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The Manning times. (Manning, Clarendon County, S.C.) 1884-current, June 28, 1922, Section One Pages 1 to 8, Image 1

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$ection One
SeCtion One8
L.ages I to 8C.,1WEDNESDAY JUNE 28,e1922
-7V0 ________ MANNING, S. C., WEDNESDAY, JUNE 28, 1922
S KE OF SHoPMEN
CALLED FOR JULY I
Men Will Stick to Work if Officials
Agree to Stay $60,00b,000
Wage Cut
SENDS OUT TELEGRAMS
ftailway Executives Asked to Restore
Working Conditions For
merly in Effect -
Chicago, June 27.-A strike of
he 400,00 'Orailway shopmen of the
couhtry will be called for July 1
unless the railroads agree to stay
the $60,000,000 wage cut due the shop
workers on that date and to restore
certain working conditions formerly
in effect. It was made known tonight
through a elegram from J. B. Jewell,
head of the shop crafts, to the 9sso
elation of Railway Executives.
Decision to call a strike came
late today after a lengthy discus
d sion by the executive committee
of the six shop crafts unions based
on the strike vote of the men thus
far tabulated.
Should the rail heads arrange an
immediate conference, agreeing mean
while to continue present wages, re
store working rules modified by the
Railroad Labor Board and discontinue
farming ;out railroad work, however,
a walkout can be halted, the tele
gram said. Otherwise a "sanction of
withdrawal from employment on 'July
1, 1922, as voted by the employes,
will be unavoidable."
Telegram to Cuyler
The 2,600-word tele gram address
ed to Dewitt Cuyler, e airman of the
Association of Railway Executives
khrew no light on the actual strike
vote beyond saying it was an "over
whelming majority." Ballots were
still coming in, it was said, as they
, were not returnable until June 30. A
two-thirds majority is required by
the union by-laws to call a strike.
Although the actual call for the
walkout was made dependent on
the railway executives reply to
President Jewell's ultimatum, little
expectations was expressed in rail
road circles tonight, that the execq
tives would agree to such sweep
ing demands as those made by the
unions.
Six international union presi
dents, forming ' the executive coun
cil of the mechanical section, rail
way employes departinent of the
American Federation of Labor, were
responsible for the strike decison.:
Closeted for: two days in seer1
session, they remained silent on their
actiors until tonight.
Declaring that the railroads have
acted on a common program to re
duce wages and obtain other ad
vantages to the carriers, President
Jewell's . message pointed out one
benefit which may come to the
carriers an dtheir employes and to
the general public, from the fact
that there are national spokesmen
, of the conflicting parties who might
be able to halt a nation-wide with
drawal of men from employment
mi the railway service, if the railway
executives really desired to avoid this
consequence of their previous course
of action.
"Then for this reason," the tele
gram said, "in behalf of and by the
authority of the executive council
of the railway employes depart
ment, I am Anformnmg you and
through you I inform the responsi
ble heads of the various systems
in the United States and also the
Pullman Company most of which
are represented in the Association
of Railwav Executives, that unless
an immediate arrangement can be
made.
"(1). To continue the payment. of
the wages at present in force.
"(2). To restore operation uinderi
rules 6, 10, 12. 14, 15, 46 and 1771, as
e they existed prior to the amendment
Athereof proposetl in decision 222; andl
"(3). To dhircontinue the contract
ing work and shops pending dtegotia
tions 'between the Association of
Ranilway Executives and the railway
cnmlloyes departmeint looking towvard
adjustment 'of the existing diseputes
Supon these questions, a sanction of
withdrawal from employment oni July
1, 1922, as voted by the employes,
will be unavoidable."
.The three reports on which the
executives are asked to meet the
'demands are idlentical with three
questions on which the unions are
,now completing their strike ballot.
'rhe first ballot covers the $60,
000,000 wage cut ordered by the
board, eff'ective July 1. The second
ballot involves seven rules regard
f ing overtinte and property; phy
,sical examinations, fought prmin,
pally by the union because they
wiped out time and one-half pay
for overtime and Sunday wvork. The
third strike question involved the
practice of numerous roaras in
farrning our~ certain work, dleclared
to be in order to avoid the rulings
on wages and working conditions
by the federal labor board.
