~l Price, Charles Pr1ce, Theodore Osborn, Betty Wines, Issace Wines.,



ines and Mary Kisling.

Among the first church weddings in so far as records

show were William Baker to Rebecca Harrah, which occured on July

13, 1861. They were married by the Rev. A. P. Forsythe. A little later, on Christmas Day occurred the wedding of John

Diens to Achsah Burnett. Th1sweading ceremony was performed at the parsonage, which was located just a little east of

Jolford's store, on East Vincennes St. Several of the ministers of the outhwest A. St. chruch resided in this parsonage the trace


of which buildlne; has long since vanished. Rev. V. H. Cornelius

was the officiating minister, Daniel Cornelius and Laura 'ardon

was later married at this parsonage by the Rev. Byron Carter.

Also were married at this parsonage on what 1s now Eaatt

Vincennes S ~. Rhuben Lynn to f.-iaranda McRoberts in 18 73 t and a


little later but over a half century ago, occured the wedding

of James M. Humphreys to Ida Lisman, the officiating minister

being Rev. J-eorge Asby_

Amanda Alliaonl_ Jane ~llen William Baker Rebecca Baker

M. C. Butler Thomas Butler, St. Thomas Butler, Jr. A.J. Bake~

Henry Dolton Howar-d- Bol ton Henry Butler FranCis Baker Sarah Baker

Si.ns .Butler

Mary Bradfield

~ancy Butler Marilda Butler John Bingham James Butler J. B. Baughn

Mrs. J .• B. Baughn John Butler Nartha Butler


Sarah Butler Sarah Burgess Rebecca Bradfi~ad Jo s eph Bradfield Henry Bradfield Willian Bradfield Sarah Black

Nancy black

John Booker

Sarah Bedwe.l L Har-r Le t Bol ton William Bibbons Fredrick Bibbns .Emma Bibbns

John Burgess

C. D. Co~@;ington

M. E. Coddington Phoebe Coddington L. J. Coddington Isah Coddin ·ton Eli.zabeth Coddington Gl C. Coddin~ton

L. V. Coddington

Mary Casto

James Casto

Edith Coffee

Charles Clayton Nancy .C3;;ayton

S. P. Conway

C. Conway

Phoebe Cramer

Mary Clayton

P. L. Cline

Samantha Chaffee Cynthanna Clayton Sims Clayton

James Comb

Nelson Cramer Caroline Cramer Harriet Clayton

Ann Cornelius William F. Cornelius Sarah Cornelius

Ruth C.3rter

Francls Cr!3.:ner Charles Cramer

Archibald Cramer Elizabeth Clayton Lillian Clayton Martha Clayton George Clayton Margaret Denton Dolly Donley

G •. B. Denton Abner Duncan r-1arinca Duncan John Dean

Julia lean

H. E. Dysart

Mary Duncore

Mary Freeland

M. P. Forsythe

S. C .• Gray Annacetta Gray Margaret Gastineau Laura 1.:10 rdon . Martha Gaskins

C. b· Gaskins

Ali ce ~asItmn8

, illiam Gaskins Rebecca Harrah Eliza Harrah

Phoebe Hale

Clarissa Humphreys Richard Humphreys \1ilson Humphreys Elizabeth Humphreys Ruth Humphreys

Oa therine Howar-d

W. H. Howar-d Elizabeth Hixson tl111iam Hofedi tz .Gophia Hofedi tz.

enry Hofeditz Mollie Hannah John Hixson Dudley Hilt.on Lucien Hisxon James Humprehys. Hary Hannah

E. R. Johnson

illiaro Johnson

Susan Johnson Samantha Jordon Mary Jackson Louise Kerchner Benjamain Kerchner Clestins Lane Thomas Lund Christian Lund

