1914-07-18 Greenville Piedmont



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Needs Review

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[across all columns] [masthead] GREENVILLE DAILY PIEDMONT.

Your Vacation Will Be More Pleasant With The Piedmont along with You

The After[noon] Newspape[r] The Paper [That] Gives the [??] That is La[te]


WEATHER Partly cloudy tonight and Sunday probably local thundershowers.



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OVATION GIVEN SENATOR SMITH AT CITY PARK ----------o---------- BALE OF COTTON AND SILVER PLATTER ARE GIVEN TO SENATOR SMITH. ----------o---------- ENORMOUS CROWD GIVES CANDIDATES A HEARING ----------o---------- Mr. Mooney Opens Meeting After Impressing Upon the People the Fact That Officers of the Law Are Present to Enforce Order- Senator Smith First Speaker Defends His Record in the Senate - Tells What He Has Done for the Farmers. People Cheer Him. ----------o---------- The voters of Greenville county [torn]rd the aspirants for senatorial [torn]ers here today. The meeting was [torn] to order at one o'clock this af[ter]noon by W. Mills Mooney, county [torn], who admonished the crowd [torn] each speaker a respectful hear[ing?] and warned them that he had po[torn] at hand to enforce order.

E. D. Smith, senator, offering for selection, was received with a tremendous ovation when he commenced to speak.

The senator challenged any man to improve his record in the senate, saying that, "I have improved the great superstructure of our civilization and I think I have improved the condition of the farmer."

He said he had been critisized for his seeming dereliction in not forcing the passage of the immigration bill. Senator Smith claims he is opposed to unrestricted importation of aliens into America. He believes in America for the Americans. In answer to several hecklers, Senator Smith said, "You cotton mill boys don't know Ed Smith intimately, but by the eternal God, you can't keep him from working for you."

"Why don't you raise our wages?" cried a new voice.

"I propose to keep the foreigner from coming into America and cutting your wages in two. The manufacturer will then have to raise your wages or close down this plant," was Senator Smith's answer.

Senator Smith then eloquently and elaborately explained his record in the senate and he noted of his [feat?] for the cotton interest of the South.

There was more noise by Blease hecklers, but their cries were drowned in the crashing cheers of the element in the audience opposed to the chief executives.

Senator Smith concluded his speech by predicting his reelection to the senate and crashing applause greeted his declaration.

He received a miniature cotton bale and a silver tray, the latter bearing the inscription:

"Greenville county will give you 3,000 lead over all competitors."

"You are a damn liar and a — — —." with this epithet and an unprintable oath, James W. Norwood, president of the Norwood National bank, broke into the stage during Governor Blease's speech at the city park this afternoon, put his right hand over his left breast under his coat and tried to get to the chief executive.

The incident, which looked like it would result in nothing short of a killing, was brought about from a question asked the governor by Mr. Norwood. The chief executive was well into his speech when the bank president asked him to explain the statement of Dr. James H. McIntosh, printed Thursday in the Columbia Record.

Governor Blease made the following reply to Mr. Norwood.

"When I talk about a man it is in his own town. When I get to Columbia I expect to request Dr. McIntosh to take a seat on the stand and answer him like one gentlemen another; not as a coward like you."

When the chief executive had completed his answer, Mr. Norwood broke through the gate at the head of the steps and made toward Governor Blease. Hendrix Rector, sheriff of Greenville county, several deputies and policemen rushed to Mr. Norwood and held him. It took the united efforts of seven or eight men to keep the angry man from reaching the governor, who was standing about 30 feet away on the extreme end of the stand. As soon as there looked like there would be trouble State Detective Hammond and several men got around the chief executive, to protect him if necessary.

Mr. Norwood continued to struggle at the head of the steps leading up to the stand, which was 10 or 12 feet from the ground, and it seemed for a time that he would break away from the grasp of his captors. In the meantime the mill people crowded around the stand, and, with angry shouts, tried to get to Mr. Norwood.