.125,000 ENLISTED MEN
Washington, June 27.-Congres
sIonal action on the annual army
sppropriatlon bill providing for an
average army for the coming year
,t~ 125,000 enlisted men and 12,000
e*flers was completed today
tlrough final adoption by the Sen
ate of the conference report on
e megsure. The average size of
earm as provided In the mean
,ure represents a redluction of 25,
I$0 men from the average for the
yeoar now dIrawing to a close. The
bill carries appropriatonAa nin'n
THE FOURTH OF JULY
To the sages who spoke, to the heroes who bled,
To the day and the deed, strike the harpstrings
. of glory!
Let the song of the ransomed remember the dead,
And the tongue of the eloquent hallow the story!
O'er the bones of the bold
Be the story long told,
And on fame's golden tablets their triumphs
enrolled,
Who on. freedom's green hills freedom's banner
unfurled,
And the beacon-fire raised that gave light to the
world!
They are gone-mighty men !-and they sleep in
their fame:
Shall we forget them ? Oh, never ! no, never !
Let our sons learn from us to embalm each great
name,
-_ And the anthem send down-"Independence for
- ever!" t
Wake, wake, heart and tongue!
Keep the theme ever young;
Let their deeds thru the long line of ages be sung,
Who on freedom's green hills freedom's banner
unfurled,
And the beacon-fire raised that gave light to the
world !
-Chas. Sprague.
Where liberty dwells, there is my country.
Benj. Franklin.
The God who gave us life, gave us liberty at
the same time.
. -Thos. Jefferson.
God grants liberty only to those who love it
and are always ready to guard and defend it.
-Daniel Webster.
I)R. L. W. F. NET''T LES DAIS FALj AV MASS MEETINGS HERE
DIES IN CAMDEN IlU i'IILI IIH~f., AN) AT TURhEVILLE
The remains of 1). L. W. Nettles OLD-TIME REUNION ,i IT. M. Mcintosh Director of
was laid to rest in the Manning come- warehouses at Manning for The Ca
I tery yesterday afternoon. Funeral -"- operative Tobacco Association, states
services were held at his home in Cam- he annual Davis Reuniom wVis hecUI tialt hr is expect> ig lig crowds at
den and the body was brought :o Man- the Manning and Turbeville mn
ning for interment. A simpe c vice June lath, at the Julius S. Davis meetingris this cea
was held at the grave by Rev. J. M. place near Manning. There were over The mecting in Manning will he
Fowler, pastor of the Manning llehto- 200 preet assembled under the held at half past three o'clock '1'hums
dist (hu'rch, and A. F. Hotrwl:, pastor large oaks in the cool back yard dY, .tune the . Itli ant Turbeville
of the Camden Methodist Church with where seats and tables had been fix- meeting vill he at the same hour on
a selectio.n of sacre(d songs. cad. 'J'li~re were some who had not the following day.
Dr. vettnes ivlt was n b present at the reunion for many une xp c3taeksdnoted speaker
even to his nearest relative, althoughentucky
he had been suffering for some and family who spent the last ill speak on the Co-operative Mar
with asthma and w;as exceedingly s y in Korea. The following keting o: tobacco. Ir. Blanks will
n~erv'ous. Witho'a a mo .ents wvarn
nig e esed Wtho abreotnts a h guests were also present this vear gave its first, hand information about
ning he ceased to breathe and his ' Rev the Buitey Association.
snirit passed to the great beyond Mi Rev. Smith and Rev. Mbeyodn At a' meeting of a number f the
The burial was largely attended by of Summeitoai Mr. JO busine: , men of Manning Monday
friends nntit of .Johnston and .1.. Wells. night, it was ecie to ask the Judge
parts of the Stat' a"d the grave was
bank~ed with beautiful flowvers. Iuigthmonnhatoth(lytalior crt(uigtemeig
Dr. N tles wans . hm'a in Sum-iclleoaewssrean rveantoeqs.thbunssmno
4"(re'lle seventy years ago wasveyrfehnadepcilytth iitoloetphirTaesf
gtutdfrom Wofford Cobge in .js.h~ og(ut l is,~ ~ ta.ep' n
1875, and from the Baltimore Collegerml.Bfe(lnrthyonpe-igthete mbrtitafhain
of Physicians and Surgeons in~ 1885.pegtee ntesacoshl n r lns
Ti practiced medlicine in ChtendonlingooofM.Dvshoead r.cnthugseeyfam
County for' *wenty-five yea';, wvhenenoegaeadsog.Foonadbunssmaint cnywh
he retiredl Irom active praeu ce. Hie t w-hrypoe ob h ot a osbyd ot tedoeo
leaves a widow and we sons, wil- itrsigTato h a o tw hs etns
liams F. Nettles, of Camden, and Capt.tethtaltegothnsbgn BhteCoprtiendhen I
Oscar W. Nettles of the nmdical (Ie- t eoina p lw abce is(eerethn vl pntersa
partmient ojf the United states army,
who is now stationed at Governor's . .akdb e.Siheey ie n h neeti h eln
Island, N. Y. His oldest son, Jettonboyeoydabutflsealvhc ofoacoirahigaeerpc.
