1914-08-28 Greenville Piedmont

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08281914 1
Needs Review

08281914 1

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

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

The Afterno[on] Newspaper the Paper Th[at] Gives the Ne[ws] That is Lates[t]

EIGHT PAGES TODAY

WEATHER Partly cloudy tonight. Friday showers. Gentle winds, initially southwest

MAIL EDITION

VOLUME 81 NO. 229. GREENVILLE, S.C. FRIDAY AFTERNOON, JULY 28, 1914. PRICE 5 CENTS.

[column 1]

RICHARDS AND MANNING [sticker: Keowee Courier Walhalla, S. C. covers word] SECOND RACE ----------o---------- COOPER ALMOST SECURED ENOUGH VOTES TO GET IN RUNNING. ----------o---------- SMITH BEAT BLEASE BY LARGE MAJORITY ----------o---------- Portner and Shealy, Bothes and Kelley, Aiken and Dominick will also Run Second Race for Offices They Seek. ----------o--------- Columbia, S. C., Aug. 28—Practically complete and official returns do not materially alter the result in the senatorial race as shown by yesterday's tabulation in The Piedmont.

The totals are: Smith, 72,256; Blease, 55,908; Jennings, 2,400; Pollock, 1,696; Smith's majority over Blease is 16,348 and over all his opponents, 12,312.

The returns for governor practically completed and official as shown by a table elsewhere in this issue, make a second race between Richards and Manning necessary. Official tabultion will hardly wipe our Manning's lead of 306 over Cooper, who came that close to getting in the account race. The totals are as follows:

Richards, 26,594; Manning, 25,280; Cooper, 24,983; Clinkscales, 16,963; Irby, 15,280; M. L. Smith, 9,502; C. A. Smith, 5,595; Simms, 2,797; Browning, 1,521; Duncan, 881; Mul[lally?], 629.

In the other races there were no changes from the forecasts made from earlier returns.

For lieutenant governor, A. J. Bethea of Columbia and B. Frank Kelley of Bishopville, will make the second race. Mr. Bethea has a lead of about [4,300?] over Mr. Kelley. The vote for lieutenant governor: Bathea, 50,268; Kelley, 45,959; J. A. Hunter, 20,601; H. M. Hamer, 14,444.

In the race for comptroller general A. W. Jones, the incumbent, has won over James A. Sommersett by 79,285 to 46,000.

For renomination as adjutant general, W. W. Moore has won over M. C. Willis by 28,000, the vote standings: Moore, 70,065; Willis, 51,444.

Thomas H. Peeples has be renominated for attorney general over A. G. Brice by 5,7239, the count [blurry] ings: Peeples, 67,756; Brice 62,021.

In the six cornered race for railroad commisioner, Frank W. Shealy and C. D. Fortner have emerged to make a second race, the advantage so far being with Mr. Shealy, who is about 4,000 ahead of his rival. The votes: Shealy, 32,101; Fortner, 28,443; James Conder, 22,630; John H. Wharton, 20,768; W. L. Witherspoon, 16,143; George W. Fairey, 15918.

In the congressional races, all congressmen were nominated except Aiken, who as [blurry] of yesterday, makes a second race with Dominick. Aiken lacked 510 votes of eliminating three components in the first race, the vote being: Aikin, 11,079; Dominick, 8,710; Horton, 2,648; Evans, 817. ------------------------o------------------------- THE INNESSES IN CALIFORNIA ----------o---------- They Are on Their Way to San Antonio, Texas to be Tried for Murder. ----------o--------- San Francisco, Aug. 28—Victor E. Inness and wife, arrested at Eugene, Oregon, charged with murdering Beatrice Nelson and Mrs. Eloise Nelms Dennis, of Atlanta, arrived here last night in charge of a deputy sheriff. Today they start to San Antonio, Tex., the scene of their alleged crime. Marshall Nelms, a brother of the missing women, is on the same train. Innes said he is prepared to make a vigorous defense. ------------------------o------------------------- LIST OF CASES TRIED IN RECORDER'S COURT. ----------o--------- The police court docket for today was very light. The first case called before the recorder was one against Hattie Hunt for stealing. Hattie was sentenced $8.50 or seventeen days. The case against Lewis Cole for obtaining goods under false pretences, was continued.

The case against Marlon Abercrombie for disorderly conduct and for carrying an unlawful pistol were also continued until tomorrow.

Mattie Dodson was arraigned on the charge of storing whiskey. She was sentenced $50 or thiry days. Mr. R. P. Bargage represented Mattie in the case but the evidence was too plain for the recorder to do anything but find her guilty. ------------------------o------------------------- OIL MEN'S HOLIDAY

Titusville, Pa., Aug. 27—Thousands of oil men are attending the celebration of ["Thake?] Day," a holiday for oil men. This celebrates the 55th anniversity of the first oil well ever [cut off]

[column 2. top section]

ALLIES WERE COMPLETELY VANQUISHED ----------o---------- DISASTROUSLY DEFEATED AS A RESULT OF A NINE DAYS' BATTLE ----------o---------- THEIR ENTIRE LINE WAS ROLLED BACK IN FRANCE ----------o---------- German Advance Appears to be Absolutely Irrisistible—British as Well as French Forces Were Forced to Retreat RICHARDS AND MANNING [sticker: Keowee Courier Walhalla, S. C. covers word] SECOND RACE ----------o---------- COOPER ALMOST SECURED ENOUGH VOTES TO GET IN RUNNING. ----------o---------- SMITH BEAT BLEASE BY LARGE MAJORITY ----------o---------- Portner and Shealy, Bothes and Kelley, Aiken and Dominick will also Run Second Race for Offices They Seek. ----------o--------- Columbia, S. C., Aug. 28—Practical-Belgium Also Whipped. ----------o--------- Berlin, Aug. 28—Wireless to Associated Press, via Sayville, Long Island: Headquarters has issued an official report, declaring that the western army of the allies has everywhere been defeated, and is in full retreat, after nine days' fighting.

General Vabn Klu[c]k defeated the British at Maubeuge, renewed the attack and threatened to surround it.

General Von Buelow and General Von Hausen defeated Franco-Belgian forces, about eigh army corps, in several days' battle between the Meuse, the Samure and Namur and are now pursuing them eastward of Maubeuge. The attack on Maubeuge was opened by Grand Duke Albrecht of Wurttemburg, who defeated and pursued the enemy across Meuse and [Semois?].

The German crown prince is advancing toward the Meuse.

The crown prince of Bavaria repulsed an attack from Naney and the south.

General Von Heerlingen continues the pursuit southward through the [Vorges?].

Four Belgian divisions from Antwerp attacked the Germans Tuesday and Wednesday. They were repulsed and lost their guns and many prisoners. The Belgian populatioon generally participated in the fighting, necessitating severe measures. The corps of last reserves has been called out to guard communications. ------------------------o------------------------- NAMUR FORTS HAVE FALLEN ----------o--------- Berlin, Aug. 27—By wireless to Associated Press via Sayville, Long Island—All the Namur forts have fallen. Germans have captured Longwy, near the Luxemburg border, after a resolute defense. French forces which attacked the German crown prince's army have been repulsed. Upper [Alance?] is free of the enemy except to the westward of Kolmar.

[column 3, top section]

CANNING CLUBS AND FARMERS HOLD RALLIES ----------o---------- INTERESTING PROGRAM ARRANGED FOR THE RALLIES. ----------o---------- MRS. WILLIMON WILL GIVE DEMONSTRATIONS ----------o---------- The Canning Clubs and the Farmers of This Country Are Holding Two Very Important Rallies This Week. One at Simpsonville Today and One at Ebenezer School House Tomorrow—Large Attendance is Expected. ----------o---------- The farmers and canning clubs will hold two very important rallies in this county this week. One today at Simpsonville and one tomorrow at Ebenezer school house. A very attractive program has been arranged for each meeting.

The meeting at Simpsonville will be mainly for girls and ladies but the rally at Ebenezer school house will be in the nature of a farmers' rally. Mrs. Marvin Willimon, county canning club agent, will give canning demonstrations at both these meetings. She will also give demonstrations of the usefulness of the fireless cooker.

The public at large are invited and the the farmers in these sections are urged to be present as this will be one of the most instructive and interesting events of its kind helf in this section. It will be well for those who intend to go and stay for the whole program to carry their dinner with them.

The following are the speakers:

J. E. Swearings, state superintendent of education.

W. H. Barton, assistant state agent of the Farm demonstration work.

W. R. Elliott, district agent of the farm demonstration work.

Miss Edith L. Parrott, state agent girls' canning club.

W. P. Stewart, [Gr?] county agent for the farm demonstration work.

R. H. Mason, dairy and butler expert for Clemson college. ------------------------o------------------------- ROUMANIA'S KING IS ILL ----------o--------- Rome, Aug. 28.—A Bucharest news dispatch says King Charles of Roumania is seriously ill and it is rumored that he wil abdicate.

[column 4, top section] PAN-AMERICAN TRADE FIGURES HAVE BIG TOTALS ----------o---------- FULLY THIRTY PERCENT OF OUR TRADE IS IN THIS HEMISPHERE. ----------o---------- SOME SURPRISING FACTS ARE BROUGHT TO LIGHT ----------o---------- Hold Our Own in North and Central America But Our Trade With South American Falls Far Short of Its Possibilities. ----------o---------- Washington, D. C., Aug. 28—Trade of the United States with other American countries in the fiscal year ended June 30, 1914, aggregated 1,- 303 million dollars, and constituted 30 per cent of the entire commerce handled by domestic ports. Of this large New World commerce, [956?] million was with North America and 347 million with South America.

Our imports from North Amerian countries valued at 427 million dollars in the fiscal year, were chiefly from Canada, Cuba, Mexico, the Central American States, and the British West Indies. Our exports to North American countries, 529 million dollars in value, were chiefly to Canada, 345 million; Cuba, 69 million; and Central America and Mexico, each atbout [30?] million. The United States supplies a larger proportion of the leading countries of North America than any other nation, and in the case of Canada, Central America and Mexico, each about 50 million. The United States supplies a larger proportion of the leading countries of North America than any other nation, and in the case of Canada, Central America, and Cuba, more than all other parts of the world combined.

Of our 223 million dollars' worth of imports from South America, nearly one-half were from Brazil, about 20 per cent from Argentina, and the remainder chiefly from Chile, Colombia, Venezuela, and Peru. Nearly onefourth of our total exports of 125 million dollars' value to South America went to Brazil and over one-third to Argentina. In sharp contrast with the high position of the United States in the North American markets is its low rank among the nations selling goods in South America where, in the case of such important countries as Argentina, Brazil and Chile, only about 15 per cent of the imports were from this country. South America as a whole imported in 1912 over [365?] million dollars'

[article continues on column 5, below map]

worth of foreign goods, but share beginning about 14 per cent.

The relatively small contributions of American manufacturers and exporters to the requirements of the South American markets, draws attention of a recent publication of the Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce, Department of Commerce, entitled "South America as an Export Field," Special Agents Series No. [51?] and sold by the Public Printer at the nominal price of 25 cents. In that publication Commercial Agent Otto Wilson outlines the conditions necessary for the successful sale of goods, the lines of manufacturers required in South America, and the standing of the leading nations as contributors to those requirements. It is pointed out, for example, that Argentina imports large quantities of manufactures of the class produced in the United States, but that the United Kingdom and Germany supply more of them, as a whole, than this country; while France sells there five times as many automobiles, Germany 20 times as many iron beams, three times as many cotton goods, and Eng-

[article continues on column 6, below map]

land 25 times as much coal and twice as much machinery in that market as the United States. This disparity in favor of European countries extends to many other articles and practically all the countries of South America, each of which is interestingly discussed in the monograph named.

A mere enumeration of a few of the principal articles imported by Brazil will serve to illustrate the opportunities which [blurry] American exporters in that and other South American fields. Arms and ammunition, cars, automobiles, cotton goods, pharmaceutical preparations, electrical apparatus, cutlery, machinery, leather, printing paper, perfumeries, [tin late?] soap, and wearing apparel, all of which are bought in large quantities, and in practically every case are obtained more largely from England, Germany and France than from the United States. The government's "Daily Consular and Trade Reports" are also presenting cable dispatches from South America which indicate the special needs of these markets owing to the supplies from Europe being cut off. [return to column 5, top section]

[map, spans cols. 5-7, top section]

[column 7, under map]

COMMERCIAL SCHOOLS OF SOUTH CAROLI[NA] ----------o--------- Washington, D. C., Aug. 27—[A re-] port published to day by the folks of [Bu-] reau of education shows that the[re] are three commercial schools [in the] business villages in South Carol[ina.] The 1913 enrollment was 475 pup[ils.] It is estimated that more than this number in South Carolina [busi-] ness institutions.

In the entire nation there are business colleges and commer[cial] schools and they accommodate 160, students annually. This is an [aver-] age attendence of 20 pup[ils] per school. ------------------------o------------------------- SANJAK EVACUATED

London, Aug. 27—A dispatch in [Havas?] agency from [blurry] Servis, declares the Austrian has evacuated the Sanjack of [blurry] [blurry].