Eventually Mr. Norwood was shoved down into the crowd, still fighting. The howling crowd closed around him and it was difficult to ascertain what was happening the melee. However, many of the crowd pummelled Mr. Norwood over the head, and it seemed for a time that the speaking would end in a general riot. When the struggling mass had fought its [cut off]

[article continues on column 2, bottom 2 paragraphs]

[bruises?] about the face, amond whom was Sheiff Rector.

The incident almost broke up the meeting. However, Governor Blease, after the noise had somewhat subsided, continued his speech for [the?] now characteristic remarks. Hundreds of his followers left the park with him and the speaches of L. D. Jennings and W. P. Pollack were begun. [cut off]

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DEPARTMENT ACTS AGAINST ADULTERATION ----------o---------- SEVERAL OFFENDERS DETECTED, CONVICTED AND GIVEN PUNISHMENT. ----------o---------- HAVE YOU PAID FOR ANY OF THESE BEERS ----------o---------- Misbranding Seems to be a Rather Common Trick—Cheap Ingredients Not Mentioned on the Labels. ----------o---------- Washington D. C., July 18—The United States department of agriculture has just issued a number of notices of judgment against shippers of adulterated or misbranded beer, tonics and liquors in violation of the food and drugs act.

The S. Hirsch Distilling Co., doing business under the name of [Mooner?] Cordial Co., Kansas City, Mo., was charged with the inter-state shipment of a quality of so-called extra-fine Jamaica rum, described on the label as Jamaica rum. It was proved to be a mixture of Jamaica rum and neutral spirits. The court imposed a fine of $100 and costs upon the company.

An interstate shipment of beer by the Evansville Brewing association, Evansville, Ind., was alleged to be adulterated for the reason that it was brewed from barley, malt and other cereal products and not from "finest barley, malt and choicest hops," only as printed on the labels. The company pleaded guilty and the court imposed a fine of $100 and costs.

The Independent Brewing Co., Philadelphia, Pa., was fined $50 and costs for shipping in interstate commerce, a quantity of Majestic beer which was adulterated and misbranded. The label bore the statement, "Brewed from choice malt and hops." It was shown that in addition to malt and hops, the product contained corn flakes and was colored with caramel.

A fine of $50 was imposed upon the [Fang?] Brewing Co., Milwaukee, Wis. for the interstate shipment of adulturated and misbranded beer. The label indicated that the beer was brewed from "choice malt and hops," but the government showed that a cereal or cereal product had been substituted wholly or in part for malt.

M. J. Griel, a member of the firm of Griel Trading Co., Pensacola, Fla. was charged with the interstate shipment of a quantity of so-called cognac, which was labelled "Cognac [blurry] brandy proof 80 stamp E. 18184, Pensacola, Fla." Analysis showed that ti consisted in part of neutral spirits colored with caramel. A fine of $25 was imposed upon the defendent.

Other cases of fines imposed or decree of destruction entered for interstate shipment of adulterated or misbranded beverages are as follos, the product shipper, charge and sentence being named in order:

Medicinal beer, Durley Park Breery, Baltimore, Md., misbranding $10.

Malt and hop tonic, Popel-Giller Co., Warsaw, Ill., adultration and misbranding, $10.

Bohemian malt tonic, Western Brewery Co., Belleville, Ill., adulteration and misbranding and product ordered destroyed.

Ferro China antimalarico, American Union Codial Co., of Pennsylvania, Inc., Allentown, Pa., misbranding $25 and costs of $13.50.

["Sandersen" Pasaquale?] Gorguilo doing business under the name and style of P. Gorgiulo and Co., New York, N. Y., misbranding, $25. --------------------o---------------------- NEW HAVEN CASE TAKES NEW TURN ----------o---------- Washington, July 18—New Haven railroad case took a new turn today when it became known here that the state of Massachusetts may seek to intervene after government's Sherman law suit to dissolve system is brought and ask court to force the New Haven to make a conditional sale of it's Boston and Maine stock. Massachusetts in recent legislation reserved right to buy stock at any time, that gave New Haven permission to sell. New Haven directors refused to sell. Now Massachusetts fears if government wins case the court might merely order the sale of New Haven's Boston and Maine stock, without restrictions. If Massachusetts intervenes it will be merely to protect its right of purchase. Believed here today Attorney General McReynolds will not object.