F. A. Lisman

w. L. Lynn

Mary Lynn Christine Lynn Nancy Lynn

A. J. Miller

John Hiller

Smyra Mille.r

Sarah ~.fill er Thomas ~1ason Isabell Mason

B. H. McClung Barney McClung Ella McClung

Jane McClung 17ir~.na Lisman

Susan Metz Amelia Mason John Osborn

L. Osborn Ira 1~1. Osborn Mary Osborn Alics Osborn Mira Osborn Tobia Pope

L. E •. Pope Sarah Bope Sarah Perk1ns L. G. Frice Sarah Pri.ce Hulda Price

• H. Frice Maranda Price Myetta Price vina Price

M. Price tiargaret Price M.inter Poo1 Harrison Prunkard J.sabelle Prunkard

Jennie Pr1.ce Hugh Smith

Josiah Price Amy Smith

Hannah Ross Mollie Sharp

Byron Reed Alvin Sharp

Sarah Reintjes Samuel Tincher

H. E. Rhodenbeck Nancy Tincher

John Reintjes George Tre\.,rltt

Mary Hisle S. E." TS8Witt

Mary Haymaker James Tincher

Rena Rusher S. F. Tincher

Hattie Rusher P. J. Tincher

Henry Raymaker Margaret Tincher

WdJlliam H. Rhodenbe ek Prucilla Thorp

John Rusher John Williams

Benjamin Sherv/ood Jacob ~ est

Daniel Sherwood Jane West

William Sherwood Sarah Watson

Cat erine Sherwood Sallie Watson

. James Sherwood Mollie Watson

ancy Sher\'{ood Virginia \'iatson

Charles Sherwood Henry Watson

Sarah Sharp Benjamin atson

Samuel Sharp Hester 1atson

Jas per Schloot *,11111am Wat son

Mary atson Rush Watson william 'lines liar-tin ines Anna hines

M. S. wines Nettie inea Eli zabeth ~ines Oharity \alker -John ard Albert ''fright John • Wright Ellen olford 'ioses ~ olford Manda Wolford

Joseph T. Wolford 'il1.iam ' ood

Elizabeth Wood.

Large Olass.

This was under the Class leadership of Smith Wines. One of the largest number of accesions to the church at anyone t:me in its early history was that of January 1866, and was composed of as follOivS:

Emmet Price Jospiah Price Ella Oasto Susan J.'letz

~lar jory Tincher Bettie Wines o!sabelle !' as on Sarah ROBS

Harrison Rohdenbeck Maggie Gastineau

amue L Conway Parnella Oonway George Rie;61e Alice vsborn Myra Osborn Amella\frlght John \1. Wolford.

Mary ]'1cCune

Hiram Disard IiJ1ary Clayton Elizabeth Clayton Eckels Humphreys


rl.\l: the ear-Ly days of churches did not a.Lwaya have regular ministers. The nearest approach to regular preaching serices was that of circuit riders,\'fho rode horseback from

one chUrch to another, and who in many cases were transien s,

but as time went on, the church program assumed more re;gulari ty. Thus,! t is, not poa s jb'le to name the rni.nsters at the first Linton Church, or the lot; school house, but the following ministers have been identified. with the church 'vwrk from that period of history to the present date: one of the most power-f'u'I of the early ministers of this territory was Zelots Clifford, though it is

not clear whether or not he preached at the log school house

but he did ride throughoutSull.lvan county and Western stocl;(ton town.shlp. Jot is known that he made th! s territory prior to the year of 1845 which 1>1 as 15 years aft·er the church was orgnnized

in th11-' ~ ovn: •. h :!,i. Fr m the Gn:_-s prior to the 01 vi 1 war- and up

to the west side church period h l s t or-y . shows that A. P. Forsythe,. J. H. Noble, ,J. E. Allison a Rev. Hamilton wer-e among the m.1nisters of the time. It is related that the latter was a very patriotic citizen and when being threatened that the flag that adorned the parsonage premises would be destroyed he w3tched, "11th rifl·e in hand for the appointed time and remarked that the flag ",lOuld

remain floating over the Methodist grounds, and it did 80

so Ions as he de med nee e s aar-y, Among other ministers of that J time on down to present day serving at one more more of the three church buildIngs mentlonedwere: J. H. Noble, Kno t ts , George Asbury, Ii. H. Cornelius, BlroD Garter, Tansy, Jones,