L. Nettles, dliedl eight years ago. He cnita ffidcikni hn t steeoecnietyepce
also leaves a brother-, the Rev. S. A.dne ie aaoiloaos ee ha hs iIi mn h et t
Nettles, of the North Carolina Con- s icithm abcu n e~e Fres etng e.he~
feecada sistei-, Mrs. FE. C. Als- sld n ike falknl fe-i h ony
brook, principal of the Manning ck is fee
Collegiate Institute. Dr. Nettles was * ee-pim.Atr~ig a led osutdt d
a member if the Methodlist Church dne hr rga a e~eeljir or o h etn hc
and a Mason. He was a man of , b
strong cheracter. wr n ugs pot ee-l ADTO~1LCL
LONG SENTENCE GIVEN lcameoysnbyteodrfls M.Jmprttrumilhoee
Belgrade, June 27.--Of the several.orascolWheMssT.1DviWleboo
hundTred personis charged wvith of-plydtegiasvrlashtc
fenses against the public security, dne eegvnb isMr
five have been condemned to (leath,DaianllmCore-MsMud MseW..anlL .cnth
seven were given twenty years at te atbtntlatcm h 11M01111eein ann
hard labor and sixty-eight received i
sentences ranging from one to six-.ie. gigldbyteods on
teen years. mni h rwM.C .Dvs issMlrdBov nILn
King Alexander has pardonedThfolwntokprinteJgDuntlfSau-ytotedte
Steitch, the twenty-yer-old housegi:Mr.elxiglMs .M.umrscolaThUnvstyf
panewho was condmed DikoonC . n .F.Dvs ot aoia
Februiary 23 for his attempt to as
sassinate the King in June of last r'drg hc de uht h r oaeD rhmo oetn
year. (aspesr.Ms ataIit snwlvn nTma l. hr
A. STUART BALDWIN DIES seti msmn er rw
.windsor, Ont., June 27.--A. StuartfelnthttiwaonoftemtednatheCubahspalhs
Baldwin, sixty-one years 01ld of pesn ly on nmn er.mrigfraledcts
Chicago, vice president of the IllInois- ___
Central ~ailroad dlied suddenly of MranMr.I.. oaanlci- TeWC.TU.wlmettth
heart fallre while enroute from (ie fewdyfrSarabig ohm fMr.JW ib etMn
York to Chicago on a MichIgan Con-viireaieTemaetetiIn(aafronatioclk.Aul
tral tain lst nihtJuterth car. h Jluss Datvise srquse
OUIT CONVENED HERE
MONDAY MORNING
Court-convened in Manning Monday
ith Judge John S. Wilson presiding
md Solicitor Frank McLeod repre
enting the State. The cases have
>een tried:
State vs. David Wells, assault and
)attery, not guilty.
State vs. Hoover Hatfield, forgery,
even years in the reformatory.
Bay Allen, larceny, one year.
James Wright, assault and battery,
line months.
Lucius Hayes, housebreaking, six
nonths.
.James Green, compound larceny,
ix months.
Several other cases were tried, but
udge Wilson has not passed sen
cnce yet. Court will adjourn today
s Solicitor McLeod has been called
o Columbia tomorrow.
' REPORT OF GRAND JURY
Presentmert of Grand .Jury, sum-.
ner term of Court for 1922:
To his Honor, Judge John S. Wilson,
iresiding judge: We have passed on
Ill indictments handed us by the
olicitor. Committees appointed at
.he March term of court will make
heir reports at the Fall term.
Complaints have been made to the
3rand Jury in regard to the manage
nent; of the County chain gang, and
hese will be imvestigated and reported
mn at the Fall term of court.
