The Greenville News from Greenville, South Carolina on November 23, 1918 · Page 4
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The Greenville News from Greenville, South Carolina · Page 4

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Saturday, November 23, 1918
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FOI fR THE GREENVILLE DAILY NEWS Saturday, Nov. 23, 1918 J)e (SreentmieNetus Established 187 "THE GREENVILLE NEWS COMPANY FULL LEASED WIRE SERVICE OF THE ASSOCIATED PKESS MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ' The Associated ?ress is exclusively entitled t the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this Pfw' aod iiut to the local news published herein. All rights of republication of special dispatches herein are llso reset ii. T ELEP HONES Editorial Rooms ., 10i Business Office ...... 11 SUBSCRIPTION RATES BY MAIL OR CARRIER All Subscriptions ar strictly parable ia Advance One Yr. 6 Mo. 3 Mo. 1 Mo. Daily A Sun., $8.00 $4 00 $100 70c Without Sun $7.00 $350 $1.75 60c Sunday Only........ $2.00 $1.00 JO Daily without Sunday one week IS Daily and Sunday one week....... ,...18o THE G5FJENVIIXE DAILY NEWS can be found an sale in Greenville at Che following places: Ottaray Hotel, Sebyt & Carter Book Store, Houston Bros. Book Store, Imperial Hotel, Carpenter Bros., at Southern Bailway Station. Address all communications and make all checks payable 1o THE GREENVILLE NEWS COMPANY Creenville South Carolina Entewa at the ostoflice at Greenville, S.'C as second class matter SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1918 McADOO. Secretary of the Treasury McAdoo surprised the . country by his resignation, yesterday. Nobody had any reason to expect that he would quit the office ne naa neia, since the very beginning of Ihe Wilson Administration. It is said that, outside of Secretary "Joe" Tumulty, he is the only man upon whom the President confers a nickname. Perhaps that is ,. not so much due to the fact that "Mac" is the President's son-in-law, as that he is one of his original and most staunch supporters. McAdoo was very instrumental in causing Wilson to receive the Democratic nomination. In those days the company of influential and practical Wilson men actively at worK wa3 not great. McAdoo did a lot for the NewJersey schoolmaster then Spoke for Wilson at State conventions and pulled all the political wires he could get his hands on. He and Wm. F. McCombs were the Warvvicks who transformed the Wilson boom into the Wilson nomination. No doubt McAdoo did all this at considerable personal cost and sacrifice. His choice for the Treasury portfolio, therefor. was a distinctly personal one, although, of course, he would not have been chosen if his talents and administrative capacity had not already been demonstrated. In his letter accepting Secretary McAdoo's resignation, the President lauds him very highly, saying that he takes rank with the best Secretaries of the Treasury the nation has ever had. That estimate is probably notoverstated. Few of us can recall any great Secretaries of the Treasury, if, indeed, we can recall any former ones at all.. Yet we should not put McAdoo on the same plane with Alexander Hamilton, who founded the fiscal policy of the government and brought into play statesmanship in wisdom rarely equalled and never surpassed-Nevertheless, the burden upon Secretary McAdoo has been more than one man ought to bear, for at the same time he has administered the finances and A MILK PROBE. Spartanbttrg is investigating the retail price of milk- The result of its inquiry will be of great interest to other cities where the cost to the consumer of thia necessity appears to be er.cessive. Spartanburg ias to pay twenty cents per quart for milk at milk depots and twenty-five cents for it delivered. Tho investigation is to determine what the cost of production is and what a fair and reasonable price for knilk would be- The probe will be conducted by the mayor, the local food administra tor, the represerstative of the United -States Public Health Service, the president of the board ot health, producers and consumers. The Spartanburg Journal points out that milk in Charlotte ranker, in price from eight to twenty cents per quart.. ,3n Columbia for milk delivered the price is twenty cent3. In Gaffney, delivered milk costs only f oni teen cents a quart. A milkman in the Spartan City contends that the cost there has been increased by pasteurization, J that Spartanburg d s not supply enough milk fori its own needs, having to ship in a great quantity, that milk cannot be produced as cheaply here as m grass countries. He argues that the price of milk is not high. The Spartanburg investigation