John Houpt, S"lBrtz, Thomas lJ!arshall, Scott Rader, Lucien Johnson, McJohnson, Jno. M.Nash, G. F. McNaughton, A. N. Elrod,

F. A. Lester, Theodore Willis, J. W. Culrnerf Vi. M. Baring,

.F. A. Steele, George Henniger, J. H. Carnes, D. L. Thomas,

H. H. Allen, ~'illiam Russell, \~liI11am C1 sana, Charles McCullough. o. E. Haley, Charles T. Alexander and William

Ge,. Parker.

Added (Edgar McKown, Guy Ram s ey , Elmer Harvey, -R~ ---.

Baldridge,.~ :Jf. '-5'..". Lynch, 1!,.

W. If. Murph} I Ir'f : t / ~ "

DaYiil.d Shepard, .~J

In 188 1 the church building at the west end of

A. St. S. w. was moved to South ~aln St., . and reloc~ted\" (_,.~~ about where is nOV[ t ne f ae on l c bullidng, and for many

years "-JaS occupied by Mos a & Humphreys t mercantile business.

Back in those days if one occasionally missea church service he

could give as a good excuse that he could not find the chUrch

for that old building was always on the go. It wa~ removed from 5moth Main ::'t., in 1903 to to northeast corner of 6th and Vincennes t., and occupeid by the United Brethren chruch until their present building wa2 built. It has since been

converted into a dwelling and is now occupied as a privacte residenb y Qne of the city ppstman (Harvey Fisher).

By this time Linton had become qui te a good,

size town and the need of a new church homes was felt. "Thus

in 1881 a contract was given to 1. B. Thorp to erect a

building on outh Main St., being located about where

is now the Linton Daily Citizen vffice. This building cost 1600.00. A four roomed parsonage was bulld just south or at

the corner of Main and A • Gte ., S. E. where is now located the

business building of E. J. Eckers & Sons. (Linton Auto


This church building also caught the moving spirit and in 1904 was moaved to the iofain school round (Canteen Building)

and used for school purposes until the fall of 1933, when it

was torn down and oonverted into an amph1 theater at the Olipe.nt

athletic field. Thus, if mankind fails to follow the church

it will follow mankind. About the same year in wh_ch the old

church. building was moved to 6th and East Vincennes St., the

old parsonase wae moved to the northeast corner of lOth and A.

St. S. E. and Ls now occupied as a dwelling hous e , "(hile the

old church building was under construction a storm leveled a

part of its skeleton frame. Several years after this building was c omj.Le t ed an ado i ti on of less er height \1a8 built to the south

end • At t \.:is time als 0 a belfry was added, wh t.c h hous €d the

first c~urch bell in Linton.. This especially made room for

the pulpit and the cnoir platform.

Both the Christian chUrch and the 13aptist church were· organized in this old Methodist church building.


MarJ .Adams James, butler Clara Butler Jacob Butler George Benjamin

Mr.s. George Benjamin Russel Benjamin

B. F. B~ker

Emma Baker

Everette Baker Hansom Bsdwe'L'L

Hora tio Badwe LL

Anna Bedwell

Nancy Bedwell

IvIary Bradf.i eld

Lill1 an.nBradfi eld Eliza Boord

.Mary Bol ton

An.ara Bennett

1{. F. Cornelius Alice Cornelius

D. B. Cornel ius Lora Cornelius M·~ncy Clayton Susie Clayton George W. Clayton William F. Clayton

Lbueia Clayton Claudia Clayton Thomas Clement M.ary Clement Rosie Clement John .... ha pm an Ida Chapman r-iary Cook