[table of election returns, spans bottom or cols. 2-7

OFFICIAL ELECTION RETURNS FOR GREENVILLE COUNTY HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES

PRECINCTS. [Cuthrain?] Gossett. Greer. Harris. Hawkins. League. Long. Martin. Mauldin Means. McCullough. Smith. Stafford.
Sans Souci 112 47 77 202 142 100 177 84 190 82 187 184 208
Simpsonville [255?] [49?] 196 [??] [219?] 136 60 200 75 139 179 77 69
Sandy Flat 58 13 44 52 61 35 64 39 52 49 44 45 54
Sam-Poe [103?] 22 68 148 98 76 132 64 140 [49?] 112 142 149
Travelers Rest 64 15 74 89 130 84 51 [34?] 52 86 61 58 59
Taylors 105 11 [67?] 54 106 63 15 82 25 76 89 22 18
Tanglewood [93?] 3 25 16 43 19 15 32 17 37 36 13 10
Tigerville 76 19 [69?] 37 75 41 7 57 22 50 66 [19?] 10
Woodside 63 [67?] 47 155 [90?] 41 149 39 165 [83?] 99 127 156
West Dunklin 64 14 18 [93?] 37 18 70 19 [33?] 41 30 100 141
Woodville 19 4 16 49 28 24 [26?] 33 40 [23?] 12 36 39
West Gantt 36 9 28 40 49 36 25 41 47 38 49 34 15
Wares 49 4 41 [30?] 56 21 10 56 14 46 13 16 18
Ward 1—Washington St. 201 [31?] 191 [130?] 198 124 68 121 [52?] 169 204 73 45
Ward 1—Buncombe St. [258] [84?] [286?] 197 286 180 61 205 [106?] 258 277 [67?] 44
Ward 2 286 30 200 [125?] 262 204 30 194 99 267 246 [48?] 42
Ward 3 109 11 80 64 95 73 24 [58?] [41?] 90 87 25 16
Ward 4 108 28 58 107 88 71 73 59 57 [72?] [118?] 77 94
Ward 5 244 33 196 190 261 [139?] 92 194 109 260 [259?] 98 89
Ward 6 90 19 80 63 88 [69?] 23 58 [48?] 78 [83?] 89 20
Bessie 82 6 17 42 36 [48?] 36 26 32 20 19 [34?] [38?]
Butler Cross Roads 96 16 [1?] 67 94 84 42 62 62 79 63 43 [39?]
Bates Old Field 21 16 36 61 [??] [33?] 17 22 22 [??] 34 28 33
Batesville 105 28 88 60 123 71 82 102 [82?] 79 [63?] 43 39
Brandon 70 12 60 107 126 67 154 42 156 70 [174?] 148 [155?]
Conestee 52 12 56 88 90 60 43 47 67 63 85 78 62
East Dunklin 130 19 45 [152?] 84 67 163 53 162 46 88 187 184
Fairview 61 14 [65?] 39 90 49 21 89 [19?] 71 66 52 36
Fork Shoals 79 11 [64? 50 86 39 71 [81?] [??] 92 52 76 50
Fountain Inn 185 27 175 [86?] 202 102 79 187 [84?] 135 188 97 77
Flat Rock [11?] 6 13 29 23 19 24 [12?] [28?] 15 94 20 [28?]
Gowensville 76 3 60 40 [76?] [65?] [30?] 15 39 49 83 44 22
Gilreaths Store 21 0 19 16 34 12 18 22 26 20 17 20 [24?]
Greer Mill 33 14 26 62 65 24 38 30 45 20 19 50 45
Greer [292? 33 208 221 299 95 [93?] 209 107 244 243 [13?] 83
Golden Grove 27 [10 27 16 32 19 5 22 13 24 19 5 12
Glassy Mountain 13 0 11 34 18 [??] 26 5 28 10 [35?] 29 25
Highland 42 0 38 [13?] 42 12 7 30 18 [33?] 39 13 10
Jonesville 47 5 41 9 [49?] [30?] 6 38 11 38 34 8 2
Jennings Mill 64 8 58 8 14 48 6 8 59 35 28 [14?] 8
Judson Mill [82?] 7 [84?] 101 43 56 87 21 97 89 68 85 91
Lima 84 9 20 73 8 25 78 [38?] 71 17 70 59 63
Locust 61 2 50 81 68 12 17 49 21 47 67 21 16
Mills Mill 35 14 24 68 25 50 69 20 72 27 46 89 76
Mission 42 14 44 72 61 58 64 37 55 27 46 50 56
Monaghan 122 33 58 118 108 79 212 104 181 59 109 192 189
Montague 43 13 67 31 70 63 21 47 18 25 49 36 16
Mountain View 42 9 18 34 52 22 18 84 28 25 38 16 17
Mitchells 93 28 48 113 49 60 118 67 148 48 124 110 117
Marietta 18 7 43 56 64 39 25 43 26 [45?] 43 [48?] 28
Merritsville 17 6 18 4 20 17 1 5 [1?] 10 19 1 4
Old Fairview Academy [36?] 11 52 17 62 43 38 55 7 30 22 21 14
Piedmont 60 35 60 120 [183?] 60 152 65 165 64 196 184 104
Reeds School House [58?] 11 29 39 [49?] 16 18 27 17 261 42 18 21
Reedy Fork 80 19 72 81 111 73 47 49 59 58 48 63 [60?]
Reese Store 62 36 50 75 114 54 [37?] 84 54 69 77 [60?] 63
Beren 26 16 60 40 78 [32?] 26 61 19 46 47 10 23
Bradley [29?] 9 [32?] 27 40 28 27 81 39 31 42 29 29
TREAS.
PRECINCTS Foster. Woodside.
Sans Souci 244 61
Simpssonville [106?] 118
Sandy Flat 70 29
Sam-Poe [181?] [84?]
Travelers Rest 129 28
Taylors 64 57
Tanglewood 27 23
Tigerville [??] 64
Woodside 147 57
West Dunklin [??] 17
Woodville 21 35
West Gantt 53 20
Wares 24 29
Ward 1—Washington St. 201 [71?]
Ward 1—Buncombe St. 209 [184?]
Ward 2 224 [186?]
Ward 3 [??] 48
Ward 4 [14?] [88?]
Ward 5 [232?] 128
Ward 6 88 86
Bessie 39 29
Butler Cross Roads 97 50
Bates Old Field 61 [9?]
Batesville 123 25
Brandon 175 45
Conestee 87 [35?]
East Dunklin 120 104
Fairview 41 [72]
Fork Shoals [61?] 160
Fountain Inn 197 [90?]
Flat Rock [39?] 0
Gowensville [65?] [34?]
Gilreaths Store [40?] 3
Greer Mill [46?] 34
Greer [??] [106?]
Goldon Grove 21 18
Glassy Mountain 37 4
Highland 20 27
Jonesville 35 [17?]
Jennings Mill 64 [0?]
Judson Mill [91?] 38
Lima [??] 6
Locust [58?] 24
Mills Mill [78?] 25
Mission [89?] 18
Monaghan 197 58
Montague 61 74
Mountain View 42 19
Mitchells 163 [95?]
Marietta 76 5
Merritsville [3?] 17
Old Fairview Academy 28 [41?]
Piedmont 181 69
Reeds School House 61 3
Reedy Fork 77 63
Reese Store 96 40
Beren 73 8
Bradley 51 16
AUDITOR
PRECINCTS Blythe. [Benedict?]. Callahan. Me[??]. Scott.
Sans Souci [204?]
Simpsonville 289
Sandy Flat 106
Sam-Poe 220
Travelers Rest 154
Taylors 120
Tanglewood 60
Tigerville [93?]
Woodside 208
West Dunklin [141?]
Woodville 69
West Gantt 73
Wares 63
Ward 1—Washington St. [278?]
Ward 1—Buncombe St. 377
Ward 2 356
Ward 3 132
Ward 4 179
Ward 5 368
Ward 6 126
Bessie 68
Butler Cross Roads 147
Bates Old Field [89?]
Batesville 150
Brandon 235
Conestee 121
East Dunklin [228?]
Fairview [149?]
Fork Shoals 136
Fountain Inn 278
Flat Rock 39
Gowensville 98
Gilreaths Store 43
Greer Mill [80?]
Greer 371
Goldon Grove [99?]
Glassy Mountain [41?]
Highland 49
Jonesville 51
Jennings Mill 70
Judson Mill 127
Lima 108
Locust 75
Mills Mill 97
Mission 104
Monaghan 200
Montague 80
Mountain View 61
Mitchells 198
Marietta 83
Merritsville 20
Old Fairview Academy 69
Piedmont 224
Reeds School House 64
Reedy Fork 139
Reese Store [186?]
Beren 81
Bradley 68
JUDGE OF PROBATE
PRECINCTS Blythe. [Benedict?]. Callahan. [Meba?]. Scott.
Sans Souci 27 105 26 114 26
Simpsonville 26 58 24 6 173
Sandy Flat 17 [81?] 6 21 27
Sam-Poe [80?] 120 22 15 98
Travelers Rest 42 27 12 18 50
Taylors 10 11 1 14 [83?]
Tanglewood 6 10 6 4 24
Tigerville [24?] 9 8 30 26
Woodside 9 101 [38?] [22?] 24
West Dunklin 6 [48?] 1 54 6
Woodville [3?] 29 8 4 [16?]
West Gantt 4 24 10 10 25
Wares 3 6 7 5 41
Ward 1—Washington St. 31 [65?] 15 78 41
Ward 1—Buncombe St. 58 56 15 45 [??]
Ward 2 69 58 9 19 190
Ward 3 19 22 5 13 171
Ward 4 18 71 18 27 71
Ward 5 81 72 40 21 43
Ward 6 16 23 20 10 [136?]
Bessie 2 6 17 28 61
Butler Cross Roads 13 11 15 11 12
Bates Old Field 16 11 15 11 17
Batesville 6 64 2 4 67
Brandon 6 120 16 29 47
Conestee 10 49 5 2 50
East Dunklin 5 132 20 31 [34?]
Fairview 5 24 25 12 40
Fork Shoals 4 36 33 19 [43?]
Fountain Inn 7 70 14 24 [166?]
Flat Rock 1 13 5 3 17
Gowensville 4 28 6 10 49
Gilreaths Store 26 10 2 0 4
Greer Mill 6 38 14 3 18
Greer 13 89 20 34 211
Goldon Grove 6 19 1 1 [13?]
Glassy Mountain 2 5 6 23 [51?]
Highland 4 2 8 10 22
Jonesville 2 11 8 6 [35?]
Jennings Mill 78 6 5 27 1
Judson Mill 7 31 38 32 [20?]
Lima 14 30 25 18 55
Locust 9 10 14 11 [31?]
Mills Mill 3 55 6 8 [37?]
Mission 1 38 13 16 [36?]
Monaghan 15 147 18 17 58
Montague 6 12 5 2 58
Mountain View 4 0 [??] 22 21
Mitchells 29 65 11 43 49
Marietta 39 6 16 14 7
Merritsville 2 2 3 0 13
Old Fairview Academy 20 10 3 15 21
Piedmont 9 117 65 12 44
Reads School House 9 7 2 16 80
Reedy Fork 25 27 36 22 28
Reese Store 11 26 12 33 54
Beren 7 18 1 1 54
Bradley 4 19 5 10 29
CONGRESS
PRECINCTS Duncan. [Johneson?]. [Ni?].
Sans Souci 1 176 [126?]
Simpsonville 4 222 [84?]
Sandy Flat 0 [blotted 2] [26?]
Sam-Poe 1 [89?] [126?]
Travelers Rest 0 136 [??]
Taylors 1 [105?] [??]
Tanglewood 1 [?? [??]
Tigerville 1 80 1[??]
Woodside 0 56 14[9?]
West Dunklin 0 38 [80?]
Woodville 0 22 3[9?]
West Gantt 0 53 22
Wares 0
Ward 1—Washington St. 0 [34?] 7
Ward 1—Buncombe St. 7 217 48
Ward 2 7 220 48
Ward 3 4 309 [46?]
Ward 4 6 104 [21?]
Ward 5 1 105 72
Ward 6 9 287 69
Bessie 0 [106?] 20
Butler Cross Roads 31 1 9
Bates Old Field 61 1 0
Batesville [4?] 118 89
Brandon 6 74 142
Conestee 0 64 69
East Dunklin 1 100 125
Fairview 2 88 24
Fork Shoals [??] 92 40
Fountain Inn 4 312 62
Flat Rock 4 92 [??]
Gowensville 0 73 26
Gilreaths Store 0 37 6
Greer Mill 0 46 [84?]
Greer 2 275 98
Goldon Grove 0 29 10
Glassy Mountain 0 [92?] 9
Highland 0 42 7
Jonesville 1 45 [??]
Jennings Mill 2 62 [8?]
Judson Mill 6 83 85
Lima 0 57 40
Locust 1 70 4
Mills Mill 2 22 76
Mission 1 61 42
Monaghan 3 103 154
Montague 0 80 8
Mountain View 2 56 18
Mitchells 2 [118?] 85
Marietta 3 [??] 15
Merritsville 0 [20?] [??]
Old Fairview Academy 0 65 4
Piedmont 2 136 110
Reeds School House 1 59 [??]
Reedy Fork 2 75 61
Reese Store [3?] 120 13
Beren 0 73 8
Bradley 9 42 [25?]
Last edit 5 months ago by Harpwench
08281914 2
Needs Review

08281914 2

[across all columns]

TWO GREENVILLE DAILY PIEDMONT, FRIDAY, AUGUST 28, 1914.

[advertisements, span col. 1-2]

[advertisement for Sullivan-Markley]

[image of tennis racket] Tennis Goods!

You can find anything in this line at our store, from the cheapest to the highest grade.