[tops of columns 3-5, political cartoon]

The Last Turn of the Wheel [image of wheel labeled Mexico with man falling off]

[column 3]

MRS. CARMAN TELLS STORY FIRST TIME ----------o---------- SAYS NEWSPAPERS HAVE MISREPRESENTED HER. ----------o---------- CURIOSITY CAUSE OF TELEPHONIC DEVICE ----------o---------- Released on a Bond of Twenty Thousand Dollars She Refutes Her Story for the First Time—Newspapers Have Misrepresented—She Gives Her Movements Night of the Murder—Curiosity is the Cause of the Installation of the Telephonic Device. ----------o---------- Freeport, July 18.—Released yesterday from the county jail on a twenty thousand dollar bond, Mrs. Florence Carman, today told her story for the first time. She detailed her movements the night that Mrs. Louise Bailey was murdered in Dr. Carman's office, denounced the detective employed by the District Attorney and declare no fear of conviction, "Unless they frame me up." Mrs. Carman said it was not true that she was "insanely jealous" as the newspapers lead people to belive. She explained that she was merely curious, saying that the [blurry] of the matter was that she had been, on numerous occasions, with her husband at various affairs, and had many a good time with him. But on such occasions people would tout him about his many girls, and hint that the doctor was "a regular [illegible] il." I simply made up my mind to find out if the chat was the truth in these remarks. [faded out] to him in my presence, 'O, You have a cinch, doctor." You can go [faded out] all hours of the night or any time of the day. You have an office where no one can see what's going on, and what you are doing.' And so I put in a telephonic device." --------------------o---------------------- FALSE TEETH REVEAL SUICIDE.

Dover, Del., July 18.—Henry M. Dager, 64 years old, a farmer near here, commited suicide today. In order to make his end certain he drank the contents of a bottle of carbolic acid and then jumped into Moore's mill[yard?].

His false teeth which he had removed were found on the bank of the pond near the head gates. This was a clue to the location of the body. Dager had been melancholy [cut off] _________________________________ [column 4]

DONALDS MAY JOIN THE COUNTY OF GREENWOOD ----------o---------- People of That Section are Considering Annexing Themselves to That County—Meeting About Matter is Held at Greenwood. ----------o---------- Greenwood is surely going after the annexation of the Donalds section of Abbeville county. That would put Greenwood adjoining Anderson. The Greenwood Journal of yesterday says that necessary steps will be taken at once to call an election on the question of annexing the Donalds section of Abbeville county to Greenwood county. A committee of Donalds citizens, consisting of Messrs. W. R. Dunn, R. L. Barmore, B. W. Tribute, Brown and Killingsworth held a conference with the directors of the chamber of commerce Thursday morning with a view to working out the details of the proposition, says the Journal. A committee from the chamber of commerce consisting of president Unker and Messrs. J. H. Parks, and N. A. Craig, was appointed to cooperate with a Donalds committee and attorneys in the case.

Mr. Dunn, who was spokesman for the Donalds delegation, stated that on area of [17?] square miles he believes can be voted into Greenwood county since all the citizens in the territory named are anxious to become citizens of Greenwood. A petition, he said would be circulated at once and he felt sure that it would be signed by practically nearly every freeholder. The territory is bounded on the east by Saluda river, on the north by Anderson county line, within one half mile of Honea Path, on the west by a line about midway between Donalds and Due West and on the south by the Greenwood county line. The section is one of the best in Abbeville county and the country district is peopled almost entirely by white farmers.

