OCR Interpretation


The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, June 22, 1922, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067671/1922-06-22/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

1 ",
Xf-.
mac: ;
.m w. "uui . t qlMt~ wJ~p11e
1-i'rlnceton Battle mo onul!ient (1
celebrating Flag <hay, a scene rep eate
and Ilonorable Artillery couliny or
NEWS REVIEW OF
CURRENTEVENTS
Big Row Over Sale of Liquor on
Vessels Controlled by the
Shipping Board.
DRYS AND WETS BOTH ANGRY
Controversy May Hamper Ship Sub
sidy Legislation-European Experts
Meet at The Hague-Russia Is
Recalcitrant-American Federa
tion of Labor in Convention.
By EDWARD W. PICKARD
"B"l(;( ";r bootlegger In the worll"
13 Is what they are calling Uncle
Sam these days-and just because at
coholle beverages are sold ofn passen
ger vessels owned and controlled by
the government, outside the three-mile
limit.
The storm of controversy, which has
its center in Washington, is amusing
to the people generally, but it is a
mighty serious affair for Chairman
Lasker and the other members of the
United States shipping board, who are
trying to comipeto with the passenger
liners of other nations. And it is
likely to be equally serious for those
who favor and are trying to pass ship
subsidy legislation.
Prohibition, like polities, makes
strange hedfellows. United in the at
tack on Chairman Lasker's policy are
the Anti-Saloon league, the dry leaders
in congress, the Association Against
Prohibition nd such eminent wets as
the men of the Busch family, brewers
of St. Louis. Tihe Busch men, indeed,
started the row by letters written
while on a shipping hoard vessel
9n which dIrinks were sold, op~enly andl
at mnoderate prices. Their wail, of
coturse, Is directed against a policy
that prevents their brewlng and selling
beer while It permits the selling of
German and IEnglish beer on govern
mlent-Owned ships. The Assoc'latlon
Against l'rohibit-lon insists that the
Volstead act be enforced to the limit.
In) the hope arnd e'xpectation that it
will thus be pr-oved so unpopular that
It will be rescinded. Wayne 11,
Wheeler, counsel for the Anti-Saloon
league, reiterates the league's p~osition
concerning the three-mile limit, hold
ing that liquor cannot legally he sold
on -Ameriean vessels anywhiere, but
,he says the Busch attack is "'sImply
an effort to discredit prohIbition mand
create sentiument for the sale of beer,"
and lhe thinks the shipping boamrd can
take care of Itself. P'rohmibit ion Coin
missioner I laynes admits there has
been a dlifference of opinion as to
whether the Volstead act apliesiC to
Vessels o)utsidle the three-mile limit.
That is does not so apply is held by
counsel for the shipping hoard, accord
Ing to Mr. l.asker, and lhe adds:
"Hot h fr-om the standp'i nt of legal
right and fr-om the standpoint of the
life and security of our national umer
chiant m'arine thle shipping boar-d has
permitted, and will conlinue to permit.
the serving of liquor on its ships, so
long as foreign ships arec allowed to
enter and depart from our shores ex
ercising that privilege."
IN CONG RESS the results of the con
Atrover-sy mnay be more serIous be
cause, as has been said aulready, time
ship subsidy legislation is likely to get
mixed upi in the tangle. Senator Willis
of Ohio, Republican, and one of the
most ardent dry leaders, said it was
about time for the "prohibit-ion navy"
to turn its gtuns on the American mner
chant marine, and that the ship sub
sidy bill about to come up oltered an
excellent and timely legislative vehicle
for action to end the saile of liquor on
ships operated by the government,
Senator Jones of Washington. who
Is just as arid as Senator Willis, but
who is also chairman of the commerce
committee, made energetic protest
tgainst the Ohioan's proposal. He de
<dared that the prohibition issue would
.compliente seriously the ship subsidy
3e'gislation and. Imperil Its success.
This Is also the opinion of leading
Democrats in the lower house, where
tore they are gleefully getting readly to
after amnendmenlts to the subsidy
evrwhr thoghu th6ln. h
meu' p t u
not be ai to sio nrs w o sl
t d " a ' 'v:f"
lquor nAmera sA ud t
edicttld a r. Lassidkn eardin at Ii
ev eryw~here throughout the land. 3
ostaon Co tmon
measure providling that subsidies shall
flut be 11(11(1 to ship)owners Who sell
liquor onf American ships outside the
three-mile limit.
to long as dir. L~asker is able to
maintain his position-that an Ame
ican ship is not Atmerican territory
after it passes the three mile limit
thousands of thirsty and grateful
Americans will patronize the shtpping
board vessels. If and when he is
driven from that position, the thirsty
American travelers will transfer their
patronage to ships that fly some other
flag than the Stars and Stripes.
