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Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, September 17, 1919, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026897/1919-09-17/ed-1/seq-6/

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Food Control Act Gets Senate
Approval.
Washington, Sept. 12.-the house
bill extending the food control act
to penalize profiteering, as request
ed by President Wilson and Attor
ney General Palmer, as a means of
reducing the cost of living, was pass
ed by the senate late today and sent
to conference.
In addition to penalties-$5,000
fine and two years' imprisonment
for profiteering, hoarding, destroy
ing or monopolizing of food and
other necessaries or "making an un
just or unreasonable rate of charge,'
the bill extends the law to include
wearing apparel and containers of
food, fuel, fertilizers and agricultu
ral machinery. The life of the pro
posed law would terminate upon the
proclamation of peace.
Although many senators criticiz
ed the bill and, with general ex
pressions of .reluctance grudgingly
assented to its passage without a rec
ord vote, there was virtually no op
position to the measure and only
about a dozen senators followed its
course.
Only one amendment of substance
was made to the bill as passed by the
house-a rider proposing an official
body to supervise property rentals
in the Districtof Columbia to prevent
profiteering.
The senate struck out a committee
amendment, championed by Senator
Smith, democrat, Georgia, authoriz
4ng specifically the establishment by
the department of justice of "fair
price" committees and providing
that charges above the price sched-j
ules fixed by such committees should
be considered to be profiteering. As
passed, however, the bill does not
prohibit or limit the department's
plan to administer the law through
the agencies of voluntary "fair
price" committees. All of the house
provisions designed to extend the
operation of and "put teeth" in the
law were adopted by the senate.
After passing the bill the senate
adjourned till Monday.
Just What She Needed.
"I used a bottle of Chamberlain's
Tablets some time ago and they
proved to be just what I needed,"
whites Mrs. Volta Bankson, Chilli
cothe, Mo. They not only relieved
me of indigestion but toned up my
liver and rid me of backache and
dizziness that I had been subject to
for some time. They did me a world
of good and I will always speak a
good word for them."
Discharged Soldiers Must Not
Wear Uniform.
Civilians and former soldiers who
have been illegally wearing the uni
form of a soldier will be arrested
and prosecuted to the full extent of
the law after September 1, orders to
arrest all men violating the Federal
statutes covering these cases, having
been issued at Camp Jackson. Only
soldiers and sailors on active duty
and soldiers and sailors who have
been discharged will wear the pre
scribed uniform and in the case of
men discharged they must not wear
the uniform after three months and
during that three months must dis
play the red chevron, noting that a
discharge has been granted, on the
left sleeve.
Cases will be brought against
those violating the law under Sec
tions 3142 and 3478 of the penal
code and all men arrested upon au
thority of these sections will be
dealt with severely. An order pub
lished at Camp Jackson prohibiting
the wearing of the uniform except
by soldiers and sailors says in part:
"Civilians who may wish to wear
any article of the outer uniform se
cured at authorized public auction
sales must first remove the uniform
buttons and other insignia and dye
the cloth a color distinct from that
of uniforms of the United States
army or navy.
"It must be understood that the
wearing of articles of uniform se
cured in an illegal manner is forbid
den and made punishable by above
named section of revised statues and
criminal code.
: "After September ?, 1919, no civ
ilian will be permitted to wear the
uniform other than prescribed above
and in case of violation of this order
drastic action will be taken."
Despondency.
Sufferers from despondency are
apt to become discouraged and feel
that complete recovery is not to be
hope for. No one could make a great
er mistake. Hundreds have been
permanently cured by taking Cham
berlain's Tablets and can now eat
anything that they crave. These tab
lets strengthen the stomach and en
able it to perform its functions nat
urally. If you have not tried them do
so at once.
v The SMITH
FLOUR SHILL
will be ready for grinding on or about September 1.
The mill has been thoroughly overhauled, and put
in first-class condition. Have put in new set of
bolting cloths, with other improvements. The mill
will be run as heretofore, but under my special
supervision.
E. W. Samuel
NOTICE! SPECIAL ATTENTION
Within the last two weeks some one got from us a Duplex Gin
Saw Filer. If he will advise us what time of day he got it, and who
waited on him, we will send him a dozen files that are used with the
Duplex Gin Saw Filer.
Columbia Supply Co.
S23 West Gervais St., Columbia, S. C.
ARRINGTON BROS. &; CO.
Wholesale Grocers and Dealers in
Corn, Oats, Hay and all
Kinds of Seeds
Corner Cumming and Fenwick Streets
On Georgia R. R. Tracks
Augusta, Ga.
Distributors of Marathon Tires and Tubes. None better, but our price
is ?6SS
YOUR PATRONAGE S 3 Ll I TED
See our representative, C. E. May.
BARRETT & COMPANY
(INCORPORATED)
COTTON FACTORS
Augusta.Georgia
George Heintz
AND HIS BARBERS
HAVE MOVED
FROM THE ALBION HOTEL
TO THE STAG
750 BROAD STREET
Where we will be pleased to see our MANY FRIENDS and CUSTOMERS
TOM HARRIS, E. M. HEATHCOCK, R. DUERRELL
GEORGE HEINTZ
Mr. S. B. Nicholson
wishes to announce
that he is with the
South Atlantic Realty Co.
with its home office in Greenwood, S. C., and NOT
with the Davis Realty Company.
Stewart & Kernasfhan
't?**
What a satisfaction to get next to real heat after that
cold trip horne. No more fruitless hugging a radiator.
Sfe&s^ High fuel prices seal the doom of extravagant,
^Ms^?f^i. fuel wasting heating plants. If you want a per?
^teift?8:^?ir fectly heated home and greatly reduced
fuel bills you wiU invest; in \
C?Ie3s Original
as? Heater
BIMS CHEAPEST COAL CLEAN
fm BRIGHT. USES ANY FUEL
lt u:;a savo ?ha nation millions In
fuel money this winter. Ac?now?
No. m
LOMBARD
unary, Machine, Boiler
Works and Mill Supply
House
;USTA GEORGIA
on Oil, Gin, Saw, Grist, Cane,
gie Mill, Machinery Supplies and
lirs, Shafting, Pulleys, Hangers,
ie Bars, Pumps, Pipe, Valves and
ngs, Injectors, Belting, Packing
?, etc. Cast every day.
SOLINE AND KEROSENE
ENGINES
ping, Wood Sawing and Feed
ding Outfits.
WIENGES & COMPANY
COTTON FACTORS
BEST STORAGE FACILITIES
Advancements on CoDsiernraeota
AUGUSTA,
GEORGIA.
Tippy rod bmg?, tidy
nd tin*. AonJniMpMM
and half-pound tin hnrr?
dor J - and - hat dotty,
practical pound cryttal
slat* humidor with
apon se m o?. f unor top ( hat
AMP? fhe tob -xcoo in ?aeh
perfect condition.
PUT a pipe in your face that's filled cheerily brimful of Prince
Albert, if you're on the trail of smoke peace ! For, P.A. will
sing you a song of tobacco joy that will make you wish your
life job was to see how much of the national joy smoke you
could get away with every twenty-four hours!
You can " carry on" with Prince Albert through thick and thin.
You'll be after laying down a smoke barrage that'll make the
boys think of the old front line in France! ?
P. A. never tires your taste because it has the quality! And,
let it slip into your think-tank that P. A. is made by our exclu
sive patented process that cuts out bite and parch-assurance
that you can hit smoke-record-high-spots seven days out of
every week without any comeback but real smoke joy!
R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company, Winston-Salem, N. C

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