The direction of the chamber of commerce endorsed the movement enthusiastically and assured the Donalds delegation that the city would render all the aid within its power. The local committee will represent Greenwood at other meetings when definite plans will made as to the survey, etc. --------------------o---------------------- LEAGUE LEADERS FOR PAST WEEK ----------o---------- Chicago, July 18.—Becker, Philadelphia, is leading the National league batters this week with an average of three forty. Grant, New York and Burns Philadelphia is two points behind. Then Jackson of Cleveland it ten behind Cobb. Kauff Indianapolis, tops Federals with .384. Then [cut off]

[column 5]

PEACE BEING BROUGHT TO POOR MEXICO ----------o---------- PLANS FOR PEACE PROGRESS SMOOTHLY AND THINGS [Q?]GROW QUIET. ----------o---------- ZAPATA ASKED TO JOIN PEACE PLANS ----------o---------- President Wilson and His Advisers are Confident of Peace Now—Carbajal will Probably Resign in Favor of the Constitutionalists—Huerta has Left and the Hopes for the Settlement of all Difficulties is Strong. ----------o---------- Washington, July 18—United States officials today increased efforts to restore peace in Mexico. They were in direct communication with Carranza, urging him to proclaim a general amnesty for all political offenders. They are also in touch with Zapata, the southern rebel chief, who has been threatening Mexico City. It is hoped to bring Zapata into harmony with the peace program. This contemplates a quiet transfer of the power from Carbajal, Huerta's successor to the Constitutionalists. It was reported that Zapata demanded Carbajal's resignation in three days to prepare an advance on the capital. John R. Silliman, the president's personal envoy, is with Carranza, urging a temperate course. It is believed that Carbajal is ready to surrender the office at the earliest possible moment. It is believed he is willing to surrender unconditionally. It is declared that the commission of three to be sent to confer with the rebels, is friendly to the Constitutionalists. They will reach Guadalajara early next week.

They will probably see General Obregon first. President Wilson and cabinet members would not discuss Huerta's safe arrival at Puerto Mexico. They are confident the Mexican factions will soon reach an agreement and establish a government that will attract general recognition. --------------------o---------------------- GOVERNOR AND J. W. NORWOOD

Sheriff Rector says that he went to the assistance of Mr. Norwood in order [cut off]

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PEST OF ARMY WORMS DOING MUCH DAMAGE ----------o---------- GREAT OUTBREAK THROUGHOUT THE NORTH EAST OF THE ROCKIES.. ----------o---------- FULL INFORMATION BEING DISTRIBUTED ----------o---------- Department of Agriculture Tells how to Fight this Pest—Remedies Must Be Handled With Care, as Most of Them are Poisons. ----------o---------- Washington, D. C., July 18.—Letters, telephone messages, and individual callers have been soliciting aid from the United States Department of Agriculture to stop the advance of the hordes of army worms that threaten their fields of wheat, oats, corn, timothy, blue grass, and other grasses. There seems to be a general outbreak of this pest throughout the North, east of the Rocky Mountains. These worms are emerging from eggs laid by moths that apparently swarmed up from the Southwest. Great numbers of these moths have been noticed in the vicinity of Washington during the past month, hundreds of their broken wings having been seen near the Union Station. Lawns in the capital are being overrun by this pest.

The army worm is a smooth, striped caterpillar about an inch and a quarter long and a quarter of an inch in diameter. It is rather dark in appearance. While normally it feeds by night and hides by day. The moth from which this worm hatches is brown with a white spot on the center of each fore wing. It measures about an inch and one-half from wing to wing.

If the worms have not yet attacked a field the most practical way to keep them out is to plow the [faded out] in front of them, [faded out] row in the direction toward where they are traveling. The worm will fall into the furrow and when this is full they may be killed either by [blotted] back and forth in the furrow or by destroying the worms in holes previously dug at intervals of 20 feet in the bottom of the furrow. Kerosene poured on them in the holes will destroy them.

If the worms are already in the field the following mixture which will attract the worms and destroy them should be spread about:

1 pound of Paris green (poisonous). 50 pounds of wheat bran. Juice of one-half dozen oranges. Bring this mixture to a stiff dough by the use of diluted molasses and scatter it amongst the worms. Care should be taken to keep this dough from the children or domestic animals.

Prompt action to prevent the worms from infesting a field is much better than later efforts to attempt to kill them in the grain. Once the caterpillars have infested a field, the measures necessary to destroy them may actually hurt or even destroy the crop.