should xprovide interesting data. The State Food Administration would render genuine service tjo the cities of this ofotfl fivAenville included, if it would investigate thoroughly the retail price of milk and determine what is a fair price for this necessity. It is doubtful whether in any large South Carolina city the local supply is equal to tie demand. This may have a great deal to do with the price. The rotation of the difficulty rrvost probably lies in the development of more dairies ad the encouragement of farmers to bring good milk to the city. Public control of the nrilk supply may be the ultimate solution. From a bulletin just issued by the Federal Government, it is learned that Milan, Italy, has adopted municipal milk control as an emergency war-time measure. ' Milan, which is the second largest Italian city and a centei? of the financial and economic life of the nation, has been experiencing difficulties in obtaining for all its citizen's their regular quota of milk. The trouble has been solved by a governmental requirement that no milk can be privately sold. Every drop must be turned over to the proper authorities designated by the municipality of Milan- These city officials, attend to the distribution and determine the price. Under this system, the milk question appears to have been Solved- . ' o 1 One of the most worried young women in the city officer the other lay: "Do 'you suppose there is any danger of the Twentieth and Thirtieth divisions being at Camp Sevier at tne same um i x have a very dear gentleman friend in both and I don't know what I am going to do-" ed m one Supreme Court, and any such inferior courts as the Congress may from time to time ordain and establish." These are the three Departments of this Government, executive, legislative and judicial. Nobody would listen for a moment to the suggestion that the Legislative Department, the Senate and the House of Representatives, should go to Paris for a discussion of peace terms. It would never be proposed that the Judicial Department of the Government should depart on a similar errand. Yet the Executive Department, that branch of the Government the powers of which are vested in the President, announces that it will absent itself from the country, that it will take its seat with the dele gates or commissioners or representatives of other Governments to discuss the terms of the treatv. Delegates would meet the power that armoints dele gates. We do not know how equality could ge presumed or imagined at such a council. We do not see how any other of the contracting powers could establish equality by any possible correlative choice of its representation. The greatness of the occasion mie-ht warrant. vpn this astonishing dparture from custom, but does the potential difference in result warrant it? Tt will be admitted that "discussion by cable" has its "manifest disadvantages." These obstacles to understanding and agreement have existed throughout me war, inry nave Deen overcome. There is. a very widespread impression that in determining the conditions of the final treaty they will not prove to be so nearly insurmountable aa to make it worth while for us to send, not delegates or commissioners, but a Department of the Government to the conference. Has the President so little confidence in his judgment in the choice of men for these high errands that he must needs go himself ? N. Y. Times. o . BEflLSOLDIERPEP IN m INF. BEE Regiment Made An Excellent Showing At Inspection Last Saturday NO "BLUES" FOUND HERE DON'T SLOP OVER. The late Joseph Smith is survived by five wives, thirty children and ninety-one grandchildren. He was a devout member of the Mormon Church. Z THE PEOPLE'S VOICE SPANISH FLU. (Parody on "Bloody War") Edited by Tramp's Alley. The Spanish Flu has got us going, Oh what will -happen next? For the Infirmary we go on just a slight pretext, Of Spanish Flu oh, Spanish Flu- The nursie says, "oh, come on girls And spray your nose," says she And when I turned around again There stood a germ by me. Twas Spanish Flu, oh, Spanish rlu- has had to do and all of the obstacles which have! Oh, we are quarantined, 1 guess tj v: v- v- j .