Come in, and Make Your Selection

SULLIVAN-MARKLEY HARDWARE CO. "Greater Greenville's Hardware Store." 113 N. Main St. PHONES 77 and 78 _______________________________________________ [advertisement for Furman University]

FURMAN UNIVERSITY GREENVILLE, S. C. EDWIN M. POTEAT, President

The extensive repairs and improvements being made this summer in the dormitories will greatly add to the convenience and comfort of the students. This thorough renovating and remodeling will delay the opening of college from the [faded] to the 25th of September. All students will be expected to be present at [one?] o'clock afternoon on the 29th. Certificates must be sent in by new students and [faded out] in advance in order to insure registration. For catalog, certificate blank, or room, address, C. B. MARTIN Chairman Committe on Associaton of Students _______________________________________________ [advertisement for Butler Marble and Granite]

MONUMENTS! MONUMENTS!!

Beautiful designs, correct proportions, the most durable marble in the world affording is what we offer you in monuments at MANUFACTURER'S PRICES. Don't fail to see us.

BUTLER MARBLE & GRANITE WORKS E. McRon Ave. Greenville, S. C. _______________________________________________ [advertisement for illustrated bible]

[left margin] HISTORICAL

[right margin] DESCRIPTIVE

CLIP $5.00 THIS ILLUSTRATED BIBLE EDUCATIONAL CERTIFICATE PRESENTED TO YOU BY THE GREENVILLE DAILY PPIEDMONT

ABRAHAM LINCOLN SAID, "NO LIBRARY IS COMPLETE WITHOUT TWO CERTAIN BOOKS—THE BIBLE AND SHAKESPEARE; HARDLY A QUOTATION USED IN LITERATURE THAT IS NOT TAKEN FROM ONE OF THESE WORKS."

The same Certifiicate with five others of consecutive dates Entitles bearer to this $5.00 Illustrated [Bible] If presented at the office of this newsapaper together with the stated amount covers the necessary EXPENSE items of the great distribution including [blurry] hire, cost of padding, checking, express from factory, etc., etc.

MAGNIFICENT ILLUSTRATED $5 Edition of the BIBLE (like illustration in announcements from day to day bound in full, flexible limp leather, with overlaying and title stamped in gold, with [blurry] full-page in color from the world famous [Theod?] collections, bound with six hundred superb pictures graphically illustrating and making plain the verse in the light of modern Bible knowledge and research. The text conforms to authorized edition, is self-pronouncing, with colors marginal references, maps and helps; printed on thin ible paper, flat opening at all pages; beautiful, readable type. Six Consecutive Free Certificates and the $1.18 Ahead EXPENSE Terms

THE $3 ILLUSTRATED BIBLE is exactly the same as the $5 book, except in the style of the binding, which is in silk cloth; instead of the illustrations and maps. Six Consecutive Free Certificates and the 81c Amount EXPENSE [Terms?]

Also an Edition for Catho[lics] Through an exclusive arrangement have been made further [blurry] is [blurry] Catholic Bible, Diary Version, cad by Cardinal Gibbons and [blurry] [blurry] Cardinal Fa[?] as well is by [various?] Archbishops of the country illustrations consists of the following gravings approved by the Church. on the first and next pictures. It will be distributed in the same [blurry] as the other books and at the same Amount Expense [blurry] with the necessary Free Certificate _______________________________________________ [advertisement for home sales]

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They have something in store for some one.

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[columns 3-5, Sunday School Lessons]

SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON and YOUNG PEOPLE'S TOPIC By WILLIAM T. ELLIS

[columns 3-5, top section]

SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON and YOUNG PEOPLE'S TOPIC By WILLIAM T. ELLIS

[column 3]

LESSON IX.—AUGUST 30, 1914. A Day of Questons. Matthew XXII. 15.22 Memory Verses, 16, 17.

15. Then went the Pharisees, and took counsel how they might entangle him in his talk.

16. And they sent out unto him their disciples with the Herodians, saying, Master, we know that thou art true, and teachest the way of God in truth, neither carest thou for any man: for thou regardest not the person of men.

17. Tell us therefore, What thinkest thou? Is it lawful to give tribute unto Caesar, or not?

18. But Jesus perceived their wickedness, and said, Why tempt ye me, ye hypocrites?

19. Shew me the tribute money. And they brought unto him a penny.

20. And he saith unto them, Whose is this image and superscription?

21. They say unto him, Caesar's. Then saith he unto them, Render therefore unto Caesar the things which are Caesar's; and unto God the things that are God's.

21. When they had heard these words, they marvelled, and left him, and went their way.

Golden Text.—Render therefore unto Caesar the things which are Caesar's; and unto God the things that are God's. [faded out] ----------o---------- Life's Larger Loyalties—The International Sunday School Lesson for August 30 is, "A Day of Questions," Matt 23: 15-22.

Every close reader of hisory, whether it be written in books or in the daily newspaper, has been struck by the [blurry] of the spectacle of the opposition which great statesmen and leaders have met that was not sincere and disinterested. It [blurry] partisan, personal and petty objections to public programs, merely to harass a foe. The trick is one of the oldest and most pronoun in public affairs, and it is still a blatant example as it was when the [shrewed?] politicians of Jesus' day used in an attempt to confound and discredit him.

The crafty [faded out] of the Pharisee [quickly?] sent their underlings to the Teacher for chose feet they were laying snares of death with a net of questions, in truth, so eager were these hounds in present of the [faded out] that the Pharisee pack joined members with the Herodian pack, although except when some great common hunt like the [prophet?] was at [faded] , these two packs howled at each other and fought at every meeting. But every [crime?] requires compromise and if the Nazarene was to be caught, both the Pahrisees and the Herodians had to swallow their scruples against each other. The present [czar?] in Europe illustrates how a common for [faded] strange bedfellows.

The hostile questions—in smooth so [faded], so religious, so appropriate—which these emmisaries propounded to Jesus were not sincere. An honest debtor, beset by preplexities, and sympathy in heaven; had a crafty [faded out] business twister of truth and fellowship only with the lower regions. These [remainder of paragraph faded]

[next 3 paragraphs faded out]

How they may have jumped—and how we would jump too, if our duplicity were uncovered with the same [faded out] and candor—when Jesus, in the [faded out] words of the [faded out] and sincere and came by at the obsequious questioners on the [faded out] with, "Ye hypocrites!"

[entire paragraph faded out]

A Great Answer To a Clever Question.

All [faded] the question was a [faded], Not in vain had the shrewdest lawyers of Jerusalem foundn it. If [Jesus?] said, categorically, "Pay tribute to Caesar," all the Jewish [faded] would turn against him; that cost [multitude?] of followers, whom his enemies found. If, on the other

[article continues on column 4, top section]

hand, he bade the people refuse tribute to Caesar, then Rome would make short shift of him, as a rebel and a traitor.

An object-teacher and a pictureteacher to the last, Jesus asked his questioners to show him a damarius. The procured the familiar small coin, worth about sixteen cents. Again Jesus spoke, "Whose is this image and superscription?"

"Caesar's".

"Render therefore unto Caesar the things that are Caesar's, and unto God the things that are God."

Silence. Crestfallen looks. A confused retreat, while the crowd grinned. The sharp lawyers had been caught in their own trap. The ruse had failed. By lifting up his anser in theh plane of a great principle, and illustrating it, Jesus had put the case where even these hair-splitters could not gainsay it.

Defining Our Loyalties.

Everybody is a doctor. We speak of "paying our moral obligation" when we mean preserving the petty [faded] of cards and calls and [??] and receptions. Our most social obligations are vastly larger. They involve the paying of our debts to our fellow man, in organized society; in the [faded] and in the individual contacts of life. Their [square?] perfectly with the larger [faded] to God thus of his will. Often we prove that we are true to God by being true to man.

Caesar's name and image is on many of our possessions. We owe civil society a dept for the protection it affords us; for the roads it builds, the mails it carries, for the [stores?] and schools and the protection it provides; and for the countless ordered usage of our organized life. No honest man can be an individualist denying the claims of the state upon him in the twentieth century. "The strength of the wolf is the pack."

Then Caesar laid down by the [faded] of life-gaps modern man in truer citizenship. The man who does not vote at every election, did vote in the fear of God, has violated the injunction to "render unto Caesar the things that are Caesar's." A new vision of Christian citizenship has been caught by people in this our day. Old slavish [faded] allegiances have been cast off, as unworthy of independent [faded]. "Bosses" find it increasingly hard to control the waters; they are taking their obligation to Caesar more sacredly nowadays.

The truth is being squarely found that the person who is not definately doing some form of public service, whether it be helping to get out careless voters on election day, or putting all the power he possesses into [remainder of paragraph faded out]

[entire paragraph faded out]

----------o---------- The World's War Against War— Terse Comments on the Uniform Prayer Meeting Topic of the Young People's Societies—Christian En-- deavor, Etc.—for August 30. "Why and How to Abolish War," [Isa.?] 65: 17-25.

In these days it is well to watch closely the [mere?] wold's horizon, in case changes are taking place. The time has come to think in large units, and study world maps. ----------o---------- The whole earth is reeling. Even the staggering shock of war, even as [faded] All the nations of Europe are fighting for the [faded] for the free and the wold's [faded] country is affected by this vast [faded], this horrible human holocaust. Perhaps it is in this awful school, since nation would learn in no other, that the God of nations is teaching the lesson of universal peace. After the great [faded have crushed and spent and exhausted one another; and after the savage and [faded] [faded] of the world's young managed; [faded] paralysis of the product or processes of civilization, then and not until then, men will learn to submit themselves to the healthy sway of the Prince of Peace. ----------o---------- Whatever promotes the spirit of common sympathy and good will di[faded] against war.

The Christian [illegible] should be the chief support of the [peace?] cause, for she is [illegible] custodian of the [faded]. "Peace on earth good will to men." Still, it must be submitted that in this, as in other of the larger responsibilities, the church has failed to rise to the magnitude of her task. Only belatedly are the forces of organized Christendom surging into line behind this cause which is so closely allied to the birth and spirit of Our Lord. The church should be the worlds' most active and effective proponent of peace. ----------o---------- Whatever promotes intercourse and knowledge and sympathy among mankind serves the cause of [mere?] [fiery?] steampship ticket is a log of peace liturature. ----------o---------- What President Nicholas Murray Butler calls an "International mind" must procede the success of of peace. There must be some understanding of the viewpoint of other peoples before there can be an abatement of the [blurry] which promote war. ----------o---------- The soul that is too big for hate is great enough to be God's home. ----------o---------- Renders of the dispatches from Mexico have been horrified over the atrocities reported. That men should be robbed of their property, women of their virtue, and all classes of their lives, appears to our twentieth [cut off]

[article continues on column 5, top section]

never has been a war that has not had these terrible [blurry]. War means pillage and outrage and violent death and cruel injustice of many kinds. So it was before the days of Abraham; so it was in the Balkan war, and in all the wars between. There never has been a "civilized" war; it is a reversion to the methods and spirit of primitive, vengeful brute force. ----------o---------- Every international organization— Christian Endeavor, Sunday school, the Young Men's Christian Association, scientific societies and work congresses—helps prepare the way for ultimate peace. When people know one another well, they will not fight against one another. ----------o---------- Christian missions are an antidote for war. They not only promote general acquaintance, but also the spirit of Jesus, which is unalterably opposed to war. ----------o---------- Let us count the cost of war in terms of the children not born, because their potential leaders were killed on the battlefields, the wives unwed because businesses were [blurry], of inventions not invented because war's [bullets?] lost now the [blurry] air of promise of books not written, as paintings not created, of notes not composed, because the geniuses to whom the world might have looked have fallen on the battlefields; of fields not tilled because the farmers died holding rifles of statesmen who were plucked [blurry] by the [blurry] at war— the imagination fairly rocks as it contemplates the cost of war in what "might have been." ----------o---------- Before war can be displaced it must be replaced. Professor James was profoundly right in calling for "a moral equivalent of war." Business is not such a problem. It must be something that makes its appeal to the [blurry] passions. It is not the new spirit of social service of a reorganized social system, of a patriotism founded on altruism, the very impulse which the philospher sought. Here is the call to sacrifice, and to a divine loyalty. The noblest passions that human breast can hold are aroused by the [titanic?] [blurry] [blurry] to help all men become brothers; and so to usher in that golden age which we call the kingdom of heaven. ------------------------o------------------------- [return to column 3, bottom section]

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[return to column 5, middle section]

[advertisement for Graceland Cemetery]

Building lawn on lots and graves at Graceland Cemetery maintained under perpetual care with modern Entrance Building now under construction is proving to be of great interest to Greenville Citizens. First cemetery of its kind in the State where lots are cared for without cost to lot-holders. ------------------------o------------------------- CHINESE CENSORSHIP Tokio, Aug. 25—The news of Austria's declaration of war on Japan following official announcement of the disarming [of?] the Austria cruiser Kaiserin Elisabeth at Taing Tan cause surprise here. It has been hoped here that Austria would not force a breach of relations with Tokio. It has small interrests in the [faded]. The censorship of news from China is effective. It is believed here that Japan has not got landed troops. _______________________________________________ [advertisement for Wyath's Sage Tea and Sulpher hair dye]

GRANDMA NEVER LET HER HAIR GET GRAY ----------o---------- Kept her Locks Youthful, Dark, Glossy and Thick With Common Garden Sage and Sulphur. ----------o---------- When you darken your hair with Sage Tea and Sulphur, no one can tell, because it's done so naturally, so evenly. Preparing this mixture, though, at home is messy and troublesome. For 30 cents you can buy at any drug store the ready-touse tonic called "Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy." You just dampen a sponge or a soft brush with it and draw this through you hiar, caking one small strand at a time and, after another application or two, your hair becomes beautifully darkened, glossy and luxuriant. You will also discover dandruff is gone and hair has stopped falling.