Ollie Cook

Fred Fianot Purcill a Fianot Anna Farris

James ·W. HumpbEays Ida Hu:nphreys Wilson Humphreys Soph:LtaaHumphreys

D. ECkels Hupphreys Mary E. Humphreys Rose HUJlphreya Barbara Hatfield 01a Hatfield

Harry H. Haseman Mattie Haseman ~1ary Hanna

Lillie Hanna

Paul Hanna Elizabeth Hixon

E. B. Brantley Manda Brantley Mattie Brantley Fannie Bain

D. S. Bennett

Bertha Clayton A. A. Duncan Evaline Duncan Martha Enoch John Funk

Amanda Hixon Maggie Hixon Dora Hixon Phoebia Hunt S. B. Jeraauld

illiam Jerrauld

Amanda Jerrauld Jennie ,lerrauld James Jones

J. • Kim ble

Hlllam Lehman Mary Lehman Frank-Lisman

J. L. Lewis Luzene Lewis Pearl Lisman Thomas r~a8on Amam-ia Mason Sadie I-lason Washington Morris Elvira r-1orris

W • .E. McClung l-~aggi e c Clung

L. E. McClung Maude McClung

Joe l>icClunS IvJ:artha VLcClung Mina .f!.1c Clung

• illiam l1IcCloud M.a.ggie McCloud J. B. Mason

George Myers Laura Moss

Ella !4cClung Maud a ewrnan Kate ~~elson Nettie leighLors D. L. Osborn

Ira M Osborn Mary Osborn

If. S. - 0 s bo rn MattieVsborn Dora vsborn

L. M. Price Margaret Price Jennie Price Ada Price

Iettie Frice

R. R. Ricnardson I. o. Price Del1a Richardsom Ella Richardson John Richardson HaDDie Sher1tIOOd H. M. Sherwood Mary Sherwood

Clint Bhar-wood Sarah Sherwood Ed SheritlOod Minnie Sherwood Clara Sherwood Callie Sherwood Jessie Sherwood -Ja cob Seldle Minne Saidle William F. Smith Emma D. Smith Sylvina Smith Sherman Sumner Robert Shaw

Mrs. Robert Shaw Winfield Sponsler Mr6~k 'i~nfi eld Bpon sF,....ank S#>elbring Estella Splebring Hugh Smith

Mrs. Hugh Smith John Strong,. Mrs. John S~rong William Seidle Sarah Thorpe

Samuel Thorpe Laura Thorpe

A. J. Terhuu.e Maggie Ter-hune Sriphena Terhune l¥l e , Joe Tucker Mancy Tincher Thomas Terhune Emma Terhune Mary Tweezle Anna Wolford Mary rlood

Susan vlalraven Manda \t olford Louise \rlght Ella. Yakey

Betty Young Marton Young

Lou Zarwuck

John Zauard


The present church buildi.ug was erected in 1903 at

a. cost of $16,}47.00. The building and parsonage occupy part of two lots, waich cost $1900.00, they ha vf.ng been purchased

by Dr. Elmer T. Sher\\food. The par-sonage has for years been maintained by the Ladies Aid Society.

The board of trustees at the time of the building of

this church was composed of Levi £.rI. Price, Doctor J. Terhune,

William ~ehman, Clinton D. Hixson, and Bishop A. Rose. 'The

present board 1s Emory FOi'lerl, Go e r-ga Baker. Dr. Frank. Welch,

Harry W.il son, Earl EBhl.ey and Walton Stover.