--i. ii tt. - f or DOUl a immui. j"'- cifiLLiuiibcu nun, lie xias uuue jiukuI'Y wen. lie is generally recognized as a man of ample capacity for his place and has not been caught in the 6torm of criticism which has almost indundated some of 1ms colleagues in the Cabinet. The reason assigned for his resignation is that he must earn more money. He is getting twelve thousand when he is easily a hundred thousand dollar man. He is fifty-five years old and realizes that he can't work always and that if he is going to make any money, now is the golden hour- No doubt his service in office has been at a personal sacrifice. His case illustrates the fact that politics is rarely financially profitable. It is at best a costly adventure. Probably it costs him mgre to live in Washington than he earns. He cannot; live quietly like others he has to do a lot of entertaining, and that comes high in tho capital. Comparatively few of our high public officers have died men of great wealth. It was only a few years ago that a daughter of a former President died in a charitable institution in Washington, When John G. Carlisle, Me-Adoo'a great predecessor in the Cleveland Cabinet died, he hadn't money enough to pay his funeral expenses- s- It looks as if McAdoo will not be in the running for the Democratic nomination two years hence. It is likely that he has retired to private life for a considerable period, if not forever, Wherein on several counts he is passing wise. Somebody yesterday sent us an item about a sick lady who had been taken to a hospital, but failed to sign the name of the sender. The News does not print anonymous communications of any sort. The name of the sender is required aa evidence of good faith, although It does not have to be published. t George Creel, chairman of the Committee on Pubic Information, wants to resign. Well, we are heartily in favor of letting George do it. ' o .. The New York Herald says that a man from Princeton, a NewJersey citizen "long familiar with the politics of his State and the men who have been and re still among Its active figures" has written Ihe Herald as follows: "Don't you realize that, if there la a league of nations, there is a chance for lomebody to become President of the World?" Q i'mi ... New Hampshire hag elected a man named Moses to the United States Senate. It is hoped that he Is -as.tly better than the man of that name South Carolina had for governor in the Reconstruction But if we don't get out of here We'll burst right out m tears. We can't go to ride again x Or do a thing, they say, But just the same the boys pass br And ask us every day. . But, Spanish Flu, oh, Spanish Flu. Oh, Dean'Whyte, he runs them off And calls them rough-necks, too Just 'cause he's 'fraid they'll come around And spread the Spanish Flue. Oh, Spanish Flu, oh, Spanish Flu. The Spanish Flu will soon be o'er And, oh, how glad we'll be I really think we'll go out Upon a little spree. i Oh, Spanish Flu, oh, Spanish Flu- Now some of the schools have shut their doors And closed their windows too, But here we'll stand, right staunch and firm Until we see it thru. O, Spanish Flu, oh, Spanish Flu. . '. o . Through neurotic sympathy toward the vilest criminals in the world's history we are in danger of losing the victory won on the battlefield. Every tear shed by the hypocritical liars and looters and outragers of Germany in pleading for an easier armistice and for foodstuffs is merely a coward's effort to reach the maudlin sentiment of a nation, many of whose people have often been inclined to yield to wrong in preference to standing for the right, thus permitting a cotton string to represent their backbone. The future of civilization would be endangered if wc should give any heed to these appeals to the neurotic sntiment of flabby-minded people. Generosity to a beaten foe is an appeal which touches the sympathy of men and women who foolishly think of this war in terms of the wara of other days. But this was merely a plan to murder in order to rob. The frightfulness which made the hell of Belgium and France and other overrun lands, violating every law of man and God, was merely the fulfillment of the long-time teachings of the whole German people. The women of Germany appealed for easier terms and for an armistice on the hypocritical plea of their sufferings, and thuscaught a few American men and women of that neurotic temperament which bedecks the cells of the rapist with flowers and fills it with scented notes. We should remind the German women of the dying babies of Belgium and France, of the women outraged through the long four years of war, of the poisoned wells and of all the other horrible atrocities which have marked the accursed work of a nation of fiends against which German women never protested. The man or woman in this country who is not willing to stand firmly for eternal justice in the punishment of the murderer or the rapist ia morally and mentally weak and is without a character worthy of the respect of decent, honest people. America, sentimentally inclined and easily mis led by agitators m public as well as in private me, is always in danger of slopping over. Thi3 fact ic often seen when some atrocious criminal, having been sentenced to death, immediately