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SERVICES TODAY AT THE
CHURCHES OF BIRMINGHAM Methodist Churches First—Corner Sixth avenue and Nineteenth street. The Rev. J. W. Johnson, pastor, will occupy the pul pit this morning: at 11 o’clock and again this evening at 8 o’clock. Ills subject in the morning is “The Soul’s Divine Potter.” Sunday school begins at 9:30. Highlands—Five Points. Dr. E. C. McVoy, pastor, will preach this morn ing at 11 o’clock on the subject, "The City Beautiful.” He was to have de livered a sermon on this subject last Sunday but was prevented by Illness in his family. The music today will be especially attractive. Sunday school be- , gins at 9:30. Eleventh Avenue—Corner Eleventh avenue and Twelfth street. Dr. Henry M. Stevenson, pastor, will preach this morning at 11 o’clock. Union services will be held In the evening at 8 o'clock with the Rev. Willis G. Clark, rector of St. Andrew’s church, In the pulpit. Owenton—708 Telulah street. The Rev. Clare Purcell, pastor, will occupy the pulpit this morning at 11 o’clock and again this evening at 8 o’clock. East Uake—Corner Seventy-eighth street and Hillman avenue. The Rev. R. E. Tyler, pastor, will occupy the pulpit this morning at 11 o’clock and again this evening at 8 o’clock. His morning subject is "Nothing but Leaves,” and that of the evening in "Glorifying in Tribulations.” Sunday school begins at 9:30. Presbyterian Churches First—Corner Fourth avenue an-1 Twenty-first street. Dr. John S. Fos ter, pastor, will occupy the pulpit this morning at 11 o’clock, preaching on the subject, "The Supremacy of the Moral.” At 8 o’clock In the evening the First Christian will join with the First Presbyterian In a union meeting, the Rev. H. P. Atkins of the Christian church occupying the pulpit. South Highlands—Corner Highland ave nue and Twenty-first street. Dr. Henry M. Edmonds, pastor, will occupy the pul pit this morning at 11 o'clock and again this evening at 8 o’clock. The morning sbrmon topic will bo "The Way of the Masier” and that of the evening "The SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES WASHINGTON SEMINARY 1374 Peachtree Rood ATLANTA* GA DISTINCTIVE FEATURES: 1* Boarding Department limited. $100,000.00 in Grounds and Buildings 2. New School Building, modem in Equipment, with provision for open-air claes-roomH. 8. Courses in Domestic Science and Physical Training a part of regular curriculum. 4. Departments: Kindergarten, Primary, Aca demic, College-Preparatory, Music, Art, Ex pression, 37th Session begins Sept. 10, 1914. tPrifc for illustrated catalogue R L. D. and EMMA B. SCOTT, Principals. ^horterQUeoeQ ^ ^ home! An Ideal High Grade Institution For Young Women. Location: Near the mountains, in the most healthful section of the South. Build- ■ ingrs: New plant, buildings of re-enforced concrete, absolutely fire-proof; every room ■ connected with study and private bath; every convenience of modern home. Grounds: ■ 200 acres; beautiful grounds for exercise and games of all kinds;river; ample means for p rowing. Standard high; fourteen units required for entrance. Faculty: Able, experi- H enced, coming from best American and European Universities. Courses, ■ Full Literary, leading to A. B. Degree; Excellent advantages in Music, Art, I. Expression, Domestic Science. Special attention M given to the physical development of all students. For catalog, address A. W. VAN HOOSE. LL. D„ President. POME, GEORGIA. MARION INSTITUTE Summer Session Begins 1st July, 1914 COURSES OF STUDYi COLLEGE COURSES: To prepare for college entrance and advanced standing In the universities: to remove conditions and failures; and to advance students who are backward In one or more studies by private tutoring. BUSINESS COURSES: A full business college curriculum In shorthand, bookkeeping, typewriting and office training. Strong faculty and complete equipment. The nlM.ve courses in the Summer Session are open to Young Women a. vvell ns to Young Men. Hoard in select private families secured f" \o"nu \V omen: Hoard In the Institute provided fur 1 oiing Men ns during tm* I* all, \\ inter iirnl Spring SeNNi»nki. ARMY AND NAVY COURSES: To prepare for the entrance examinations meth * Un<1 WVst C°lnt- "uh thorough training in principles and methods for success In the courses in the academies. For full information, address PRESIDENT H. 0. MURFEE, Marion, Ala. Young Man Who Ran Away,” Services will be held In Temple Emanu-El, Just across the street. Fifth Avenue—Corner Fifth avenue and Eighteenth street. The Rev. J. M. Broady, pastor, will occupy the pulpit this morning at 31 o'clock and again this evening at 8 o'clock. The subject In the morning will be “Harnessed Emo tions.” Vine Street—Corner Vine street and Cot ton avenue, West End. The Rev. William B. Holmes, pastor, will occupy the pulpit this morning at 31 o’clock and again this evening at 8 o’clock. The subject in the morning will be "Prayer: Its War rant and Arguments.” Sunday school I begins at 9:30. Eighty-third Street—Corner Eighty-third street and Walker avenue, East Lake. The Rev. S. G. MeCluney, pastor, will occupy the pulpit this morning at 11 o'clock and again this evening at 8 o’clock. His morning subject is "God's Voice in Nature” and that of the even ing . “God Delivers from the Power of Sin.” Sunday school begins at 9:30. Baptist Churches Southside—Corner Eleventh avenue and Nineteenth street, south. Dr. Preston Blake, pastor, will occupy the pulpit this morning at 11 o’clock and again this evening at 3 o’clock. His subject in the morning will be “A Question of Owner ship" and that of the evening “Mercy Better Than Sacrifice.” Beginning next Sunday night the sermons will be Illus trated with stereoptlcon views. Sunday school begins at 9:30. Ruhama—Underwood avenue near Sev enty-seventh street, East Lake. Preaching services this morning at 11 o'clock and again this evening at 7:46 o’clock. Dr. J. It. Sampey of Louisville, Ky. will fill the pulpit, the East Lake church be ing without a pastor since the resigna tion of Dr. J. R. Edwards some two weeks ago. Lutheran Churches Christ English—Corner Seventh avenue and Twenty-third street. The Hev. E. H. Copenhaver, pastor, will occupy the pub pit this morning at 11 o'clock and again this evening at 8 o’clock. His morning subject is "The Type of Christianity Needed Today." Zion—Corner Avenue B and Nineteenth street. German services this morning at 10:30 o’clock, the subject being, "The De celtfulness of Riches.” English serv ices will he held at 7:30 in the evening, the subject being, “Follow me.” Tlie Rev. H. Reuter, pastor, will occupy the pulpit at both services. First Church of Christ, Scientist Church edifice South Eleventh avenue and Twenty-first street. Services this morning at 11 o’clock. The subject of today's lesson sermon Is "Is the Universe, Including Man, Evolved by Atomic Force?" Testimonial meeting Wednesday evening at 8 o’clock. Christian Science reading rooms free to the public, 1111 American Trust building. Christian Churches First—Corner Fifth avenue and Twenty first street. Dr. Henry Pearce Atkins, pastor. Services this morning at 11 o’clock, with W. s. Stallings of the Young Men's Christian association occupying the pulpit. Dr. Atkins preaches today at the Ensley Christian church. The 5 o'clock afternoon services will bo discontinued for June and July, giving place to the union mooting In the yard of the First Presbyterian church at 8 o'clock, Altrurinn Church !>r. Tj. A. Fealy, pastor, prenches this morning at 10:30 o'clock on the subject, "Judas, the Apostle." BIG STOCK FARM TO BE ESTABLISHED Mississippi-Alabama Live Stock Asso ciation Will He Organized Near Meridian Meridian, Miss., June 20.—(Special.)