The list of articles deposited in the corner ::-tone

of the building is unavailable but it 1s known that the following are among the deposits: two bibles, a very ol? Methodiet hymnal that had been used at rierom and Graysville, Indiana, A Christian

Advocate" a copy of the Linton Call, and many other articles. R v. F. A. Steele was the minister in charge at the time of


the erection of this building. Both thebhurch building and the

par-sonage wer-e financed by priva.te sube cr-Lpt.Lon and long time loaneo! the Terre Haute Trust companies .• The money for the

bell was raised by Hattie Sherwood and the organ by Fidela Stover,

she having requested a donation of Andrew Carneigie and he responding wi th a check for $2500.00 The last equipme ~jt was the ,,,,all fans,

which movemen t was promoted by A;:chie Hodge, The contract for the construction of tiB building was let to John Hodge and much

of thes50ne work was done by Jess Hodge.


Afte.r the. addi tion was built to the old church on. South

Main S~., making room for it, a choir was organized and with

later addlt:l.ons was composed by Edgar Allen, Charles Starks,

Fhane She.rwoodTerhune., Sue Walraven Nitterhouse, Myrtle

cornelius Smi therman, Nora Morgan, Dr. Frank \llelch, Dan Shook,

~adtie Shoolt, Nora Elrod Whirs, Hugh SherKood, Mollie Sher'.~ood J Edgar Sherwood, Pearl Price Shen"rood, Mollie Adams, Raleigh Elrod, Jeff Humphreys. The directors of the long lived choir

were 'lilliam Sherwood, Raleigh Elrod and Pearl Pri.ce ShervJOod,. the latter1s term extending through the dedication of the

present church bul1dinb and until she removed from Linton.

Nora ilIa has the distinction of continuously being a member of the choir for 42 year's a record perhaps unexcelled in the fo!ethodlst Conference •.

Among the organists were Hattie Sherwood, Pearl Price Sherwood, Jennie Price Schloot, Dan LLewe'L'Lyn , Ma~gle Rector, ~'J.ary Ohaver Bolling and Louis Martin, who term extended

through the dedication of the present church building and he

remained as the first pipe organists.

Horner Law .filled more Sunday School officies, including Ohair departments, than any other member of the Methodist

Church in Linton.

There was a tin~e of sadness mixed with joy when the choir proposed trading the old organ as part payment on a piano

and there was also a little nervousness agrnons some of the

older church members at the time of the trade, a little

fear lee t the church dould keep up vii th the chaninging times,

but the trade was made, and that piano or its successor

stands near by ready to help should the pipe organ backslide.

Among the bunday school superintendents since the year of 1886 were Homer Law, Will Osborn,lho died while in off1ce, Abner Duncan, vii.lli.am Bean, Frank Spelbring, \fl1l1iam cOloud, Dan Llewellyn, Emanuel Dixson, La.ura Moor, Frank


ires, John ~cott, Oarl LewIs, Earl Bohely, V. L. Tatlock., Harry

~i1son, Emery Povve.r~,Clarence -Jone s , George Baker, Thomas Beecher, Charles Doidge and lIfuther O'Jirie:tl, Earl Reeves. The present incumbent Em.anuel Dison served for more terms than any other person in the Linton ChUrch.

. The Eqworth ~e~gue was organized by May Antibus about the year 1901. Among the first officers were Rose Robertson Humphreys and Laura Terhune lJlurphy.

The Home ]'1188ionary SOCiety was organized in 1922 \Iii th ust enough members to fill the offices, and as follows:

Elsie Bray, pr-e s I d en t , Mrs. \H1liam Russell, vice president, Susie Davison, secretary and Marie Pearce, treasurer.

The Fo r-eLgh MiSSionary So~iety was organized in

1909, the firet president bein~ Grace ~organ. The organization was perfected during a camp meeting at Haseman _rove, during the pastorate of George Henniger.

The Ladies' Aid SOCiety was organized by Linnie

Elrod in 18 92 and its first president was May Anitbus. At the time of the building of the present church Amanda Jerrelll was president af the SOCiety and was very active in raising $1000.00 that was applied on the par-sonage debt. A very large part of r!;his money was raised b~ the sale of cook books, many of wrn cb are still in use.