It appears from our investigation
)f the case against Frank Washing
on for transporting whiskey, that the
Iriver of the automobile in which this
.vhiskey was being transported, is a
ife term prisoner on the chain gang
md when arrested had a considerable
luantity of whiskey on his own per
son. There are conflicting statements
Pron oflicers of the County in regard
o the ownership of this car and the
:lisposition which has been made of
t. In order to clear i) all misunder
standing in regard to the matter, we
recontmmendl that the car be sold for
Nash and the proceeds turned into the
County Treasury.
In our opinion, too much leniency
has been shown to prisoners on the
hain gang. We recomnmend that
hereafter no prisoners be allowed to
leave caip except when it. is neces
sary for hint to do so in the pertor
mance of a duty or duties asigned him
by an oflicer in charge. We recom
mend that trusty's be limited to the
smallest number possible.
The supervisor has shown us plans
and estimates for repairing the jail,
an appropriation has been made for
this work, but a sufficient amount has
not yet been received from taxes to
pay for the work. In view of the ur
gent need for these repairs, we recom
mend that the Supervisor borrow the
necessary amount if possible and have
the repairs made immediately.
We thank your Ionor for all cour
tesies extended to us.
C. R. Sprott,
Foreman.
ISSU:E WaIAN''
Macoi, Ga.. .1une 27.---Dr. Eugene
Schreiber, who was bound and gagged
by a band of masked Lien and car
ried to the outskirts of the city late
last Saturday tight and ordered to
leave the city, and who has been mak
ing his plans to comply with the or
ders, was arrested this, afternoon on
a warrant 1h.1 "n im ht abant
dotnmttent oft his minor ch ildren, who
live at Hoston, Mass.
The only charge appearing on the
police blotter agaiisL Dr. Schreiher
was that. of loiteri:t;g. Chief of Po
lice Thompson explained that he
had a telegram i romt the -Hoston po
lice to arrest I)r. E-b'reiber and hold
him on an indictment warrant (.lhain
ccl in that city charging him v.:th i de
sert ion of I' . inotr chi lren, atbin
w',ill be act('d, teni In lhe case t A~i
D r. Schr'eitb. :- w e . iin
his office eof et i~-pe:ratryv
leaving the -ity C'n:-- th night
it wats statt ' by1i. o:fl ? whto
arr'iestedl. Hie * ppearted su rprised.
His lawyers, the same ontes who filed
his petition for divorce h(ere, satid that
they would light extradition.
Mrus. Vera Bergenheimt, the nur'se
whod has figuried ini the catse ic>a v
left Saturday night shortly after
the kidtnappintg of Dru. Schtreiber, and
is sid to be in .Jacksottville, Fla.,
with Ihem' two daught ers.
OFFICElRS SEIZES LIQUOR
New York, Junie 27.-Ctistomis in
spectors IatIe today raided three
vessels in port, two flying the
American flag anid the other, a
Norwegiani freighter, atnd conifis
catted 2;400 -bot tels of al legedl liquor,
atll of which was declared to have
been smiuggled aboard. The shtips9
sea rched were the Unmited States
Shipping Board steamer President
Arthur, opeirated by thte United
Stattes Iutes; the Dard litter Sibony,
and the Bar'fotnd, a Norwegian cargo
ship.
Reports thtat thte raid aboard the
President Arthur in Hioboken, was
'onidlucted tts a test case, as a re
sult of the recent ruling of Chair
tian Lasker of the Shipping Board
that shipls carrying the American
flag may carry and sell liquor out
sidle thte three-mile zone were later
d.enied by mtembhers of thot search
ing squad.
TO ElRECT CHURCH
Florence, .Jutne 27.--The Baptist
congregationi of Pampl ico is under'
takmg the erectiotn of a house of wor..
ship which will lie ini keeping with the
importance and size of the congrega
tion.
mv v. CU
LANEY DENIES BE'S
BLEASE SUPPORTER
Chesterfield Man Denounces Current
Report.
SPEAKERS AT A LLEN 1)A LE
McLeod and Blease Deliver Regular
Addresses, Latter Reading
Ills Platform
Allendale, June 27.-Surrounded by
an audience composed of citizens wh'o
boast that the youngest county in the
State is the best, aspirants for State
oflices today in the city hall of Allen
dale, deliverel their appeals for suf
frage. A pproximately three hundred
voters attended the meeting and a
large portion rentined until the
last speaker had been heard.
Senator George K. Laney, of
Chesterfield County, who is offer
ing for Governor of the State, took
a major .portion of his time today
to a demial of the report which is
current that he is an active sup
porter of former Governor Blease
and denounced emphatically the per
sonl who had started this false rumor
as a "cowardly cur."