The worms at first are almost always localized in some definite breeding place in the field and immediate efforts should be taken to eradicate them in these small areas before they have time to spread. The normal breeding place of the army worm is found along the edges of swamps or in spots of pasture land that has been over-fertilized. They are practically never found in swamps, because the worm needs a reasonably dry place in which to breed.

Clean cultivation, rotation of crops, cleaning up of fence corners, close pasturage, and the burning over of waste grass land in the spring or fall are good measures to prevent a recurrance of the army worm.

For small areas like lawns and private grounds, the poison bait mentioned above may be used. Equally efficient is the application of a spray of one pound arsenate of lead dissolved in 25 gallons of water. It the powdered arsenate of lead is more eaily obtainable, one pound of this may be mixed with 8 pounds of flour and dusted on the grass where the worms are feeding. It must be remembered that arsenate of lead is a deadly poison to men and animals, as well as to army worms. --------------------o---------------------- MORE ARMED TO ARKANSAS MINE ----------o---------- Fort Smith, Ark., July 18.—Preparations were made today to send more armed forces to the Prairie Creek Mines, where several hundred striking miners and mine guards fought yesterday, when the guards were routed and valuable property was destroyed. Parties were also organized to hunt the missing guards. --------------------o---------------------- OFFICAL JUDGES FOR SPANIEL

Philadelphia, Pa., July 18.—The following well-known judges have been placed on the eligibility list for official judges of the American Sapniel club, to hold office for one year commencing today: James Mortimer, C. Y. Ford, Frank Doxie, James [cut off]

[column 7]

CANDIDATES FO[R] STATE OFFIC[E] ARE AT BEAU[FORT] ----------o---------- NOTHING UNUSUAL HA[PPENED] AT THE MEETING TODAY. ----------o---------- MEETING STARTS EARL[Y] FEW PEOPLE P[RESENT] ----------o---------- Candidates Make Their U es in the State Meeting the Candidates had Left B Meeting Started—Very Lit[le] est Displayed by the Vote [Can-] didates for Governor are the List in Point of Order. ----------o---------- Beaufort, S. C. [July 18.—] empty benches, a deplete[d of candidates for state offices today in short end speech claims for support 15 petent when the meeting nine thirty. The meeting pected to close at twelve [in] order to allow the candidate a train for their homes.

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[church announcement for services, spans cols. 1-4] "REMEMBER THE CHURCH" "REMEMBER JESUS CHRIST" "Remember the Sabbath Day" "Remember Now Thy Creator"


Exodus, XX, 8 Ecclesiastes, XII, 1 II Timothy, II, 8 Hebrews, X, 25


IN CASE OF ILLNESS, DEATH OR OTHER TROUBLE, ANY MINISTER WILL BE GLAD TO HELP Copyright, 1913, by Wm. T. Ellis. --------------------------------------------------------- Where Church Bells Chime ---------------------------------------------------------- [column 1]


St. Paul's Methodist church, Pendleton and Anderson streets. Rev. E. S. Jones, pastor

Sunday school at 10:00 o'clock. W. N. Hackney, superintendent.

Prayer meeting, Wednesday at 8:30 p. m.

The public and strangers are cordially invited to attend all these services. ----------o---------- Buncombe Street Methodist church, Rev. Mark L. Carlisle, D. D., pastor.

Sunday school at 10:00 a. m. Mr. W. C. Beacham and Mr. Monroe Pickens, superintendents. Mr. G. Long Anderson, teacher Baraca Class; in main auditorium of the church; Ladies' Wesley Class, taught by the pastor.

Preaching services at 11:30 a. m. and 8:30 p. m.

Sermons by the pastor.

Prayer meeting on Wednesday at 8:30 p. m.

A cordial welcome is extended strangers and visitors attending these services. ----------o---------- Hampton Ave. Methodist Church— Rev. W. M. [Owings?] pastor.

Preaching services at 11:30 a. m., and 8:30 p. m.

Sunday school 10:00 a. m., W. R. Harris, Supt.; J. C. Gresham, Asst. Supt.