evokes thefjn- f're3de. tawing, signaling, THE FOURTH ESTATE Secretary of the Treasury McAdoo has a hungry baby to feed, With the present high cost of milk, who ran blame him for quitting a twelve thousand iioIJw Job to take one t.h ?ert W family? t WHAT WILL BE ACCOMPLISHED. "Abraham S. Hewitt," said Mr. Tilden,-"is never in doubt until he has made up his mind." Having made up his mind to go to France, President Wilson will now have time for doubt and reconsideration. The people of the country respectfully assent to his decision; we are sure they regret it. They recognize the force of his reasoning, that at the outset of the discussion of peace conditions his presence "is necessary in order to obvjate the manifest disadvantages of discussion by cable in determining the greater outlines of the final treaty." But are those disadvantages really so great that they altogether outweigh the objections to his going ? Nobody denies that the coming peace conference will transcend in importance any congress of nations ever held. So great a council would be worthy of anybody's attendance. That is not tho whole point. Mr. Wilson, it appears, Is not to sit in the conference; he will take part only in the preliminary discussion of terms with the Allies, The final treaty will be a vital instrument; it will profoundly affect the future peace and welfare of the world. But will the terms of the treaty, the nature of the resolves taken, be vitally affected by tho fact of Mr. Wilson's presence or absence during the prlll-minary. consideration of them? That is the real question. Will the difference between the treaty as it will bo if he attends and the treaty as it might be should he not' attend be so great as to make it worth while that this Government send to Paris, not delegates, not commissioners, but one of its three independent and co-ordinate Departments? That is worthy of serious consideration, -The Constitution declares in Article II, that "the executive power shall be vested in a President of the United States of America." It declares in Article I, that "all legislative powers herein granted shall be vested in a Congress of the United States, which shall consist of a Senate and a House of Representatives." In Article III, it declares that "the "Judicial power of the United States shall be ytfr maudlin sympathy of neurotics, who entirely forget the sufferings of the victim. In' thinking of Germany we must think of that nation as of a whole people definitely for years committed to the criminality of the last four years. If we should count as of no avail the deaths of millions of soldiers who have been murdered by Germany, if we should shut our ears to the wails of the women and babies who died on the Lusitania, if we should close our eyes and our hearts to the sufferings of the mangled children and of ttie women in France, Belgium, Italy and elsewhere dishonored by and with the approval of the German Government and the German people, we would still be bimnd in duty to all the civilization of the ages to come to stand firm and unflinchingly for the punishment of Germany. . A Baltimore business man of German descent, knowing Germany and the German people for many years, has within the last lew aays saia mat me whole German people are laughing in their .sleeves as they see the effect which their appeals for mercy are having in this country. He knows the German neonle. He savs Americans do not. He is of German descent and intimately in touch with German life, and he voices the views of intelligent men and women everywhere. Who, knowing Germany, know that the entire German race upheld the war, gloated in it so long as success seemed certain, rejoiced in the hope of looting the world, cared not that the women and children of Belgium and France and other invaded countries were treated aa never were women and children treated before in human history. . Now these cringing hypocritical liars, these looters and robbers and highwaymen, these deep-dyed villanous murderers are rolling their eyes to Heaven and asking for sympathy, and yet not one single word of penitence has come out of Germany. Not a single word has been uttered by German men or women which indicates any sense of sin or shame, nor have German women expressed any regret for the horrors inflicted upon the people of France and Belgium and Italy and Serbia and Poland by their fathers and husbands and sons. These unrepentant criminals appeal for sympathy sympathy for themselves, but not for their victims. Such is the appeal of the German women who so long aa Germany was victorious on the battlefield made no effort to stop the war in order to relieve their suffering, but now that they have been forced to