Ir. Laney turned to his opponent.;
on the platfore and Cxoneratel
them of any connection with this
report, and referred to the and;
enee his public record in the legi..
lative halls of South Carolina as
the best proof that he could offer
im refutation of this statement. Mr.
I aney invited investigation of his
public record and private life and
declared that in n1o way had h"
ever aligned himself with forme.
Governor Bilease other than at tinos
when he thought it was to the beoi
interests of South Carolina and her
citizens. "I am not, nor have I ever
been : supporter of the politics 'of
Cole L. Blease. but I have always
labored for the best interests of ag Ii
cultlure, a just and proportionate is
tribution of school funds and the enl
f'revieent of all laws of the statute
books Of the State of South 'arolina
amd the federaIl governlont. lie
favors a water power tax, a luxuav
tax and an incomffie tax, and a tax on
anv other sources of revenue which
will tend toward the elimination of the
perl:.nal property and real estate
tax, ::clh as is now in effect in North
Carolinas.
For Support of Veterans
Fornier Lieutenant Governor lMc
L(eod favors continued support of
Confede""nte Veterans and liberal
appropriations for educatio1n which
he believes is an investment inl
moral nharacter, a l nreseted an
able plea in bohalf of )py :t ..
in the enforcement of laws. "There
is no crime wave, said ilr. Mel.eod;
"criie is contagious, and the only
way to effect its elimination or coI
trol is by the calm and deliberate
.ludglellt (n the part of citizens in all
sections or the State who will lend
their moral support in this vital is
site. Mi. Mcli.cod told the A\llnI iae
audielce of the distribution of coullty
funds, and stated that 76 per cent oi'
the taxes of the county were spent
for education and law elforement
within the boundb: of the county and
for n(1b'' mlip'oisei ', a <ll, that ":1 per
!('lnt i4 used bJ, :he State government.
Cole L. Bh-a'ss(, formner Gouven.or,
u nwa 3 today\ and read from
hi; imanuscript thlt platform0 wh iclh
he ''utlined in Co ltl ia : tie
(+1mnint{ of the State camnp::i:.:n, de
rhu-ing himself in fa\ 1r of a con
Itiletive poliry ill the adiminiistra
tion of Sta lt alil's, id the discoln
ti lnnance of oflices cre. ed since
his last tI rt:: as Governi:er which
have p-(v, n t nt irely ulns " <factor'y
np '( fe by ': t-ixi'a . " the'
''Senate for free "''tl 'ul
d1?( (('' ele hiimlOf iln .., ,r' f
acliing adlequafte eduentlionv facil.
tie's w.ithii thte reach of '' .v hov
and fir Ii! ini the State. 1! pledgedl
1himfi -l to th-- ii strioft.. oiforIemen'ft
oif the iw. w.ithi special emiphais on1
gard vi g Sie sale1 o1fi narclies.
JIohnf 'T. Dun fcani agin afssil edi
the systemfi, staitedl thiat if n0cessaryv
lie sys5tem0 wld.(ff apprifopiaito an ad(
dlit iontal $50l,00t0 to keep lih-alse in the
race(1 inf orderf'f tha; Melteod s migtht be
the' l nx t. Governf'for'.
Th'le follow'.ing~ candidateCs wereo ah
senit froml the mleetinig tolday:. J. .
Canfftey andl WVilliam~ 'olemanill, fo
Lieuttenanft G;overnlor; S. M. Wolfe,
ftfild Harldl Eubanks, for' A ttorney
The candft I idtess a1epte ln linv
Faitirfax tonIfightI andl w.ill journe iy to
FRENCH PREPARE
REPAR ATIlON PI .AN
P1aris, June11 27.-A hugepI war reI'pa
raft~is plant under'f whviich1 t he Ger
manl Is woujld reconiistruct I~' Frace,
andif also( buildI the log phinfted
tunnl und(er the English (Channilel,
hais beeni suibmittedl bly t he inllister
of Publie wvorks to Preml'ier~ Poini
care, who has laidl it. be(fore thet
French memlber oif the reparations
comilIssioni. Thei plian inivolve's thie
use0 of German~i labior ffnd1 malfterials
to the extent of 20,000,000ff,000 of
francs.
IMr. J. S. O'Br'ieni and( children wish
Ito thafnk the goodi people' of JIordan for
the many kindnesses shiown them in
ithleir recent herenvorment.

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