—A mammoth stock farm Is to be established near Meridian, and the company to con duct the same will be organized as the Misslsslppl-Alabama Live Stock associa tion. Yesterday two carloads of flne horses and cattle were received here, and em braced some flne stallions, brood mares and colts, and also some Red Poll and Jersey cattle. This is In addition to two carloads previously received. The last shipped came from the Progress Blue Ribbon Stock farms of Waukesha, Wls., and the stock has been placed at the Misslsslppl-Alabama fair grounds, and they are of a choice breed. It is believed that the establishment of this Immense stock farm Is but the beginning of a great live stock Industry In this section. The gentleman who accompanied the stock here declares that this section is far superior to Wisconsin for stock raising, and Is equal to Kentucky. TO RAISE FUNDS FOR TUBERCULOSIS CAMP Meridian Citizens Will Conduct Can vass to Secure $6000 Needed to Complete Work Meridian, June 20.—(Special.)—Citizens here have undertaken a systematic effort to complete the buildings and equipment of the Lauderdale County Tuberculosis hospital on which something like $6000 has been spent, and the site of which Is a beautiful 10-acre plot of land north of the city. It -was found at a meeting held at the hoard of trade an additional $6000 was needed to complete the building and get ready for service. The meeting appoint ed committees which will make a whirl wind campaign in an effort to raise the needed amount within a week. It is believed that this effort will be suc cessful, as it is backed by some of the most prominent and influential people in the city. Meet Crime on Own Ground From the Survey. The first step in what is described as a programme to step outside of the pris on walls and meet crime on its own ground—in the midst of society—has been taken by the management of the state prison at Jackson, Mich. An extension I work department has been organized with i the three-fold purpose of keeping young I men out of prison, of aiding paroled pris- i cr.ers to meet the terms of their pardon and of preventing discharged prisoners from coming back. Four years ago Jackson prison was called one of the worst managed penal institutions In the country. In 1909 the legislature abolished the contract labor system and all but one of the pending contracts at Jackson expired July 1, 1912. The state account system of prison indus try came in. One of the next Improvements at Jack son was the establishment under the regime of Warden Nathan F. Simpson of a grade and high school department ui der the direction of the state superin tendent of instruction. The school offers a diploma to prisoners who complete its course and they are then eligible to en ter the freshman class of any college in the state. Warden Simpson th^n discovered that the average age of his prisoners is shifting downward. Ten years ago it was 28; to day it is 23. This seemed to indicate lax parental and social influences. More over, the management discerned that the attitude of society toward the ex-prisoner is such that he is almost compelled to find his associates among criminals. Part of the announced plan is to organ ize each community to care for its way ward youth and to receive back its pa rolled and discharged meh. The prison will send Its chaplain. E. H. Lougher, and other agents into the various communi ties to lecture on the causes of crime and to effect local organizations auxiliary to the extension department. PROCLAMATION RANK GROWTH OF WEEDS NOTICE IS HERBY GIVEN TO ALL PROPERTY OWNERS OR TENANTS THAT THE C ITY WILL PROC EED TO ENFORCE THE WEED LAW JULY 1. NEXT, AND MAKE ARRESTS OF THOSE WHO FAIL TO CONFORM TO THE LAW RY THAT TIME. UNDER THE LAWS OF THE CITY OF BIRMINGHAM IT IS UNLAWFUL FOR ANY PERSON, OWNER, LESSEE Oil OCCUPANT HAYING CONTROL OF ANY LOT OR GROUND, OR SIDE WALK ABUTTING, TO PERMIT A GROWTH OF WEEDS MORE THAN TEN INCHES niGH THEREON. VIOLATORS OF THIS LAW SHALL RE DEEMED GUILTY OF A MISDE MEANOR AND FINED ACCORDING LA’. A. O. LANE, JAMES WEATHERLY, GEO. B. WARD, COMMISSIONERS. j HAMILTON TO GIVE _ Steadily Growing Sentiment for Gubernatorial As pirant Reported Chattanooga. Juno 20.—(Special.)