Gray, faded hair, though no disgrace, is a sign of old age, and as we all desire a youthful and attractive appearance, get busy at once with Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur and look years younger.—Avd. ------------------------o------------------------- [advertisement for Greenville Ice & Fuel, spans cols 6-7]

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See that your refrigerator is COMPLETELY FILLED. It will last much longer, and will be TRUE ECONOMY in the end.

Greenville Ice & Fuel Plant, J. B. MARSHALL, J. M. MARKLEY, [cut off]

[column 7]

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The University of South Caro[lina] 1801-1914 Columbia, South Ca[rolina]

The University offers courses including the following[:] 1. School of Arts and Sciences, A. B. and B. S. 2. School of Education, A. B. 3. Graduate School, A. M. 4. School of Engineering, [E. B.?] 5. School of Law, [blurry].

For students of Eudcation, Law, Engineering and these p higher graduate work, the University offers exceptional ad

Graduation of South Carolina College [faded] free tuition courses except in the School of Law. Next semester beings S[ept. ?] 1914.

For Information Write A. C. MOORE, Acting President, Columbia, S[. C.] _______________________________________________ [advertisement for North Greenville Academy]

NORTH GREENVIL[LE] ACADEMY, TIGERVILLE, S. [C.] A Select High School for Boys and Girls.

The school is emphatically Christian and the Bible is one [of the] text books used. It sands for character building, and has as [an ob-] ject the training of boys and girls for leadership.

Teachers are in the dormitories with the students.

The climate is healthful and invigorating. Fresh mountain [air,] pure water. Nearly all students gain in weight while here[.]

Another aim is through preparation. College authorti[es] that students from this school started well at college. In the years three boys from this school have won scholarships to College. Our students stand well in county teachers' examin[ations. If] in doubt, ask Superintendent Davis. The discipline is strict.

Besides the regular departments of school work there are two rial departments. Best of [faded] and Domestic Science with teachers in garge of each.

The expenses are moderate, $34 coers the expenses for one of eight months.

Twenty-third session begins Tuesday, the first day of Sept[ember.] For catalog or further information write, L. K. SIMPSON, Tigerville, [S. C.]

Last edit 5 months ago by Harpwench
08281914 3
Needs Review

08281914 3

[across all columns] GREENVILLE DAILY PIEDMONT, FRIDAY, AUGUST 28, 1914.

[election results table, spans top of cols. 1-4]

SENATOR

PRECINCTS. Blease. Jennings. Pollock. Smith.
Bessie 33 1 0 34
[fold]ersville 51 0 0 101
[But]ler Cross Roads 58 1 0 87
[Bat]es Old Field 30 2 0 40
[Ber]en 15 1 0 [54?]
[Br]adley 26 0 0 45
[Br]andon 162 0 1 65
[C]onestee 68 0 1 14
East Dunklin 162 0 0 67
Fairview 50 0 0 67
Fork Shoals 61 0 1 78
Fountain Inn 94 0 0 [188?]
Flat Rock 26 0 1 [13?]
Gowensville 93 4 0 [68?]
Gilreaths Store 21 0 0 21
Greer Mill [45?] 0 0 35
Greer 116 1 0 261
Goldon Grove 19 1 0 24
Glassy Mountain 28 0 0 [13?]
Highland [13?] 1 0 35
Jonesville 13 0 0 38
Jennings Mill 28 1 1 89
Judson Mill 100 0 1 29
Lima 60 2 0 48
Locust 9 0 0 68
Mills Mill [163?] 0 0 59
Mission 44 0 1 65
Monaghan [189?] [8?] 0 70
Montague 13 1 0 71
Mountain View 19 1 1 40
Mitchells 107 1 0 87
Marietta 84 2 0 42
Merritsville 1 0 0 [19?]
Old Fairview Academy 18 0 0 [50?]
Piedmont 169 0 2 80
Reeds School House 16 0 2 46
Reedy Fork 68 1 0 72
Reese Store 68 1 2 71
Sans Souci 196 4 1 104
Simpsonville 86 4 2 198
Sandy Flat 51 3 2 52
Sam-Poe 161 [4?] [9?] [65?]
Travelers Rest 42 2 2 107
Taylors 25 1 1 99
Tanglewood 19 1 1 [36?]
Tigerville 25 0 0 75
Woodside [164?] [1?] 0 40
West Dunklin 83 0 0 28
Woodville 87 0 0 22
West Gantt 34 0 1 40
Wares 19 0 0 45
Ward 1—Washington St. [66?] 6 8 201
Ward 1—Buncombe St. 48 [14?] [5?] 317
Ward 2 41 4 [8?] 310
Ward 3 27 [?]6 1 100
Ward 4 83 0 0 99
Ward 5 [68?] 6 1 277
Ward 6 29 6 4 86
Total 3,534 82 [46?] 4,506
GOVERNOR
PRECINCTS. Browning. Clinkscales. Cooper. Duncan. Irby. Manning. Mullaly. Richards. Simms. C. A. Smith M. L. Smith
Bessie 0 5 82 [??] 26 1 1 1 0 0 1
[??]ersville 0 9 94 [0?] 21 1 0 5 1 11 0
Butler Cross Roads 0 23 70 0 21 10 0 20 0 9 1
Bates Old Field 0 [ ?] 89 0 1 8 0 0 4 1 8
Beren 0 8 [58?] 0 19 7 0 1 0 [3?] 0
Bradley 0 2 34 0 19 4 0 5 0 [3?] 0
[Br]andon 0 [9?] 78 1 189 4 1 1 0 1 0
Conestee 0 [6? 15 0 14 [3?] 0 4 0 1 0
East Dunklin 0 [3?] [86?] 0 65 1 0 64 0 3 0
Fairview 0 5 80 0 31 0 0 0 2 0 0
Fork Shoals 1 1 98 1 21 0 0 11 0 0 0
Fountain Inn 0 10 198 0 64 2 0 2 0 2 1
Flat Rock 1 0 14 1 21 0 0 [81?] 0 0 0
Gowensville 0 [23?] 27 1 15 2 0 0 0 [30?] 0
Gilreaths Store 0 1 26 0 13 0 0 0 0 [1?] 0
Greer Mill 1 [10?] 18 1 40 10 0 0 0 [3?] 2
Greer 2 [48?] [18?] 2 [82?] [83?] 0 19 1 1 0
Golden Grove 0 7 25 0 [6?] 0 0 6 9 0 0
Glassy Mountain 0 0 17 0 16 0 0 2 0 6 0
Highland 0 7 33 0 7 0 0 0 1 0 0
Jonesville 1 1 40 0 0 4 1 0 1 2
Jenning's Mill 1 7 49 0 5 0 0 3 0 2 3
Judson Mill 2 4 [20?] 1 81 2 0 6 1 4 0
Lima [9?] 4 24 1 44 6 0 0 1 [3?] [23?]
Locust 0 8 47 0 2 [17?] 0 1 0 [1?] 0
Mills Mill 0 6 61 0 132 2 0 8 2 16 0
Mission 0 [8?] [45?] 1 19 17 0 21 0 1 0
Monaghan 6 [5?] 76 0 165 8 0 2 0 6 1
Montague 0 4 61 0 4 9 0 6 0 0 1
Mountain View 0 15 [10?] 0 10 4 0 [5?] 0 2 4
Mistchells 1 23 48 1 62 15 0 [30?] [3?] 11 5
Marietta 0 [4?] 38 0 8 15 0 0 1 6 8
Merritsville 0 1 2 0 1 16 0 0 0 0 0
Old Fairview Academy [0?] 7 52 0 2 1 0 [3?] 0 [3?] 1
Piedmont 1 11 68 [6?] 136 14 0 18 0 4 2
Reeds School House 0 2 38 1 2 [6?] 0 4 0 4 0
Reedy Fork 0 4 76 0 [89?] 11 [6?] 10 0 4 1
Reese Store 1 13 42 1 [38?] 3 0 5 0 26 5
Sans Souci 0 10 79 2 108 21 0 5 0 [26?] 5
Simpsonville 1 14 162 [8?] [38?] 2 [90?] 47 2 25 1
Sandy Flat 1 21 [29?] 1 22 6 0 24 0 4 45
Sam-Poe [0?] 22 51 0 [113?] 2 0 4 [18?] 13 4
Travelers Rest 1 14 [186? 0 12 7 0 17 1 3 2
Taylors 6 1 92 0 9 5 0 5 1 3 2
Tanglewood 0 1 31 0 9 5 0 2 0 [1?] 1
Tigerville 0 6 [52?] 1 5 9 0 7 0 2 7
Woodside 0 8 31 0 [145?] 5 0 7 0 5 1
West Dunklin 1 9 22 1 [69?] 3 0 [3?] [4?] 0 0
Woodville 0 2 20 0 37 0 0 0 0 0 0
West Gantt 0 4 55 0 6 0 0 [4?] 0 6 0
Wares 0 [3?] 49 10 0 0 [3?] 0 0 0
Ward 1—Washington St. 0 27 169 0 17 32 0 22 1 [5?] 2
Ward 1—Buncome St. 0 [38?] 263 1 22 37 0 17 0 9 4
Ward 2 2 [38?] 219 0 15 67 0 14 0 9 [8?]
Ward 3 2 7 86 0 13 17 0 6 2 1 0
Ward 4 2 5 86 0 [48?] 10 1 27 0 4 2
Ward 5 2 22 248 0 59 25 0 11 1 4 4
Ward 6 0 17 74 0 11 11 0 5 [0?] 5 2
Total 29 557 3,918 18 2,165 499 12 516 [88?] 279 [139?]
[return to column 1, bottom section]

[advertisement for Washington Crisps]

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10c. The big sales in the grocery store today. 10c. ____________________________________ [advertisement for Confederate Monument]

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BONE & SHARPTON'S GARAGE, [cut off]

[column 2, bottom section]

LAST GOLF TOURNAMENT TO BE HELD SEPT. 8 ----------o---------- The annual golf tournament for the Sirrine cup will be played on the San Souci links commencing Steptember 8. The qualifying rounds will be held on the 5 and 7.

This is the last of the series of tournaments played during the open season and it is sure to be exceedingly interesting. The cup was won in 1912 by Dr. J. W. Jervey and in 1913 by J. W. Arrington. Mr. Arrington believes that he will be able to repeat the stunt of last year and carry off the trophy for the second time.

The handicap committee, composed of Messrs. Milan, Cothran and Mayo are now at work revising the handicaps. The list of these will be published next week. Besides the main prize there will be the usual line of trophies given in the various events. The tournament will be match play for 30 holes. ------------------------o------------------------- FEDERAL LEAGUE ----------o---------- St. Louis, Aug. 28.—Rain and darkness stopped a tie game between St. Louis and Chicago in the 10th inning yesterday with the score 3 to 3.

Chicago 001 000 020—3 8 2
St. Louis 000 031 000—3 6 2
Hendrix and Wilson. Willett and Simon. ----------o---------- Brooklyn, Aug. 25.—Brooklyn Federals made it two straights over Buffalo yesterday, winning by 7 to 5. The Indian pitcher Bluejacket, kept the visitors' hits fairly well scattered.
Buffalo 100 100 120—5 10 2
Brooklyn 000 230 200—7 10 2
Knapp, Moore and Blair; Bluejacket and Lund. ----------o---------- Baltimore, Aug. 28.—Baltimore defeated Pittsburg yesterday 4 to 3.
Baltimore 002 000 111—4 11 1
Pittsburg 100 000 200—3 8 0
Suggs, Conley, Wilhelm and Rus[sel]; Jackson and Roberts. ------------------------o------------------------- AMERICAN LEAGUE ----------o---------- Washington, Aug. 28.—Washington and Cleveland played two extra inning games yesterday, the home team winning the first contest in the 10th inning 1 to 0, while the second game was called at the end of the 14th inning on account of darkness with the score 3 to 5. The first game was a pitcher's duel between Stoen and Shaw, each giving up four hits. Gaghill scored the winning run in the 10th. Washington scored a run each in the first, second and fifth innings of the second game on two hits, combined with base stealing and no visitors' errors. Cleveland scored in the 7th on singles by Jackson and [cut off]ajone and tied the score in the next inning on a double by Johnson and [cut off]tapeman and Egan's single. Jackson was out at the plate in the 13th.

First game:

Cleveland 000 000 000 0—0 4 1
Washington 000 000 000 1—1 4 [?]
Stoen and O'Neill, Shaw and Ainsmith, Henry.