stop by the allied police of ciyilza-tion, and aro to be brought before the bar of justice, they are like hypocrites pleading for sympathy and mercy. Sympathy for such a nation would be on. a par with sympathy for the Devil himself. The Devil could not possibly surpass Germany in seeking to use the livery of Heaven for the purpose of doing the work of hell. ....... t America should not slop over. Let it not waste any neurotic sympathy upon a nation which now seeks by hypocrisy and by lying to win through maudlin sympathy the victory which it lost on the battlefield. ..... Looking to the civilization or tne iuture ana to the standard of morality through the years to come the world ia today in greater danger than it was when the onrush of barbarism was stopped at the Marne in 1914, or when from the Marne the German army was. driven back in 1918. The wlole German race Joyously adopted the teachings of their leaders and Joyously entered upon the war, and has upheld in every way possible every crime committed. Some Germans and people of German descent living in America, and even some dishonoring the name of Christ as his professed followers, blatantly boasted of Germany's achievements when it fed to the sharks the bodies of the dying women and children on the Lusitania. Shall we have a maudlin sympathy for Pilate, for Judas, for Nero? Compared with their opportunity, their crimes were as nothing compared with the crimes of the whole German people. Christ said: . , , "Ye serpents, ye generation of vipers, how can ye escape the damnation of Hell?" Shall w preseume to be greater loven of humanity than Christ HimaU?---Maaufcturra Scc- ' . .. 90TH INFANTR NEWS Good work, good fellowship and good cheer are the spirit of the 90th and these make the spirit that wins. Ogicers and men are ready for any sen-ice that Uncle Sam has intore for them. Regardless of rumors and newspaper reports the good work goes right on. A fine esprit de corps is manifest and the boys are ready to go to France, Russia or the ex-Kaiser-land when ordered- The one note or regret that is heard in the camp is the failure of many of the men to take part in the "big push over there." This ia the natural feeling of the American soldier and the disappointment is teen at times, and yet the boys have the satisfaction of knowinir that they -were willing and prepared to give a good account of themselves had the fortunes of war permitted. America appreciates the fact that her sons are in service whether they are in the good old U. S- A, or in France. The service ia cne, though one section of the army ia a little out of luck. The past week has been an exceptional busy cfcne in the 90th rea. Beside the regular drills and routine of work the regiment waa called to stand inspection. Considering the recent organization of the regiment the men made an excellent showing. They were readv and willing to hilce to the train for Hofcoken, Newport News or any point of embarkation selected. Congratulations are extended to First Lieut. Arthur W. Beel of Co. M, who owns the Chevrolet touring ear that was given by the Motor Corps of the Ambulance Red Cross, to provide fund3 for an ambulance. Lieut. Beel thought t?iat he was making a liberal contribution to a worthy cause when he bought his tickets and found that it pavs to be generous. Tho number is 2382. Lewis (who is slightly blind) mistaking him for Bill. Bill got even by calling on Rufus' girl one night whenl Kufus was detailed in the kitchen. It s a great life if you won't weaken. Corporal Leak, who receives tmjre mail than the rest of the companv combined, says he is going to write to congress to have the light3 lit all night. Candles cost a lot these days, and he has just got to write. Co. C ia very proud of its barber Private Hooper, who waa very prominent in Memphis, Tenn., tonsorial circles,. Remember the good old days when all the luxuries of the barber shop were yours? Well thars' Hooper. (We expect a free hair tonic for this.) Did you r.oticeh ow happy the fellows were this morning when the rain threatened to call off the general in spection. No such luck. First Lieut J. H. Amig of Co. C, is a proud and happy dad. On Nov. 5th Mrs. Amig presented him with a fine son. The heir apparent was born in Charlotte, N. C. put in the tents heating apparata Under the influence of the ttoves evei the innocent spark arresters were converted to "smoke arresters." "ST IN GREENVILLE CHURCHES HEADQUARTERS CO. 90TH INF. The different platoons of Headquarters Co.' have been making rapid progress with their work in the last month and are reaching the efficiency and discipline that their officers are after. The one pounder platoon in command of Liesut. A. K. Spillman