—Demo cratic candidates report a steadily grow ing sentiment I9 Hamilton county In favor j of Gem. Thomas C. Rye, the democratic nominee for governor. Local candidates i furthermore predict large majorities for other democratic candidates for state of- j flees. Regular democratic headquarters will probably be opened early next week and all final organization perfected to bring about the complete return of the state, so far as Hamilton county Is concerned to the ranks of regular democracy. Little apparent activity is noted in the ranks of the republicans in this county. With a complete progressive ticket in the field, the G. O. P. has its hands full with internal matters just at present. ITEMS OF INTEREST AROUND JACKSON Report of State Charity Hospital. Accountant Arrives for the Bilbo Case Jackson, Miss., June 20.—(Special.)—Dr. S. H. McLain, superintendent of the State Charity hospital, makes a report showing that during the month of May 181 patients were admitted, 88 operations were per formed, six deaths followed operations and 11 died from disease. Since January 1, 1914, 828 patients have been admitted, 417 oper ations have been performed, 31 have died from operations and 46 from disease. H. A. Pagan, accountant-detective, who was employed most of last year by the state working up and checking over books of the penitentiary department in connec tion with alleged cotton shortages, has ar rived from Chicago, and it is understood that he will be one of the principal wit nesses for the state in the Bilbo bribery case next week. Other detectives and dic taphone operators are expected to arrive in Jackson in time for the trial, several of them having been summoned from New Orleans and other places. The Hinds county grand jury has ad journed after a session of four days, dur ing which they returned 44 true bills, but will reassemble in a few days for the consideration of important cases in which witnesses have been summoned. H()TELSANDSUMMER RESORTS | Home Comforts | L In Cool Chicago J See tho City’s fine boulevards, beautiful Snrks nnd other attractions. Enjoy Lake [ichigan bathing beach. Come to the PLAZA—one of the largest high-class hotels, llooms with private bath and phone, 91.50 to 93.00 per day; weekly $9.00 and up; suites weekly $15.00 and up. 600 rooms. Nenr the lake. Fuces city’s most beautiful park, famous for its lagoons, tennis courts, Horticultural displays and wonderful Zoological garden. Excellent cafe, reason able prices. 12 minutes to theatre and shop HOTEL LYNDEMON Broadway at 54 th Street, New York City Attractive up-to-date family hotel catering to select clientele. Suites of 1 to 4 rooms with bath from $10 a week and upwrards. Within walk ing distance of shops, theatres and railway stations. Restaurant a la carte. Send for Booklet WHITE HOUSE Biloxi, Miss. A homelike hotel overlooking the Gulf, on Intcrurhnn Elec tric Line. Beautiful grounds; large, airy rooms with or with out private hath. Cuisine the beat. All outdoor sports. Rates reasonable. Write for booklet. Mrs. Cora W. White, Prop. BATH COUNTY, VIRGINIA | Tin* famous resort with the most r]e. | lightful bath in America is now open for I guests. Wnte for rates land information. I Mrs. John L. Eubank. Warm Springs. Vn. I fluids A.\U SLiiIMI'jK K^UIUS HOTEL BALSAM BALSAM, NORTH CAROLINA Modern In all respects. Highest rail road station east of the Rockies. Danc ing, bowling, tennlB, fishing, mountain climbing, horseback riding. Cold spring water and ideal summer climate. Open June 1 to October 1. Hotel Granada, St. Augustine, Fla., open December to May. FRANK A. ROBERTSON, Prop. Reaorta—Atlantic City, N. J. American plan. Always open. Capacity 600. On beach directly between the two great Ocean Piers. Music and dancing. Garage. Illustrated literature. Ownership management. Private P. O. Box 855. HOTEL RUDOLF Atlantic City, N. J. On the ocean front. Always open. Ca pacity 1000. American and European plans. Hot and cold fresh and sea water In all baths; running water In guests’ rooms. Broad verandas com manding view of ocean and connecting with the famous Board walk. Cafe Rudolf is one of the big attractions. Superb orchestra; afternoon and even ing