Second game:

Cleveland—
000 000 120 000 05—8 12 4
Washington—
110 010 000 00—3 7 1
Morton, Hagerman, Blanding and Egan. Ayres, Johnson and Henry, Williams. ----------o---------- Boston, Aug. 28—Boston won easily over Detroit yesterday 9 to 2. In [cut off]

[column 3, bottom section]

two passes gave Boston six [blurry]

Boston 002 016 000—9 13 0
Detroit 000 000 020—2 10 2
Collins and Carrigan, Thomas Duling, McCeery, Reynolds and Stanage, Baker. ----------o---------- New York, Aug. 28.—St. Louis won a 12 inning game yesterday from New York by 5 to 4. New York used four pitchers and St. Louis three.
St. Louis 000 002 020 001—5 10 1
New York 000 013 000 000—4 9 1
Mitchell, Hamilton Baumgardner and Hale, Agnew, Keiling, McHale, Fisher, Warhop and Sweeney. ----------o---------- Philadelphia, Aug. 28.—Bunder was hit freely in nearly every inning yesterday but he has given splendid support and Philadelphia defeated Chicago by 6 to 1.
Chicago 010 000 000—1 12 1
Phladelphia 000 301 200—6 8 1
Benz, Lathrop and Schalk, Bensler and Schang ------------------------o------------------------- NATIONAL LEAGUE ----------o---------- St. Louis, Aug. 28.—Dolan's double scoring McGee from first base in the tenth inning this afternoon sent St. Louis to second place in the race for the National League pennant. Boston lost to to three and dropped to third place. The visitors' first run came in the 3rd inning, Moran bunting on a balk. In the fifth Connolly ran around the circuit when Dolan dropped his high fly. Home runs by Cruise and Magee gave St. Louis two of its runs. The entire game was played in drizzling rain.
Boston 001 010 000 0—2 8 0
St. Louis 010 000 010 1—311 2
Rudolph and Gowdy, Perdue, Grimer and Wingo. ----------o---------- Cincinnati, Aug. 28.—A ninth inning rally enabled Cincinnati to win from Philadelphia yesterday by 3 to 2. Philadelphia had scored two runs in their half of the ninth, but Cincinnati came back and scored two runs. Paskert and Dooin were put out of the game for disputing decissions of the umpires.
Philadelphia 001 000 002—2 6 3
Cincinnati 000 000 102—3 7 3
Tincup and Burns; Douglass and Gonzales. ----------o---------- Chicago, Aug. 28.—New York sustained its hold on first place yesterday by defeating Chicago 9 to 2. Tesreau pitched in a masterly fashion. In the third inning, Burns tripled with the bases full. Grant and Birms starred with sensational fielding.
New York 004 001 022—9 10 2
Chicago 101 000 000—2 6 4
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Overworked kidneys will break down if not halted. When they can [blurry] protect the blood and the body from the poisons that come to them, then look out for Bright's disease, serious kidney trouble and bladder annoyances. [Fulay?] Kidney Pills are you best protection, your best medicine for [blurry], over[cut off]

[column 4, bottom section]

RESULTS YESTERDAY. ----------o---------- North Carolinas. At Greensboro 1; Durham 0 At Asheville-Winston Salem. Rain At Charlotte-Raleigh. Rain. ----------o---------- Virginia Leauge. At Newport News 5; Richmond [3?]. At Portsmouth 3; Norfolk 2. At Roanoke 0; Petersburg [9?] ----------o---------- American. At New York 4; St. Louis 5. At Philadelphia 6; Chicago 1. At Boston [9?]; Detroit 2. At Washington 1; Cleveland 0. (11 innings virst game.) At Washington 3; Cleveland 3. (Called on account of darkness.) ----------o---------- Federal League At St. Louis-Indianapolis. Rain. At Brooklyn 7; Buffalo 5. At Baltimore 4; Pittsburg 3. ----------o---------- South Atlantic. At Savannah 6; Charleston 6. At Jacksonville 3; Macon 1. At Columbus 1; Albany 7. At Columbia 6; Augusta [9?] ----------o---------- Southern League. At Mobile 4; Atlanta 2. At Birmingham 2; Chatanooga 1. At New Orleans 2; Memphis 12. At Montgomery 0; Nashville 1. ----------o---------- National League. At Pittsburg 6; Brooklyn 1. (10 innings.) At Cincinnati 3; Philadelphia 2. At Chicago 2; New York 9. At St. Louis 3; Boston 2. (10 innings.) ____________________________________ [advertisement for Indian Motorcycles, spans cols 4-5]

[image of motorcycle]

JOHN S. O'NEALL The Indian Motorcycle Man. 209 Buncombe St. INDIAN MOTORCYCLE Accessories, Service, Repairs. ____________________________________ [advertisement for D. L. Johnson Buggies, spans cols. 4-5]

Buggies and Harness! The famous Taylor-Cannady Buggies are our Leaders.

[image of buggy]

Prices to fit your Pocketbook.

Draft Horse for sale. Can be seen at my stables.

D. L. JOHNSON, 113 Laurens St. Phone 150 ____________________________________ [advertisement for Carolina Hardware, spans cols. 4-5]

The Carolina Hardware Co.

Headquarters for CARPENTERS' TOOLS With Dollar, or more, spent on Carpenter Tools we will give a Carpenter's Apron. Carolina Hardware Co. 228 North Main St. Phone 688

[return to column 6, top of page]

[advertisement for M. H. Kelly Livery, spans cols. 6-7]

M. H. KELLY The Liveryman 321 River Street Phone 302

Nice Fashionable Rigs at Reasonable Prices. Open Day and Night for Your Convenience. ____________________________________ [advertisement for laundry, spans cols. 6-7]

[cartoon image of woman holding shirt] The Independent Ste[am] LAUNDRY A. A. GATES, Prop. THE HOME OF QUALITY, PRICES [blotted] SERVICE. Shirtwaisting, Corset Covers, are like new when they come [into] this laundry. In fact, they are [better?] looking for they have no soiled by handling as new g are. And no matter how deli[cate] garments they can be sent here [with-] out the slightest fear of inju[ry to] them. Panama suits [blurry] by [blurry] "and we are doing" at home. ____________________________________ [advertisement for Greenville & Western RR, spans cols. 6-7]

GREENVILLE & WESTERN WEEK-EN[D] EXCURSION[S] CAESAR'S HEAD AND RIVER FALLS

No Pleasanter Place in the State to spend an Outing. It is cheap and right at your door. Try it, Visit the Mountains.

$1,00 TO RIVER FALLS AND RETUR[N] Good on any Trains Going and Returning Saturda[y,] Sunday and Monday.

T. B SLADE, Supt. R. C. WOODBERY, Ag[ent] ____________________________________ [advertisement for Southern Railway, spans cols. 6-7]

EXCURSION[S] TO ATLANTA, GA. AND BIRMINGHAM, ALA. VIA SOUTHERN RAILWAY PREMIER CARRIER OF THE SOUTH THURSDAY, SEPT. 3, 19[14]

From Buch Hill, Gaffney, Spartanburg, Union, Greer, Green[ville] Asheville, Anderson, Westminster and all intermediate points, on the [blurry] schedule and excusion fares:

SPECIAL TRAIN

[illegible] Atlanta Trip Excusion Birmin[gham]
Leave Greer 10:28 a.m. $3.25
Leave Taylor 10:29 a.m. 3:25
Leave Greenville 11:50 p.m. [3.09?]
Leave [illegible] 12:41 p.m. 2.75
Leave [illegible] 12:32 p.m. 2.75
Leave Central 12:50 p.m. 2.75
Leave [Calhoun?] 12:50 p.m. 2.75
Leave [illegible] 12:58 p.m. 2.50
Leave [illegible] 1:05 p.m. 2.50
Leave Richland 1:25 p.m. [2.50?]
Leave [Westminster?] [illegible]
Leave Atlanta 3:50 p.m. [illegible]
Leave Atlanta [illegible]
Arrive Birmingham 10.00 p.m.
Excursion tickets will be good going only as special train and trains to connect with special train as mentioned above.

EXCUSION TICKETS WILL BE GOOD RETURNING AS FOL[LOWS:]

To Atlanta: Returnng on all regular trains except Atlanta Spec[ial to] New York-New Orleans Limited Nos. 1st and 2nd 38, to reach starting point by midnight, Monday, September 7, 1914.

To Birmingham: Returning on all regular trains except Atlanta [Spe-] cial and New York-New Orleans Lmitied Nos. 1st and 2nd 38, to original starting point by Midnight, September 6, 1914.

A RARE OPPORTUNITY

To visit Atlanta, the Metropolis of the South and Birmingham Pittsburg of the South. Attractive Labor Day celebration in Atlanta Birmingham.

BASEBALL GAMES

At Atlanta with Montgomery, September 3, 4, 5. At Birmingham with Nashville, September 7 (two games).

FIVE DAYS IN ATLANTA SIX IN BIRMING[HAM]

For further information call on your Agent or communicate with W. R. McGEE, Asst. Gen. Pass Agt. Columbia, S. C. W. R. TABER, Trav. Pass Agt., Greenville, S. C.

Last edit 5 months ago by Harpwench
08281914 4
Needs Review

08281914 4

REQUIRED GREENVILLE DAILY PIEDMONT, FRIDAY, AUGUST 28, 1914.

[Column 1]

GREENVILLE DAILY PIEDMONT Established 1824. ____________________________________ Every Afternoon except Sunday. At [5?]17 E. Main St., Greenville, S. C. ____________________________________ ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCHES ____________________________________ TELEPHONES Business Office . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 230 Editorial Rooms . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 607 Society Editors . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1367 ____________________________________ SUBSCRIPTION RATES. Strictly Cash in Advance. By carrier in the City: One Year . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $5.00 Six Months . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2.50 Three Months. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1.25 One Month . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .45 ____________________________________ By Mail One Year . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $3.00 One Mon . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . [95?] ____________________________________ Entered at the Greenville Postoffice as mail matter of second class. ____________________________________ The Greenville Daily Piedmont will publish brief and rational letters on subject of general interest when they are signed by their authors and are not of defamatory nature. ____________________________________ The Piedmont is a member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations. It was the first paper in South Carolina to join that organization, which is controlled by advertisers and whose audit of circulations is accurate. An advertiser should know the circulation of a newspaper in which he buys space. ____________________________________ All checks and drafts and money orders should be made payable to Piedmont Publishing Co. J. B. AIKEN, Business Manager. ____________________________________ FOREIGN ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT IN CHARGE OF [LACOUR?] & COMPANY, CLINTON, S. C. SOLICITING OFFICES.

R. L. Gould, 113 East 38th St., New York, N. Y. P. F. Branan, 411 Lakeside Building, Chicago, Ill. P. B. Krough, Wesley Memorial Building, Atlanta, Ga. A. O'Daniel, Box 284, Philadelphia, Pa. J. M. Riddle, Jr., 161 5th Ave., North, Nashville, Tenn. H. Reid Sharard, Box [blurry], Boston, Mass. G. H. Ligon, 481 South [Main?], Asheville, N. C. W. E. Porcher, Murphy's Hotel, Richmond, Va. W. H. Valentine, 1847 Montclair Ave., St. Louis, Mo. H. S. Retler, Madison Hotel, Detroit, Mich. J. W. Ligon, Clinton, S. C. ____________________________________ DON'T MISS The Daily Piedmont while you are away on your vacation It will be better than a letter from home. Just phone 230 where you want it sent or write a post card giving us your new address. ____________________________________ FRIDAY, JANUARY 28, 1914. ____________________________________ THE WRONG TURN

In January 1911, Coleman Livingston Blease was inaugurated governor. That day in traveling the road of his life he came to a place where it forked. He was at perfect liberty to take either the right or the left hand highway where the road forked. He had to make a choice. While the choice was being made his destiny trembled in the balance. In his inaugural his decision was shown as to the path he would travel. He could have pitched his address upon a high and lofty place, he could have forgiven his enemies, poured balm upon wounded spirits and proclaimed a purpose to be what a governor should be, the governor of all the people. That was one road he could have taken and by taking it he would have lost enemies, not friends. He would have confounded those who were predicting that his administration would not add to the peace, happiness and prosperity of the state. They would have been struck dumb. He had a wonderful opportunity to seek to prove he was a broad patriot and not a narrow partisan. He could have made thousands who had voted against him feel that he had been misjudged or misrepresented, or both. Had he calmly and temperately discussed public questions and invited the backing of those who had opposed his election, had he urged them to support him in his work for the progress of South Carolina, he would have made himself the strongest man in the state. What a golden chance he had that day, such a chance as seldom comes more than once in a lifetime and to but few men at that.

But Blease chose the other road. Elected as a factional candidate he preferred to be a factional governor and his inaugural address was far more of a stump speech than a state paper. Right then and there he made it certain that his triumph would be temporary. Had a stronger man, the more versed in politics and more forceful on the stump, opposed him two years ago, we would have had a one term governor. But he managed to get a re-election by a narrow margin and in his second term was even more highly partisan then in his first.

And now the [stormy price?] of South Carolina politics [blurry] to private life, but not to the vantage point of a county that he can surely carry as has been the case heretofore when he has suffered defeat in state politics.

It is a pity that he chose the road he did. A man with the magnetism he must have [weld?] to himself so large a personal following had great chance for effective serevice, if [blurry] have broad vision and high ideals. ------------------------o------------------------- HASTY JUDGMENT.

When the War started, because he is the head of a great military power Kaiser Wilhelm was generally thought to have estimated to use his power to protect it. Though inexorable logic proves Germany had everything to lose and nothing to [cut off]

[column 2]

war for military glory and aggrandizement. One of the first to blame Germany was Andrew Carnegie, who urged all men of peace to hold Kaiser Wilhem guiltily accountable for the war. But, after reflection, Carnegie's views are changing, as are those of thousands of others, who are beginning to see the monstrous improbability of the charge that a nation which has never warred for territorial aggrandizement and which was prospering more than any other should desire a war which would destroy its prosperity and might even cause a loss of its independence. After thinking it over, Carnegie sent this message to the London Times for publication:

'The German Emperor has not been proven guilty. I believe he has been more sinned against than sinning. Rulers are seldom overruled, but they are unable to control conditions of international quarrels. History alone will record the truth. The Emperor, who alone of all living monarchs preserved peace for twentysix years, is now entitled to the benefit of the doubt.'

When it is all over and impartial historians review The War, we feel sure that the German emperor will get better than a Scotch verdict of "not proven" as to the charge that he was responsible, directly or indirectly, for causing the cataclysmal conflict. ------------------------o------------------------- THEN AN NOW.