Walker Wesley Bible class meets in the basement of Sunday school room. Rev. J. E. Easterling, teacher.

McCain Susannah Wesley Bible class, Mrs. J. W. McCain, teacher.

Wesley Adult Bible class, W. W. Hamilton, teacher.

Epworth League in Epworth League room at 7:30 p. m.

Prayer meeting Wednesday at 8:00 p. m.

The public cordially invited to attend all the services of this church. Strangers and visitors especially welcomed. ----------o---------- Bethel and Poe, W. B. Garrett, pastor.

[article continues on column 2, below church announcement]

Bethel—Sunday school every Sunday morning at 10 o'clock, T. A. Sizemore, superintendent.

Preaching on the second and fourth Sunday at 11:15 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting each Wednesday evening at 7:30 p. m.

The Epworth League meets each Friday evening, Mrs. W. B. Williams, president.

Poe—Sunday school every Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock. J. H. Forrester, superintendent.

Preaching on the first Sunday at 7:30 p. m. and on the third Sunday at 11:15 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.

The public is cordially invited to attend all these services. Strangers always welcome. ----------o---------- South Greenville Charge—[M.?] E. Church South—Preaching at Mills' Mill every first Sunday at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m, and every third Sunday at 11 a. m.

At Campertown every second Sunday at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m., every third Sunday at 7:30 p. m. and every fourth Sunday at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.

Sunday school at Camperdown every Saturday at 3 p.m. and prayer meeting every Wednesday night at 7:30 p. m.

Strangers and visitors are cordially invited to these services.

P. H. Kilge, preacher in charge. ----------o---------- Tabernacle—corner Briggs Ave. and Buncombe street. Rev. N. J. Homes, pastor.

Sunday services at 11 a. m. and 7 p. m.

Prayer services Wednesday 7:30 p. m.

Missionary service Saturday 7 p. m.

Sunday school 10:00 a. m. Mr. David Southern, superintendent. ----------o---------- Baptist.

Central Baptist church, corner Lloyd and Pinkney streets, S. T. Matthews, pastor.

9:45 a. m.—Sunday school. M. E. Brockman, superintendent.

11:00 a. m.—Sermon.

3:30 p. m.—Junior Young Peoples' Union.

4:30 p. m—Senior Young Peoples' Union.

8:00 p. m.—Sermon.

Pastor preaching at both hours.

Midweek prayer and praise service Wednesday evening at 8:00 o'clock.

Visitors and strangers cordially invited and welcomed to all the services. ----------o---------- City View Baptist Church, at City View.

Sunday school every Sunday morning at 10 o'clock. A. S. Agnew, superintendent.

Preaching every third and fifth Sunday morning at 11 o'clock and

[article continues on column 3, below chuch announcement]

preaching every Sunday evening at 8 o'clock.

Prayers services every Thursday evening at 8 o'clock.

The Rev. F. S. Childress is pastor.

The public is cordially invited to attend all of these services. ----------o---------- First Presbyterian church, Rev. T. W. Sloan, pastor.

Services are as follows:

10 a. m.—Sabbath school and Bible classes, Gov. Ansel, superintendent; Messrs. J. A. Russell and Marion Pack, assistants.

Mr. Gordon Potcut speaks night and morning.

7:45 p. m.—Meeting of the Christian Endeavor Society.

Strangers and visitors are cordially invited to all the services of this chuch.

The auditorium is cooled by electric fans. ----------o---------- First Baptist church—West McBee Ave. George W. Quick, pastor.

10:00 a. m.—Service of instruction, H. J. Haynsworth, superintendent.

11:00 a. m.—Service of worship. The pastor will speak of the Gentiles.

8:30 p. m.—Service of worship. Mr. E. M. Poteat, Jr. will preach.

Wednesday, 8:30 p. m.—Service of prayer and Bible study.

Hotel guests and other visitors are especially invited. ----------o---------- Fourth Presbyterian church, Rev. Bollin T. Chafer, pastor.

11:30 A. M.—Morning service, subject of the pastor's sermon, "The White Robe."