dancing. A. S. Rukeyser, Mgr. Joel Hillman. Pres. el? ■^1' ' nuii,i,a -W1I sum Mbit KUSUKIS r -- Saturday, May 23, 1914 The ideal place to spend the summer months. Delightfully cool and breezy. One of the finest beaches on the Atlantic Coast. Every convenience for bathers—both day and night. Electric lights in bath houses and on the beach. Street car line from boat landing to hotel. Au tomobiles and launches at moderate prices. The pier is 600 feet in length, affording most excellent fish ing. A fine amusement pavilion, 60 i by 100 feet, with all conveniences. THE HOTEL is new and modern through out. Large, commodious rooms, all supplied with telephones, "electric lights and running i water. Dining room comfortably seats 150 peo , pie. More than 600 feet of porches and prom enades surrounding the hotel. Rooms single or in suite. Beautiful cottages (operated in connection with hotel) rented at reasonable prices. BUNN Sk GIBSON, Owners and Managers, St- Simons ^ Island* __ HOTELS AND SUMMER RESORTS I L pOWMMNJpl ^taSMGTMi ' I IffTtl ofamerican IDEA151 Pennsylvania Avenue,, ^ ! * 18th And H Streets. E Best Located Hotel in Washington. - = E ~ Overlooks the White House, = Z. within easy access of public buildings, shops, theaters and _ hr points of general and historical r Z interest. _z , \ z Z When visiting the nation’s z capital, you should make your - - home at the Powhatan, the Ho* - ■Z tel of American Ideals. Z Rooms with detached bath,, - Z $1.50, $2.00 and up. r ’ ~ Rooms with private bath, 1 - Z $2.50, $3.00 and up. X z for special Itlncrsry'fcr BrWJafCoodITs ^ Convections. Tourist Parties, an™ School^ Write for booklet with map,. “ CLIFFORD M LEWIS, Manager. z ! pJnUTTimjyTITTTTTn j 1111111 n Tm ^ -----N flrppn Park Hnfpl (Blowing Rock) vjiccu rdiR nuiei, green park, n. c. Open For Season July 1 ?,Kft ' fPri,?5u?f#ter: delightful air; magnificent scenery. Fire at evening, blankets or.*1 25. £on?fi>rt' Ii?autif.Vl tu.rPP kes for motoring and driving. These and more make life worth while. Address after June 10th o. W. SPENCER, Manager, Green Park, N. C. V.-—- j THE ST. CHARLES Most Select Location Fronting the Beach ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. With an established reputation for its exclusiveness and high-class patronage. Thoroughly modern and completely equipped. Courteous ; service. Bathrooms, with hot and cold, fresh and sea water attach- ! i ment, etc. Magnificent sun parlors and porches overlooking the Board walk and ocean. Orchestra of soloists. Always open. Golf privi leges. Illustrated booklet. NEWLIN HAINES CO. Chick Springs, S. C. The South’s Greatest Mineral Water Resort First, by virtue of the construction of a large modern hotel, outdoor sports, the building of a new railway prac tically at the door, puts Chick Springs in a class to itself s from the standpoint of comfort and pleasure. f Second, from the standpoint of health, you have an opportunity to drink the lightest, softest, purest mineral I water in this country, or any other. For a hundred years people throughout the central states have visited Chick Springs annually to regain their grip on perfect health, It never fails. We absolutely guarantee results. We have three springs—iron, mineral and white sulphur, srrin«» mrm -I. c. **> Location Nestling nt the foot of the Blue Ridge Mountains in the famous Piedmont belt, also Chick Springs is situated near main line of Southern Railway station, HTaylors,n S. 0., Birmingham Special, No, 30, also No. 30, A telegram to Chick Springs hotel absolutely guarantees your being met. Station only three quarters of a mile from hotel, The Pied mont Northern Electric road between Greenville and Spartanburg runs within two hundred yards of the hotel, 18 trains a day. • CHICK 8FKINC*.C ' '" 5 -- Modern Hotel Will be completed and opened by July 1st. Five-piece i orchestra engaged for the season. Dancing taught by an expert, Take no chances “frittering” away your vacation time. Write us for booklet and rates. > Chick Springs Hotel Chick Springs, S. C.