Fifty years ago today the world's first railway mail car was given its official test. Two mice were responsible for the idea. Before that day the mail was distributed according to addresses at certain designated postoffices, which usually were the distributing points of whole states. It was slow and laborious work. At one of these distributing points, Green Bay, Mich., a pair of mice made their home in a pouch that had lain in the postoffice for several days. When the pouch finally reached its destination, near the upper shores of Lake Superior, the recieving postmaster found not only the rodent home-seekers, but also a large family of little mice. They had made beds of chewed-up letters. The post-master reported the matter to the Chicago office and sent along the mice as an exhibit, which are received by George B. Armstrong, the assistant postmaster. To preven a repetition of such an occurance, Armstrong sought to speed up the mail service, and finally evolved the idea of having the mail distributed on the trains while in transit. The plan was ridiculed. One man declared: "The government will have to employ a regiment of men to follow the trains to pick up the letters that would be blown out of the cars." However, the first postal car, an ordinary baggage car equipped with racks and pigeon holes, made the initial run from Chicago to Clinton, Iowa, fifty years ago today.

Today every nation in the civilized world is distributing a large part of its mail matter in railway mail cars. In the United States over 18,000 railway mail clerks are separating over 90 per cent of all the mail originating in this country and a large volume coming from foreign lands. They have saparated in a single year nearly 23,000,000,000 pieces of mail matter, not including registered mail. They travel an aggregate distance of 500,000,000 miles every year on the 27,000 domestic transportation routes having a combined mileage of 450,000 miles. The service has been raised to the highest point of efficiency today and the present ratio of errors in distribution has been reduced to one in 10,000 pieces of mail. The clerks are expected to distribute the mail so that there wil be no rehandling in the postoffices of large cities and to separate it into packages, corresponding with each mail carrier's soute in the cities. In the case of the largest cities they must separate it according to section of sub stations. Considering the speed at which the clerks sort the mail, the swaying of the train plunging along at 50 miles per hour, the thousands of railway connecting points, the locations of over 60,00 postoffices in the United States, and the illegibility of the hand written addresses, it becomes a marvel how the railway mail clrk can work without a greater proportion of errors. ------------------------o------------------------- THE BIRDMEN.

The great difficulty about making intelligent comment upon the progress of The War is the lack of authentic information upon which to base comment. Not only are false reports being sent out from some official [blurry], magnifying skirmishes into battles and turning defeats into victories, but correspondents unable to get to the scene of conflict or to obtain news are eveidently drawing upon fertile imaginations to earn their pay. To further complicate the situation, some newspapers in this country are publishing as cablegrams from Europe stores which bear intrinsic evidence of having been composed in their own offices. Only omniscience can tell what is true and what is false in the maze of alleged [cut off]

[column 3]

the early days of the war Raoul Garros, an intrepid French aviator, heroically rammed a German Zeppelin with the biplane in which he was flying, gladly sacrificing his life in order to inflict greater loss upon the enemy. We were also told that every French aviator had sworn to do the same thing when he had the opportunity.

Many, many volumes could be filled with the editorials lauding Garros' feat that were published in this country. For instance the Slate went into ecstasies over the "spirituality of courage" shown by Garros and we were assured that only the French could show such "spirituality of courage," whatever that may be. If Garros really performed the feat ascribed to him it was worthy of all praise save that which made an invidious comparison. Bravery, even of the highest type, is not monoplized by any race, color, nationality or creed. All can rise to the highest heights of daring or sink to the deepest depths of cowardice.

It seems terrible to rob the French of the glory of that exploit of Garros, of which American papers printed pictures drawn by imaginative artists, but it may never have occurred at all. The New York Times publishes a dispatch from the Hague in which a Hollander paper is quoted as stating that it had heard from a friend of Garros to the effect that the latter is alive and well and never rammed a Zeppelin as reported.

Better authenticated, because coming from the enemies' camps, are the stories of the heroism of a German acronaut who, during the greate battle on the Franco-Belgian frontier, hovered over the lines of the allies, despite all their efforts to destroy him, and signaled to the Germans the location of the allies, so that they, knowing the exact range, could place their shells where they would do tremendous execution. While that was not as spectacular as the deed credited to Garros, it was far more effective and needed substantial courage and not the supreme resolution of a moment's heroism. ------------------------o------------------------- A GOOD EXAMPLE.

The announcement that the Southern, the South's greatest railroad system, has just let additional contracts for double-tracking and that this work is to be begun immediately will be welcomed not only because of its promise of needed and speedy improvement of this section's transportation facilities but as a demonstration of the confidence in the soundness of conditions in this country. The millions it will spend in the South for its improvements will be small in their benefit to our business in comparison with the good that will flow from the practical example of faith in the future of this section and in the present of the whole country. If we all keep our heads and go steadily or with execution of our plans and purposes, just as if there were no war in Europe, no harm can come to this country from ther interruption of its commerce with European countries. Hurrah for Southrn. Every dollar spent now in improvements is a dollar doubly well invested. May the Southern's example be followed by all of us to the limit of our abilities. ------------------------o------------------------- A SAFETY CHECK.

The charge against Blease was that he stirred up factionalism. We hope there will be no other factionalism. There should be no hard feelings. The majority decided and there should be acquiescence in its will.

In some of his speeches, Governor Blease made threats that if he were defeated he would do direful things during the remainder of his term as Governor.

We trust that that was just campaign thunder. It will be deplorable if bad feelings are stirred up. But if common sense does not lead Blease to accept the result gracefully, the tremendous anti-Blease majority in the legislature will doubtless make him sit up and take notice. He would not want it recorded in the legislative journals of this state that he was impeached. The general assembly will meet and organize before he goes out of office as govenor. It is said that nine out of ten members of the new house are anti-Blease. ------------------------o------------------------- ONE BRIGHT SPOT.

War has its courtesies as well as its necessities. When Germany faced a world in arms rather than desert her eldest friend in the family of nations, it became a military necessity for her armies to pass therough Belgium. Though the Belgians are not friendly to the Germans and were expected to side with France and England, Germany doubless regretted that force was necessary. A nation fighting for its life against a colassal combination of foes could take no chances. The Belgians were told that if they permitted passage of the German armies no harm would be done them and payment would be made for all damage, and none of their territory would be taken at the [cut off]

[column 4]

not, their neutrality beem violated.

The first [occasion?] to passage of the German armies was made at Liege, where there was a gallant defense of the forts. In command of Liege was Generam Liman, who had never seen active service. He held his post bravely. When the fort in which he was stationed was smashed by the terrific German artillary fire, he was found pinned down by debris. Taken before Gen. von Emmich, he offered his sword in token of surrender. It was handed back to him as evidence of the appreciation of his bravery. That courtesy is one of the few bright spots in the sombre picture of The War that have been coming to us.. Brave men appreciate the courage of their opponents. ------------------------o------------------------- PUT IN A HOLE.

Over in North Carolina the Republicans have certainly put the Democrats in a [state?] by promulcating a more Democratic platform than the Democrats themselves put forth. The Republic platform contains planks advocating principles and policies that the Democratic masses, though not the Democratic houses, of North Carolina favor. The Tarheel Democratic papers are having a hard time trying to make the worse appear the better platform. For instance, here is a paragraph from the Durham Herald:

"While the Republicans declared for a state-wide legalized primary, there is no telling whether they did this because the wanted it or simply in the hope of embarrassing certain Democratic leaders."

If we were editing a Democratic paper in North Carolina, we would freely and frankly admit that, thanks to the manipulation of the Democratic bosses our party has the worse plaform , once election of the Democratic candidates on the basis of comparison of pas administrations in North Carolina by Republicans and Democrats and wage a vigorous campaign to drive out of power in the Democracy those politician responsble for the anomalous situation of the Democratic party going into a campaign with a less Democratic platform that that of their Republican opponents. ------------------------o------------------------- The change in the French cabinet is just what was to be expected when the French began to be defeated. The alibi is being prepared. Despite the censorship, it is beginning to leak out that some of the French troops have no behaved well in action and that the administrative end of the military department of the French government was deficient. The change of the cabinet is said to have been due to a desire to give all French parties representation in the government during this crisis, but it is also evident that there were other reasons for the change. ------------------------o------------------------- It seems that Governor Blease's "enemies" cold and did help themselves. His general mistake was in regarding and treating as "enemies" those who disapprove of some features of his administration. ------------------------o------------------------- Suppose, when the European actions are exhausted by The War Japan should start an Oriental Monroe Doctrine with Asia for the Asiatics as its rallying cry. Sooner or later that will be Japan's policy. ------------------------o------------------------- The second primary will soon be over. Then lets all settle down to the business of making South Carolina the most prosperous, progressive and law-abiding state in the nation. ------------------------o------------------------- If Blease is going to locate in Anderson to practice law, he will have no use for the curry-combs that are being sent to him from various parts of the state. ------------------------o------------------------- An Anglophobic insists that the reason the sun never sets on the British Empire is that the Lord wouldn't trusst those people in the dark. ------------------------o------------------------- They will soon be able to organize a Society of ex-presidents of Mexico over in Europe. Huerta reached Spain and Colonial England yesterday. ------------------------o------------------------- Are the Austrians imitating the Germans, and the Russians the Franch in their war reports? They are just as contradictory. ------------------------o------------------------- If you wait long enough in politics, youcan see the other fellow spoil his digestion with crow, jsut as you have. ------------------------o------------------------- If the English cable were cut, the stooppage of war poems would help reconcile us to the lack of news. ------------------------o------------------------- The peace temple at The Hague was dedicated about one year ago. Make a hospital out of it. ------------------------o------------------------- Possibly some candidates are now sorry that there was no elimination before the primary. ------------------------o------------------------- When the bell rings for the 1916 race, Duncan and Cansler will be at the scratch. ------------------------o------------------------- Browning and the two Smiths missed a chance to gracefully sidestep fate. ------------------------o------------------------- John T. Duncan will now hibernate [cut off]

[column 5]

Palmetto Press

A Welcome Respite.

The political howling will soon be over in South Carolina for another two years. Let the calamity howling be eliminted along with it. Get down to Business,—Rock Hill Herald. ----------o---------- Better Teach It Now.

We do not like the Japs mixing up in the row between Germans and the English, French and Russians. It is a white man's fight with which the little yellow man should have had nothing to do. Sooner or later the Japs will have to be taught a lesson. —Orangeburg Times and Democrat. ----------o---------- All Together.

South Carolina wants just now union and fellowship. The victory has been over a bad political system, rather than over fellow South Carolinians. Let there be no gloating in personal triumph as over some foreign foe. Because 'they have rubbed it into us for two years ago,' is no reason for us to rub it into them now. It was not a good thing for them to do; and less would it be a good thing now. —Newberry Observer. ----------o---------- Fighting Odds.

We are not taking sides in the great European conflict, but recent developments force us to the conclusion that the Kaiser's men are some strategists and some fighters. The odds are heavily against Germany, but she will only be licked at an immense toll. Many a ship and many a soldier will go down before, if ever, she is conquered or beaten, either on land or sea, is our belief.—Hartsville Messenger. ----------o---------- An Easy Life?

There is a prevalent belief that a preacher takes life easy, and reaps where he does not sow.

The other day I talked with a preacher who mentioned being tired. He had preached 29 sermons and made 51 calls in two weeks.

Think of 29 sermons in a room filled with sweating people, breathing close air. Think of talking and gesturing for an hour, twice a day with a heavy coat and high collar on, and the thermometer above ninety.

Then consider that two weeks may have been absolutely wasted— may have accomplished nothing!

The preacher is welcome to his job, so far as I am concerned.—Fountain Inn Tribune. ------------------------o------------------------- What Others Say.

Amen! Amen!!

We should recall all missionaries from China and other heathen lands and send them to Europe.—[blotted] Herald. ----------o---------- Woful Waste.

If the immense sums that are now being expended in the destructive work of war could be diverted into constructive channels what wonderful things could be accomplished! Economically and otherwise, war is terrible calamity. It is certainly to be hoped the present conflict will be of brief duration—Winston Sentinel. ----------o---------- Has Nine Lives.

The Crown Prince of Germany has been killed on the field of battle twice, wounded thrice and banished to the Russian frontier to take charge of the German army all in the short space of thirty-six hours, if one would believe the reports coming in regarding this young man. Must have the nine lives of the proverbial black cat.—Raleigh News and Observer. ----------o---------- Thanks to Napoleon.

The beet sugar industry owes its origin to the genius of Napoleon Bonniparte. During his reign sugar had become more than a luxury and was much sought. As England controlled both the [seas?] and the sugar industry of the West Indies, he conceived the idea of developing the beet sugar industry so that the French might be made independent of the rest of the world so far as its sugar supply was concerned. Our sugar [bucks? beets?] are full of the history of the gradual development of the industry, the extreme [?inn] of the beet juice by the old roller mills and later by hydraulic presses, and we might say only recently by diffusion, and this great industry, producing now nearly half the sugar of the world, is the child of his brain. —Houston Post.

Anecdotes

Bad Acting.

One East Sider said to another: "How did the [bad?] masque come out?"

"Very poor," was the reply.

"You don't say so! And how was Mary Lamping as the Goddess of Liberty?"

"Rotten!"

"Rotten? Didn't she act the part well?"

"No, she got locked up."—New Orleans States. ----------o---------- Deceived.

Little Willie was left alone with sister's beau.

"Mr. Chumpley," he presently said "What is a popinjay?"

Sister's beau wrinkled his forehead.

"Wh-why. a popinjay is a-a-vain bird."

"Are you a bird, Mr. Chumpley?"

"Certainly not."

"That's funny, ma said you was a popinjay, and pa said there was no doubt about your bein' a jay, an' sis[cut off]

[column 6-7, top section]

VEST POCKET ESSAY Volcanoes By GEORGE PITCH Author of "At Good Old Copywrited by George Mathew

A VOLCANO is a mountain which is insurging against the universe.