10:15 a. m.—Service of instruction. Mr. J. Arthur Smyth, Jr., superintendent.

8:30 P. M.—Evening services, subject, "Spiritual Individualism."

8:30 p. m. Wednesday. Members' service subject, "Is happiness the highest aim in life?"

Your are cordially invited to worship with us. ----------o---------- Lutheran

Our services are held in the assembly room of the Chamber of Commerce, Cleveland building, corner of Main street and McBee avenue.

Sermon tomorrow at 11:00.

[article continues on column 4, below church anouncement]

Bible school at ten o'clock.

Regular service tomorrow, the pastor preaching. You shall find the congregation pleased to welcome you to all their services. ----------o---------- Saint Andrew's church, Pendleton street, corner Murkley.

The Rev. F. J. H. Coffin, rector.

Sunday services will be as follows:

Holy communion at 7:30 a. m.

Sunday school at 10:15 a. m.

11:30 A. M.—Morning prayer by the lay rector.

8:30 p. m. Evening prayer and sermon by the rector, Rev. F. J. H. Coffin. ----------o---------- St. James Mission

The services of St. James Mission for Saturday, July th 19th will be as follows, and the public is most cordially invited to attend:

Sunday school at 10:30 a. m.

Celebration of holy communion and sermon at 11:30 a.m.

Evening prayer at 5:30 p. m.

All services will be held at the old

[article continues on column 5, top section]

Stone residence on Earle street until the completion of the St. James Memorial church, corner of Lloyd and Buncombe streets. ----------o---------- Presbyterian .

Palmer Presbyterian church, Dr. G. O. Griffin, pastor.

11:30 a. m.—The Divine Philosophy of Life; the ordering of times and seasons by Almighty God.

No evening service; the pastor preaches at McCarter's at five o'clock.

10:00 a. m.—Sabbath school.

5:00 p. m.—Y. P. S. C. E.

8:30 p. m. Thursday—Prayer meeting.

Come and worship with us. ----------o---------- Episcopal.

Christ church, Church and North streets. Services for tomorrow, July 19th, sixth Sunday after Trinity, as follows and the rector, the Rev. Alexander R. Mitchell, will officiate.

8 a. m.—Celebration holy communion. The Markley Chapter Saint Andrew Branch Woman's Auxiliary will make their Corporate Communion.

10 a. m.—Sunday school.

11:30 a. m.—Morning prayer and sermon.

6:30 p. m.—Special service, sacrament and holy baptisms.

No afternoon service as the rector will go to Greer to officiate. ----------o---------- [return to column 1, bottom section]

[advertisement for Jad Salts]

IF KIDNEYS AND BLADDER BOTHERS. ----------o---------- Take a Glass of Salts to Flush Out Your Kidneys and Neutralize Irritating Acids. ----------o---------- Kidney and Bladder wekness result from uric acid, says a noted authority. The kidneys filter this acid from the blood and pass it on to the bladder, where it often remains to irritate and inflame, causing a burning, scalding sensation, or setting up an irritation at the neck of the bladder, obliging you to seek relief two or three times during the night. The sufferer is in constant dread, the water passes sometimes with a scalding sensation and is very profuse; agin, there is difficulty avoiding it.

Bladder weakness, most folks call it, because they can't control urination. While it is extremely annoying and sometimes very painful, this is really one of the most simple ailments to overcome. Get about four ounces of Jad Salts from your pharmacist and take a tablespoon in a glass of water before breakfast, continuing this for two or three days. This will neutrilize the acids in the urine as it is no longer a source of irritation to the bladder and urinary organs which then act normally again.

Jad salts is inexpensive, harmless, and is made from the acid of grapes and lemon juice, combined with lithin, and is used by thousands of folks who are subject to urinary disorders caused by uric acid irritation. [cut off]

[column 2, bottom section]

[advertisement for Kenny's]


[image of medieval knight with shield saying, "Salty"] Your menu tomorrow and every day would be to your liking if you let us fill your orders for Teas and Coffees

You would also be sure to get the best.

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