is becoming expert in handling and vring the 37 MM. gun and is- a credit and an asset to tlie regiment. They have been on the range and have done excellent target work. They handle field problems like 'old timers at the game. The platoon attends the 40th brigade one pounder school and ia taking up the different phaaes of modern fight- first aid, the study of explosives, and in fact every method of fighting is taken up by the school. Last Wednesday the class went out to the hills in the back of the rifl range and the morning waa spent in field problems and shooting. Dinner was cooked by each man in his own mess kit and the men certainly did enjoy their own cooking. The afternoon was spent in watching the trench mortars at work. On last Monday part of the class took the mules out for exercise and our champion mule buster, Corporal Du-doris was given the tamest mule in the bunch. After riding a few miles the mules were brought to a stop from a gallop and Dudoris flew over the mules head and landed on -his right shoulder, dislocating his left shoulder. It seems strange that this should happen when the mule was standing still, but the corporal swears that the mules kicked and threw him off. Mighty funnj how an expert rider like he should fall. Ask Pvt. Lark, of the 50th Hdqs. Co he knows. Major Djeming's first aid lectures ccme in handy, for Sergt. Ott knew just what to do and be did the right thing as he alway8 does. "Caruso Mac" of the one pounders is on the Job singing again, Rfter having ceased warbling, for one whole day. That day the day the armistice wa8 signed he spent in groaning over hia lost opportunity for Hun hunt ing." Also Mac, the ODen season for "Hun hunting" is closed. The following dialogue between a new rookie in Headquarters Co. and a veteran of the regiment was overheard: Pvt. Broderick: "Where were you stationed durinc the war?" Pvt. Nonamaker: "Within half a mile of Paris." Two of the most important members of the sappers and bombers platoon, commanded by Lieut. Alexander are on the "wounded in action" report. They are "Kunel" Crowitz,. who is in the hospital recovering from a tonsil operation, and "Sargint" Wfodruff, our Beau Brummel. The lieutenant is anxiously waiting for these mainstays to report for duty. The pioneer platoon under the leadership of Lieut. C V. Vedder, is progressing nicely. Three new members were added during the past week: Pvts. Foster, Wright and Bohannen. The pioneers are trying to be first in drill and military courtesy. They are taking a real interest in everything that is required of them. CO. C. 90TH INFANTRY Co. C boasts of the champion eater in the regiment. Pvt Mills of Alabama, is the prodigy He callengefl all comers (not at his expense.) Acting Mess Sergt. Robinson is back from his ten day furlough. Washing he reports, is still in mourning for the departed 60th. Ralph spends his nights at home now writing. Assistant Mail Clerk Todd who was an amateur detective in Brooklyn, N. Y., before enlisting, informs us that , it was a "Miss" before his furlough. Congratulations Ralph. 1 A mass meeting will be called in the near future - to decide on eome means of distinguishing the Voss bro thers Bill and Rufus. Way back in, Hillsborough, Ala., they posed as "Mike and Ike. the look alike" at the county fair. At chow last week flufus got Bill' pie; through fok SUPPLY CO. 90TH INF. Regimental Supply Sergt. Frank P. Holmes has returned from a ten days furlouo-h to his home in Lynn. Mass. Sergt. Holmes also visited Baltimore on business. Sergt. Meredith who has earned quite a reputation as a star football player, was out on the field Thursday afternoon with the 90th Infantry team for the first time this season. Sergt. "Pop" Rogers had another good story for the boys the other night, but it probably would not pass the censor, isergr.. itogers i,j a laical westerner, and can relate a number of the adventures of the famous "two-gun man" of the border Legion. He is no slacker along this line himself, as he has had several near holdups in the city of Greenville, in which he alwav3 protected the lady in the case. What has become of the harp, Pop? - The following promotions have been announced in this organization: Sergt. Phillip J- Flanigen promoted to regimental supply sergeant; Corp. John B. Pratt promoted to sergeant; Pvt. Ernest W. Benz appointed corporal. This company received about twenty rookies from the depot brigade last week. The following men nave Deen sent to the hospital to have their tonsils removed: Corporal Thomas, Horseshoer Knight, Wagoners Chat-man and McKenzie, Privates Bavter and Roberts. J Sergt. Carter E. Fahs, of Co. M, who has been on furlough, has returned to hia company, after