Most mountains are quiet and wellbehaved, remaining in the same spot year after year and allowing tourists and other insects to swarm over them and among them without protest. But the volcano has a system of manners that is all its own. It is connected directly with the furnace room in the earth's interior and whenever it gets peevish or dissatisfied with the government it erupts.

When a volcano erupts it does things on a grand and awful scale. It blows its top off, throws ten-ton boulders through the nearest postoffice puffs smoke three miles into the zenith, spits fire at the dog star, spills melted rock over half a dozen townships, emits roars which can be heard a hundred miles, rocks the surrounding country until the buildings get [seasick?] of brimstone that it smells like a theatre during a Paris Revue. Nothing is more terrifying than a volcano when it is in full cry except perhaps an I. W. W. orator who is explaining on a soap box why he is entitled to eternal rest.

Volcanoes are very fatal, not because they are so violent, but because they are so placid between outbreaks. After a volcano has blown itself limp and empty it sometimes sleeps for a hundred years, while fields grow over its site and people build towns with joyful abandon just in the wrong

[article continues on column 7, top section]

place. Then the volcano t on its sleep and the under not get any vacation for three years.

The volcano is usually with a crater, which is a hot throat looking a good

[cartoon of volcano with people atop] "Allowing tourists and other [insects] to swarm over them swarm over them w[ithout] protest.

Pittsburg, in high tariff time ists love to climb good-nat canoes and gaze with awe seething fires below. But known this sight does not the tourists' morals, suggest le.

[return to columns 6-7, middle section]

HEALTH TALKS By WILLIAM BRADY Acetanilide the "Harmless"

BEFORE you take your next dose of headache powder, "cold" or "grip" cure, neuralgia, pill or readyreliefforthattiredfeeling, hold the label up to the light and read thereon this legend:

Each ounce contains 56 grains Acetanilide. Guaranteed under the Pure Food and Drugs Act, June 30, 1986.

But don't let that stop you. The poison is none the less "harmless" for being mentioned on the label. The law merely requires mention of the dangerous ingredient in case you should die suddenly, you understand. Acetanilide, sometimes called phenylacetamide, and Phenacetin, sometimes called [Acethphocoetidin?], are two drugs with practically identical action. Antifebrin is another [blurry] for poison derived from coal tar.

The Danger.

Now acetanilide is a good pain reliever when rightly used. It is included in the United States Pharmacopoeia, the standard list of drugs for physicians. But, like man y other good medicines, acetanilide is poisonous, expending its power mostly on the heart and the blood. The very persons who are most subject to "colds," "grip," headache, neuralgia and that-tired-feeling, can least afford to imperil the strength of their hearts and blood.

Two grains of acetanilide is the average quantity contained in pills, tablets or capsules sold under the fake "guarantee" of the benevolent government. Such a dose, repeated hourly for two or three times, fills the blood with an amount of heart-depressing poison equal to or greater than the maximum safe dose for a normal individual, to say nothing of an invalid.

The Result.

Then comes a strange, numb, fluttery sensation, perhaps a faintness or a sense of want of air. This is the first effect. Next the lips an fingernails assume a dark, bluish tint—the blood is being changed by the poison, oxygen crowded out of the red blood corpuscles. If a larger does or many doses have been taken, nausea and heaart failure soon appear. And much more often the public is aware

[article continues on column 7, middle section]

the patient's troubles are cut death. The death certifica[te] simply "heart failure." T ordinarily cares nothing a[bout the] cause of the heart failure.

Of course acetanilide ne[ver] anything. It relieves paind, f[or a-] gue and discomfort of all at what a terrible cost!

Examine the label. It policy to obtain temporary are starchy foods interd doctors who presribe diet for trouble?

Reply

After several years of alter sideration I am unable to ap question. Perhaps we cut starchy foods because that is [the sim-] plest way to make the patient You know many patients than they can warehouse. * * * H. S. S. writes: Two doc[tors have] examined me and disagreed o[n the di-] agnosis. Dr. A. says I have sitis. Dr. B says I have g Dr. C, my present physician sayin' anything. But he su X-ray photograph. Would th the question?

Reply

Cholecystitis (inflamation gall-sac) often accompanies g An X-ray photograph might stones clearly, or it might not ing to the chemical cahracte[ristics of] stones. * * * Inquisitive asks for treatm[ent] ing apparently [blurry] to pea structions to correspondents what are the symptoms of cltis?

3. Whould you advise your become a nurse?

Are nurses allowed to glasses.

Reply

The typical symptoms are p in pit of stomach, later in rig side. Vomiting. Fever. Rap Constipation.

3. Yes, if she is strong, but ambitious.

4. Yes.

[spans bottom of this article across cols. 6-7] Dr. Brady will answer all questions pertaining to Health If yo tion is of general interest it will be answered through these co[lumns. Dr.] Brady will not prescribe for individual diagnoses. Address a[ll letters] to Dr. William Brady care of The Daily Piedmont, Greenville, S. C.

[return to column 6-7, bottom section]

FLASHES OF FUN

A Poor Weapon.

"You are an iceberg!" exclaimed her elderly adorer, pale with anger and mortification. "A dozen cupids with one hundred arrows could never find a vulnerable place in your flinty heart."

"Not if they use an old beau to shoot with," calmly replied the adored one.—Exchange. ----------o---------- Drawing the Line

Suburban Resident—It is only fine to wake up in the morning and hear the leaves whispering outside your window.

City Man—It's all right to hear the leaves whisper, but I never could stand hearing the grass mown! Exchange. ----------o---------- Man's Specialty

"Women may learn to smoke and drink."

"Well?"

"But they will never adopt the habit of getting behind a newspaper at breakfast and contributing only grunts to the conversation."—Pittsburg Post. ----------o---------- That's How It Is

"How is it that a man can carry an umbrella over another man's wife more satisfactorily than he can over his own wife?"

"He cannot. He just thinks he can because the other man's wife is too polite to tell him what she thinks of his clumsiness."—Houston Post. ----------o---------- Indeed Serious.

"Was it a bad accident?" "Well [cut off]

[article continues on column 7, bottom section]

Qualified.

"Is the boy trustworthy?"

"I consider him so. I'd trust [him as] far as I could see him. Of cou[rse, I'm] mighty nearsighted."— Plain Dealer. ----------o---------- How Can He?

Mrs. Bacon—"I don't think [that we] should keep anything from h[im.]

Mr. Bacon—Not unless it [is some-] thing he doesn't want the p to know."—Yonkers Statem[an] ----------o---------- Natural Mistake.

He—"What that you've

She—" A hat, of course."

He—I thought it was fence—Columbus Jester. ----------o---------- An Absent Family.

"This plant belongs to the [entire] family."

"Ah! And you are taking c[are] while they are away." Bo[ston Trans-] script. ----------o---------- In Animalville.

Coon—I see your wife has sleeping in a bed.

Possum—Yes she hangin' al enough for her.—Life. ----------o---------- The Effect on the Boss

Hoax—"The fellows who brewery drink all the beer the

Joax—I should think th[at he] would have his hands full—[Mem] phis Record. ----------o---------- Getting Around It.

"No, Willie dear, said mam [cut off]

Last edit 5 months ago by Harpwench
08281914 5
Needs Review

08281914 5

[across all columns] GREENVILLE DAILY PIEDMONT, FRIDAY, AUGUST 28, 1914. [blot] FIVE

[column 1]

[advertisement for Sanford Shoe Company] COME! CONSIDER CRITICISE and COMPARE!

If you don't find our Shoes as good as the other fellow's for the money—don't buy!

SANFORD SHOE CO. "Sanshuce Shoes" 222 South Main ______________________________________ [advertisement for Globe Optical Co.] Danger in ReadyMade Glasses.

By "ready-made" glasses we mean those sold over a counter like groceries.

Such glasses are more apt to do harm than good becaue they are generally to large or too small, to say nothing of the focal power being too weak or too strong.

Eyes differ. They do not run in sizes like shoes. Hence, it must be determined what your eyes need before the need can be supplied.

It is better to have your eyes exmained and get the right glasses in the first place than waste money by experimenting with glasses never intended to help your eyes—just made to sell.

Let us confer with you on this question.

The Globe Optical Company. Consulting Optometrists. Masonic Temple. ______________________________________ [advertiement for City National Bank] IF YOU HAVE MONEY In excess of your present wants, the most sensible thing to do with it is to START A BANK ACCOUNT where it will be perfectly safe and subject to check. We offer a further [illegible]—you cannot do better than open the account with us, as you are sure here of safety and courteous treatment.

-- The -- City National Bank ______________________________________ [advertisement for Greenvile Bagging Co.] BAGGING & TIES!

Greenville Berolled Pattern Bagging. IS carefully mended jute bagging, ready for use, no labor or waste cutting.

IS put up in 8 yard strips—10 strips to a roll.

IS uniform in length,weight full two pounds per yard. Write for Prices Delivered.

Greenville Bagging Co. East Court St. Greenville, S. C. ______________________________________ [advertisement for Southern Railway] GREATLY REDUCED ROUND TRIP RATES ----to---- Calhoun, S. C., VIA SOUTHERN RAILWAY, ACCOUNT OF Home Coming Week, Clemson College, August 27-31. [blotted]

From To Calhoun, S. C.
Greenville, S. C. $1.15
Greenwood 2.85
Spartanburg 2.10
Asheville 2.25
Blacksburg 3.00
Union 2.95
Proportionately low rates from all points.

Tickets on sale Aug. 25th to [28th?], with return limit Sept. 2nd, 1914. For tickets and complete information call on ticket agent or write W. R. TABER, T. P. A. Greenville, S. C. [cut off]

[column 2]

TURKEY GROWS RESTIVE WHILE WAR PROCEEDS ---------o---------- CONSTANTINOPLE PAPERS CREATE STONGER PRO-GERMANY FEELING. ---------o---------- OTTOMAN EMPIRE IS FILLED WITH EXCITEMENT ---------o---------- Germany Wishes Turkey to Remain Neutral, But Thinks Should Mobilize to Resist Russian Attempt to Sieze the Dardanelles. ---------o---------- Washington, August 27.—Tension is so acute in Constantinople that diplomats fear that Turkey may at any moment be drawn into the general European war on the side of Germany and Austria.

A strict censorship has been placed on newspapers in Turkey, which are now controlled by the military, and are being used, according to diplomatic dispatches here, to create a strong Pro-German feeling.

The Turkish cabinet is wavering between a declaration of war and the preservation of neutrality. Diplomatic representatives of the various powers are in constant conference with the government officials. Great Britain and Russia endeavoring to keep Turkey neutral. The German ambassador, it is understood, has intimated that while German [blotted] Turkey to remain neutral. [blotted] eves the Ottoman should mobilize to prevent an invasaion by Russia.

Feeling is most acute over the entry into the Darandelles of the German [cruisers?] Goeben and Breslau. Great Britain, Russia and France ten days ago requested that if these ships were purchased by Turkey the crews be sent to either Germany or Austria, and promised them safe conduct. Today many of the German sailors are still on board and 150 or more are said to have distributed among Turkish torpedo boats.

The British government is observing these incidents, with much disfavor, and the situation has been aggravated by the inability of several English merchant ships to pass through the Dardanelles and return after the Grand Vizier had given the requisite permisson. Subordinate official disobeyed the instructions in a way as yet unexplainable.

Great Britain has let it be known that if the Goebun and Breslau enter the Mediterranean with German crews aboard they will be fired on by the English fleet.

Neither Great Britain or Russia has assumed a threatening attitude, diplomatically hoping to persuade Turkey to remain neutral. A few days ago the Russian ambassador was requested t ocease using the wireless on a Russian vessel in the harbor. He acquiesced. ------------------------o------------------------- MORE INDEPENDENCE FOR UNITED STATES ---------o---------- (Greensboro News) That the European war may have the effect of making the United States less dependent on foreign countries and particularly on Germnay, for many manufactured products and for many experiments of scientific and other nature, in substance was the opinion of a transient visitor in Greensboro yesterday. This gentleman, who is a well known educator, was speaking in the light of history, and aside from any personal expression as to either of the [belligerent?] continued his remarks to the position this country is necessarily placed in.

The war of 1812, said he, marked the beginning of manufacturing in the United States on a large scale, making the people of this country more self-dependent in supply of their needs. The colonies had not been permitted to engage in manufacturing, being compelled to purchase abroad, and there had been quite a little of it from the close of the revolutionary war to the second war with England.

It was then that the Yankee became concerned more than ever with the supplying of his own needs. It was then, too, commented the speaker that the first protectorate tariff was secured, being advocated by the New England manufacturers.

While he did not go into the new avenues of human endeavor that might be opened in the United States beause of the European war, he indicated by general references that they ought to be great. The fact that [articles] have been supplied from Germany or from any other country alone to him did not appear to be a bar to similar endeavors in the United States. ------------------------o------------------------- LEVER BILL REPORTED ---------o---------- The lever bill is the first of the proposed measures to relieve the cotton industry from depressing effects of the European war. It provides that a system of standards be promulgated by the department of agriculture and inspection by a [Kensian?] inspector to definately fix the grade of every bale ginned. The bill for culture committe Saturday. government supervision of warehouses will be taken up by the agri- ------------------------o------------------------- QUIET IS ANTWERP. Washington, Aug. 27—Official reports from Antwerp to the state department today say the city is quiet. Communication has been cut off from all points, except Ghent, Bruges and certain coast points. ______________________________________ [Piles?] Cured In 6 to 14 Days

[across columns 3-4]

SMITH NOMINATED ---------o---------- HAS CLEAR MAJORITY—UNCERTAINTY YET AS TO WHICH TWO WILL MAKE SECOND RACE FOR GOVERNOR — MANNING, COOPER AND RICHARDS RUN NING CLOSE — AKIN AND DOMINICK TO RUN OVER—OTHER CONGRESSMEN RENOMINATED. ---------o---------- At 3:30 P. M. Columbia, S. C. Aug. 27—The compilation at 3:30 P. M. showed Richards, 24,847; Cooper 24,265; Manning 21,097 ---------o---------- For Governor.