G-Ienburn Mission located at the west end of H. St.

just outside of the city limits, was erected during the pastorate of lilliam Cissna. The cost of the building was $8500.00

It was built in the year of 1924. This building "TaS sold to the Women's Home Missionary Society in 1930 for $2850.00, the Vethodist church of Linton paying the indebtedness against the buildin6 which debt was finished by ·placing a mortgage

on the Linton church amounting to ~~1,000.00, which mortgage

will never be payable so long as church servi cea are held t.n the building and the mortgage bears no interest. The balance of

hte Glenburn Mission debt is being paid by a fe'li''' members

of the Linton church and assisted by the ongregation of the ~lenburn Mission, which payments are made monthly to a local bank. The orlginial debt was for #2500.00

The Glenburn Mission building 1s of concrete blocks and 1.s 70 feet long and 50 feet wide. In 1934, under the direction of Miss Nola Yoder the deaconess a community

building of the same gournd as the Mission was erected.

It ta 44 feet long and 32 feet wide. Only $25.00 wasP~1d

our for labor on this buildln5 and about $200.00 for material, most of the material having been donated by the SherwoodTempleton Coal Co. at the sug~e8t1on of its superintendent,

illaim Stewart. This mission has done a great good in its community. It has an average attendance of 50 at church services and 100 at Sunday SChool Its Epworth Le~gue has an enrollment

of 20. The women's Home Missionary Society pays $972.00 annually

toward the general expenses and the local membership takes care of the incidental expenses.


Early burials of the deceased members of the l·J.ethodist chrucl1"were mostly at the old Linton cemetery, which is not far distant from the old log school house in which was organized the first church • .I. either the name nor the church aff11ation of the first person buried in that cenetary is known but it is known that it was a trader on his way

through this community, and his grave formed the nucleus of this old ceme t.er-y, wht ch wa.s perhaps before the state of Indiana

was organized.

Until in rEcent years cemeteries were located near

a church or a church near a cemetery, mankind in some way relating the two institutions. One of the departures from

this custom is this locality was the locating of Fairview cemetery which is about two miles north of Linton. It was promoted by James ·1. Humphreys, a member of thi s churoh, in the year JJ398. He lived to ::: ee the number of burials in Fairvi.,ew

excede in number half of the population of our entire city, there being to date over 3500 people burried in that cemetarl. It so happens that the first burial in Fairvievl cemetery

was a Methodist and a member of this church, that of Carl Strong, whose remains were removed from the old Linton cemetary.


The \'-!r1 te.r \v.iahes to acknowledge the able assistance

of the following people .in the preparation of this short

sketch, all confessing omissions because the memory of man

1s not infallible:

J. E. Turner, James lYl. Humphreys, Gr-ae Ley Wines"

,James L. Humphreys, Harley Burrell, Vina ~Ie8se, Pearl Sherwood., R ev , Wi.lliam Par-ker , NorflWi.lls, Mrs. and Rev. F. A. Steele., Hannah Sag'e, ,Marshall Osborn, Harrison Rhodenbecr H. L. Doney,


Berry Tin.cher,· Mliliam Shutts, Herman Schloot, 'Lillian Powerl,

~ 'X: i

Elsi,e Bray, Dr. W. L. Todd" John Fritz, Nola Yoder, 'ilill1.am

~ '~

Elsol' Will Talbott, Bi.111e Cooper, Earl Bohley, Amanda Hixson,

x ~

Dan Bcu.LLe y , John Taylor, Rose Humphr yes , Earl Dixon" Madge

Chapman, Elwood Armpr,iester, E. J. Ecker, ,Pete Schloot, Maude Turpin, Jasper Schloot, George Baker, Vir'gil Duncan, Emanuel Dixon, Clarence Jo)1n"es, 'Bryan Carlton, fJlahlon Gilbreath and

Floyd Tincher.

~~~~~--:Ju ~ Q.Q~ lIl-v

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