visiting his family in Charlotte, N. C. CO. K 90TH INF. . The company received the news about the armistice with mixed feelings. Relief that the bloodiest war of the world came .to an end, and lost ambitions and hopes of taking part in the fight for the freedom of the world. We pray and hope that we may still go across, that there will be something left for us to do. Everybody was "bucking" for the inspection, as the fate of the regiment depended on the impression we make on the inspector general. ' Sergt- Conway, our top kicker ia as snappy and ready to pick up a fight as ever. He is assistant platoon leader of the 4th platoon of the provisional demonstration company, and his platoon is proud of their leader. Our famous scout and bugl".r, John Calandrello, of Brooklyn, ' N. Y., is very lonesome now. Hia girl in Brooklyn is waiting for her "hero" and we should not be surprised if he'll disappear some nice day. xGocl luck to you, old boy I One member of the company, ex-Pvt. Chilton, is now with his folks ai Draper, N. C. The only thing which is troubling the boys are the "Sibley" 6toves which were intended to be used as smoke generators on the battle field3, but by some misfortunate coincidence vere ChrUt (Eplnropnl) Church North and Church streets. Strangers, visitors, and students welcome to all services, I he Kev. Frank A. Juhan. rector. Service for November 24. Sunday next be. fore Advent as follows: 8 a. m. celebration Holy Communion; 10:16 a. m .Sunday school in Markley Parish House; 11:30 a. m. niornln? prayet and sermon; 6:30 p. m. Vesper Service. November 28. Thanksgiving Day service as usual, offerinsr for th r.!,... agre at York. Monachal, Baptist Church There will be services at the Church Sunday morninfr. November 24th, conducted bv tne itev. A. L. Willis. Everybody Invited to be present. Seventh Day Advrntlst Chnrrh . Corner of Hampton Ave. and Kchol Street, babbath school at 10 a m Saturday I. P. Hudson, Supt.; Toung Peoples Missionary Society at 4 p m Stanley M. Schliefer leader; Prayer rneetlnff on Wednesday at 7:S0 p. m Visitors and strangers welcome to all' of the services of this church. i First Baptist Church The communion ordinance will be celebrated tomorrow Immediately after the morning: service, at which time new members wjll be received. The morning worship beeins at 11 o'clock. The pastor will preach on: The Paying: Proposition. The Sunday school convenes In the Sunday school auditorium at 9rt a. m. The B. Y. P. u. meets in the lecture room at 6:30 p. m. The younr people cordially Invite their friends to thjr service. As this church is expected to unite in a community Thanksgiving service next Thursday morninff in Textile Hall, the regular annual i nanKsgiving- service of the church will he held tomorrow evening: beginning at half past seven. The pastor will preach an appropriate sermon and then -.will be tho regular annual Thanksgiving ofiferlng- for tho Connie Maxwell Orphanage. Soldiers, traveling men, students and stranerers nr GEORGE "W. QUICK, . 'Pastor MARK R. OSBRONE, Associate R. K. TAYLOR, Superintendent Soldiers of Thirtieth From Gray Court Died For Cause of Liberty GRAY COURT, Nov. 22. (Special.) News was received here today of the death in France on October 17th of Robert Emmett Hill, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Hill. The telegram gave no particulars other than that Mr. Hill was killed in action on the date mentioned. He had been in the service slightly over a year, being a member of the 30th Division and leaving Camp Sevier last May. Two other local boys are known to have suffered injuries in France, a telegram having been received announcing the wounding of Corporal Wofford Stephens, of Company C, 118th infantry, soifietime in October. Private Hargrove Riddle, son of P. A. Riddle, died in France of disease, according to a letter to the father of the young man from the chaplain of the young mans organization. He entered the service several months ago, being stationed at Camp Jackson before leaving for the front. life's momentum, depends upon a well-nourished body. Waen strength is depleted and the body lacking in essential nourishment, the nerves are the first to suffer. simon-pure in substance, rich in tonic qualities, nourishes the whole body and strengthens and steadies the nerves. Wherever the sun shines, Scott's is tha recognized standard tonic-food and conserver of strength. Scott&Bowne.Bloomficld.NJ. 18-17 THERE ARE NO BETTER F. J- Hyt Shoe Company, Haters, Manchester. AEnwskTe V We are now open for business and we will be glad to serve the public when in need of fish. City Fish Market oiz doutn Main at. Phone 1112

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