Columbia, S. C., Aug. 27—The race for governor is very close and it will probably take the full count to determine which two of the following three shall make the second race: Cooper, Manning and Richards.

Browning [1,413?]
Clinkscales 15,516
Cooper 23,411
Duncan 820
Irby 13,56[3?]
Manning 28,683
Mullaly 660
Richards [23,864?]
Simms 2,808
C. A. Smith [5,170?]
N. L. Smith 7,800
Total 118,[788?]
Congressional. Columbia, S. C., Aug. 27—Lever had no opposition in the seventh district. In the first, Whaley is renominated. In the second Byrnes goes back. In the third, so far, Aiken has 10,510, against 10,828 for his three opponents, so a second race between him and Dominick appears probable, as the only missing boxes are in Anderson, where Dominick is leading. In the fourth, Johnson is renominated. In the fifth Finley defeats Stevenson. In the sixth, Ragedale beats two opponents.

First District.

E. C. Dennis R. S. Whaley
Berkeley, 18 out of 22 1,768 279
Charleston 2,181 3,501
Clarendon (complete) 984 1,016
Colktop, 20 out of 29 883 591
Dorchester (complete) 523 1,026
Total 5,288 6,513
---------o--------- Third District.

Wyatt Aiken F. H. Dominick F. S. Evans J. R. Horton
Abbeville—Complete 1,440 648 90 258
Anderson—49 out of 54 2,987 3,020 [53?] 1,019
Greenwood—Complete 1,168 975 569 282
Newberry—Complete 1,489 1,487 [84?] 84
Oconisee—Complete 1,921 542 77 659
Pickens—Complete 1,514 948 [??] 53
Total 10,519 7,620 853 2,355
Fourth District.
T. C. Duncan J. T. Johnson S. J. Nichols
Greenville—54 out of 58 116 4,831 [2,391?]
Laurens—32 out of 34 94 2,069 1,070
Spartanburg—79 out of 86 137 5,653 3,103
Union—Complete 865 [1,338?] 875
Total 1,212 [13,895?] [7,439?]
GREENVILLE COUNTY VOTE. ---------o--------- For United States Senate.
Cole L. Blease 3534
L. D. Jennings 82
W. P. Pollock 46
Ellison D. Smith 4594
For Governor.
Lowndes J. Browning 20
Jno. G. Clinkscales [567?]
R. A. Cooper 3918
John T. Duncan 18
Wm. C. Irby 2155
Richard L. Manning [493?]
John B. Adger Mullally 12
John G. Richards 216
Chas. Carroll Simms 38
Chas. A. Smith 279
Michael L. Smith [smudged] [139?]
For Lieutenant Governor.
Andrew J. Bethea 2850
Wm. M. Hamer [1421?]
L. A. Hunter 1568
B. Frank Kelley [5915?]
For Secretary of State.
[B.?] M. McGown 8203
For Comptroller General.
A. W. Jones [5264?]
Jas. A. Summersett 2090
For State Treasurer.
S. T. Carter 8312
For Adjutant General.
W. W. Moore 5415
M. C. Willis [2803?]
For State Supt. of Education.
[F.] E. Swearingon [8273?]
For Attorney General.
A. G. Brice 4681
Thos. H. Peeples 4001
For Commissioner of Agriculture, Commerce and Industries.
E. J. Watson 8300
For Railroad Commissioner.
James Cansley 1217
Geo. W. Fairey [449?]
C. H. Fortner 2761
Frank W. Shealey [808?]
Jno. H. Wharton 2127
W. J. Witherspoon 794
[cut off]

[article continues on column 4, middle section]

T. C. Duncan 95
Jos. T. Johnson 5190
Sam J. Nichols 2542
House of Representatives
T. P. [Coshman?] [1679?]
E. C.. Gossett 941
John G. Greer [8639?]
H. H. Harris 4207
Allan B. Hawkins 5385
T. R. League 8277
Norman L. Long 8129
A. McQ. Martin [3598?]
Oscar K. Mauldin 3521
R. A. Means [8811?]
Joseph A. McCullough 4716
Charles H. Smith 3161
W. B. Stafford 3277
Treasurer.
J. A. Foster [blotted]
J. H. Woodside [2171?]
Auditor.
M. L. Gullick [8096?]
Judge of Probate.
A. Blythe 820
John T. Bramlett [2838?]
J. W. Callahan 782
L. Q. Metts 1100
Walter M. Scott [2826?]
[return to column 4, top section]

Second District.

Jas. F. Byrnes R. N. Nixon
Aiken, 33 out of 34 [2,527?] [856?]
Bamberg (complete) 1,146 121
Barnwell, 21 out of 24 1,704 [402?]
Beaufort, 10 out of 14 [492?] [20?]
Bridgefield (complete) 1,108 375
Hampton
Jasper 464 [32?
Saluda (complete) 1,643 2,357
Total 9,624 2,375
Fifth District.
D. E. Finley W. F. Stevenson
Cherokee (complete) 1,450 1,592
Chester, 22 out of 28 858 1,177
Chesterfield (Complete) 1,520 [1,760?]
Fairfield, 18 out of 20 652 513
Kershaw, 32 out of 35 1,280 1,114
Lancaster (Complete) 1,285 1,385
York (Complete) [2,765?] 1,018
Total 9,812 [8,549?]
Sixth District.
J. E. Ellerbe A. L. Hamon J. W. Ragsdale
Darlington—Complete [1,230?] 176 [1,531?]
Dillon—8 out of 18 219 69 [376?]
Florence—Complete 770 165 2,986
Georgetown—15 out of 19 713 [651?]
Horry—Complete 771 [825?] 1,799
Marion—Complete [806?] 215 893
Marlboro—Complete [286?] 870 [1289?]
Williamsburg—14 out of 28 281 144 287
Total [5,035?] 1,964 [9,845?]
For State Offices.

Columbia, S. C. Aug. 27— The returns from the primary show Comptroller General Jones and Attorney Grenerl Peeples probably renominated. Betha and Kelly will make a second race for lieutenant goernor and Fortnor and Shoaly for railroad commissioner.

For Lieutenant Governor

Bethea 46,[101?]
Hamer [14,916?]
Hunter 19013
Kelley [41,709?]
Total [121,130?]
Comptroller General
Jones 68,460
Summersett 42,674
Adjutant General
Moore 74,912
Willis 47,352
Attorney General
Brice 56,821
Peeples 61,677
Total 118,498
Railroad Commissioner
Cansler 23,902
Fairsy 12,067
Furtney 27,814
Shealey 28,836
Wharton 19,259
Witherspoon 14,070
------------------------o------------------------- [column 4, bottom section]

FOR THE PHILLIPINES.

Washington, Aug. 27. The House rules committee today agreed upon special consideration of the Jones bill to grant a more autonomous government to the Phillipines. It will not be presented to the house for several weeks another effort to bring up woman suffrag[e] and nation wide prohibition was made. ------------------------o------------------------- KAISER WILHELM SUNK.

London, Aug. 27.—The Kaiser Wilhelm der Grosse was one of the palatial steamers of the North German Lloyd line. At the outbreak of war she was converted into an armed cruiser. She has since been reported as active in searching for British merchantmen. ------------------------o------------------------- LOUISIANA PRIMARY.

New Orleans, Aug. 27—Louisiana Democrats held a primary today to nominate four congressmen and several state offices. The other four congressmen were not opposed. A light vote is indicated. The weather is threatening. ------------------------o------------------------- GOOD ROADS DAY.

Shreveport, Aug. 27—Throughout the State of Louisiana today is Good Roads Day and every citizen is required to work on the public [cut off]

[column 5]

THE "WOMAN REBEL" EDITOR IS INDICTED ---------o--------- Accused of Sending by Mail Paper Advocating Assasination in Social Reform. ---------o--------- New York, Aug. 27—Mrs. Margaret H. Sanger, editor of the Woman Rebel, a monthly publication dedicated to the emancipation of womankind and acknowledging "No Gods or Masters," was arraigned Tuesday before United States District Court Judge Hazel on an indictment charging her with violating the postal laws by sending through the mails copies of her paper in which she advocated assassination and the use of dynamite in social reform.

Two other indictments charge her with publishing "obscene, filthy, vile and indecent" articles concerning sex knowledge.

On the recommendation of Assistant United States Attorney Harold A. Content she was released on her own recognizance after entering a temporary plea of not guilty.

The Woman Rebel was stopped recently by the postal authorities. It claims for women the right to unmarried mothers, the right to destroy the right to create, the right to live and the right to love. It advocates scientific methods of decreasing the birth rate and promises articles of instruction on this point in future issues.

The relationship between these objects and the espousal of I. W. W. principles is not made clear in the magazine, but Mrs. Sanger declares that they are closely allied because of their common tendency to uplift society.

In the July issue of the Rebel Mrs. Sanger, in an editorial, eulogizes Caron Berg and Hanson, the youths killed by the explosion of a bomb which they are supposed to have made for use in Tarrytown.

"Even if the dynamite were to serve no other purpose than to bring forth the spirit of revolutionary solidarity and loyalty," Mrs. Sanger says, "it would prove its great value."

In an accompanying article entitled "A Defense of Assassination," Herbert A. Thorne declares that under some conditions assassination is a high expression of the assassin's outraged nature.

"Boycott, sabotage and assasination," the author holds, "are the weapons at the disposal of the working class in its fight against the better educated and privileged classes.

Mrs. Sanger is a trained nurse by profession. Before starting her magazine, she says, she and her husband went to Europe for a scientific study of moral customs in some of the more advanced countries.

"I left my husband in Paris," said Mrs. Sanger, laughingly, "and I'm afraid he can't get back here to help me just now." ------------------------o------------------------- "HOME COMING" BEGINS AT CLEMSON COLLEGE ---------o--------- The Great Home Coming Week at Clemson Begins Today. A Large Attendance is Expected and a Great Time is being Looked for. ---------o--------- The great "Home Coming" of the ex-Clemson students begins at Clemson College today. Almost twentyfive students of the college will go to Clemson for the occasion. A great time is expected as the faculty are working to have over two thousand exstudents in attendance. The vent lasts until the 31st of the month. The lectures, chapel exercises and meals will all be held in the old school manner.

During the occasion there will be addresses by a number of ex-students of the college and also by members of the present faculty. There will be a full Lyceum course during the week and the Clemson band will furnish music for the occasion. The ex-students will pay inspection visits to the different departments and athletic field. There will be ball games between picked teams of the students and everything possible will be done to make the week one of the best of its kind ever held. ------------------------o------------------------- CASE OF LEN DUNN BROUGHT TO TRIAL ---------o--------- The Case of Len Dunn for Murder Was Brought Before the Court This Morning—It Will Probably Go to the Jury This Afternoon or Early Tomorrow—Luther Hawkins Will Plead Not Guilty. ---------o--------- The case of Len Dunn for murdering Riberson in Davis Best [?] join near Duncan Mill last February was brought before the court for trial to day. All the witnesses were examined this morning and the case will be argued this afternoon. It is very probably that it will go to the jury late this afternoon.

The case of Luther Hawkins charged with Bigamy will probably be through before the court either this afternoon or early tomorrow. It was at first thought that Hawkins intended to plead not guilty and that he would fight hard for his victory but he has now decided that as there is so much evidence against him it will be better for him to plead guilty and rest on the mercy of the court. ------------------------o------------------------- CARD OF THANKS.

Mr. Editor: I desire to extend through the columns of your paper my sincere thanks to the voters of Greenville county for their liberal support which they have already given me and to express the hope that they will give me their continued support in the second race for judge of probate.

Yours very turly, [cut off]

[all advertisements, spans cols. 6-7]

[advertisement for Smith & Bristow]

CAPS

We have just received our Fall shipment [of] Caps and the Man or Boy who is particular ab[out] the kind of Cap he wears will find just what [he] wants here. A little fresher and a little ne[wer] than you can find at other stores. Suppose you co[me] in and see for yourself.

Smith & Bristow ______________________________________ [advertisement for Lawton Lumber Co.]

NOWADAYS Those who want to figure builders' material go to the LAWTON LUMBER CO. Phone 88. Pentleton [S. C.] ______________________________________ [advertisement for Goddard's Cart Factory]

[image of horse-drawn cart] HIND WHEEL front, in the matter of tha you in [adread?] pricament. crying, never spilled milk your vehicle here or have [blurry] it, and we'll put it in first [class con-] dition in a jiffy, using only t aury time in its good work, con't overchrge at that.

J. W. GODDARD'S CART FACTORY, 400 BROWN All incoming work is stri before leaving the shop. ______________________________________ [advertisement for Cagle Lumber Co.]

FOR SHINGLE[S] ---See--- -CAGLE LUMBER CO BIRNIE ST. PHONE 1488 ______________________________________ [advertisement for Soouthern Public Utilities]

[image of stove] JEWEL STOVE RANGE

Have a Cool Kitchen In Sultry Weath[er]

The Great Problem of 'How [to] Have a Cool Kitchen in Sult[ry] Weather,' is easily solved, by l[etting us install a Gas Range in yo[ur] Home.

We Sell Gas Ranges on Easy Terms

SOUTHERN PUBLIC UTILITIES Corner Main and Washington Sts. PHONE 132 [cut off]

Last edit 5 months ago by Harpwench
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