P RESIDENT HARDING Is so in
sistent on the passage of the ship
subsidy bill, which has been re-drafted
by the house committee on nerchant
marine, that he has warned congress
its failure in this respect will certain
ly lead him to call an immediate ex
traordinary session. The President has
also let congress know that in his
opinion the tariff is the most important
matter before it, and that it should
have undivided attention until it is
disposed of. Then, and not until then.
he thinks the soldiers' bonus hill
should he taken up. 'McCumber and
other senators who are pushing the
bonus legislation showed a disposition
to disregard this advice from the
White House and went ahead with
plans for sidetracking the tariff in
favor of the bonus this week. They
believe the latter measure can he put
through without a long debate.
F LAG D)AY w-as ohserved generally
throughout the country and aiming
the celebrations was one especially
worthy of note. This was in historic
Fort Melienry where was unveiled the
monument erected by congress to
Francis Scott Key, author of the "Star
Spangled Banner." The handsome
shaft stands near the spot where
floated the Flag while Key was wvriting
his immortal lines. P'residlent Harding
delivered a graceful dedicatory ad
dress.
O~c NC'mor the Et'rope" experts
are gathered together to deter
tuine the best method of dealing with
Russia and accomplishing the re
generation of the nations suffering
from the effects of the World war.
This tulle they are at The Hlague. and1
for the present no representatives of
Russia andl of Germany are admitted.
When a plan has bleen settled on, the
sov~iet government willl be asked to
send delegates to take part in pour
parlers, beginning June 26.
First the attItudes of Great Britain
and France must he harmonized. At
present these are dliamnetrically op
posedl. The British want Europe to
forget the war; to (10 away with inter
national dlebts; to coneiliate tihe van
(1u 1shed staites and maike concessions
to them ; to jolly soviet Russia ; and
generally to base the new Europe
largely on economic interests and com
pel the smnaller states to enter into
amgreem ents accordIngly. The French,
as desirous as tihe British for peace
and stable conditions, hlelhi-ve the war
cannot be forgotten ;and that interna
tional obligations should he fulfilled as
far as possihle. They want the new
ordler maintained by physi'alI force
and the alliances re-enforced and
gradtually extended to lncludle all of
Europe. As for Russia, they insist, as
t hey did at Genoa, that suitable
guarantees must he supplied by the
soviet gonivernent, andl the mnemaor
andlum of May 11 withd~rawn before
ofhicial relations are renewed.
It is probable that al pr'oposal w-ll
be made(1 to Itussia that ai commlission
hem permitted to investigate economic
cendlit ion there. If they minataiiin their
present attitude, this will likely be
rejtected. The bolshevik header'ms are
quite unyilding, asserting that their
attitude at Tihe Hague will be the
same as at Genoa, and that the only
possibhie concessions to foreign capi)1t al
will he on tihe basis of the recentlyv
enacted laws governing private
property. Their pub~licity moan, Karl
Rladek, said the conference at The
Hague would prove a hindrance rather
than at help), and continued:
"If we are not to consider the dec
larations of IHoover' and Hughes and
the mlemorandumn of Poincare as empty
threats, what thley askc before the pour
parlers with Russia is Russia's with
drawal of the memlorandum of May 11
in which the principal position of Rus
sin was expressed.
"The Russian governtnent is not in
snch a low nosition ,a to allow itself
?P' ' ,Y f
nctor ), N. .1. :-.?-oung America
-Druinhtead election of the Ancient
to be treated with contempt either by
France or even the United States,
with out wvhose ecoiomic co-opterat ion
the economics of the Russian state
cannot be re-established. By her
famine relief America has gained some
sympathy in Russia, which she is
going to forfeit if she wishes to phy
the role of dictator toward Russia by
forcing upon her such base detuands.
"Despite her poverty. Russia will en
ter into relations with foreign coun
tries only on the basis of mutual es.
teem."
What a strange inversion of ideas
in that allusion to America and the
famine relief!
N CEAIt"" tl '"an repara.
tions question wi ll intrude itself
in the present conference, und the
friends of France are hoping that she
will present a definite plan in this
regard. Germany has paid the June
installnent, but cynically says, as to
the suus due in July and thereafter.
"there is no likelihood that we can
piy them, and whut are you going to
(10 about it ?"
Austria is attracting more sympathy
than any other of the former enemy
states, for obvious reasons. 11er rulers
are calling for material aid, which
they say miust he extended to save
t country from holshevism. Already
France has agreed to make a large
loan to Austria.
C iTILE and1( l'eru, thirough their
representatives sent to Wash
Ingtot, have spent a month in
futlie attempts to reach a basis for
settlement of the Taena-Arica dispute,
and now they have asked Secretary of
State Hughes to help them. It is
understood that he will not act of
Ilucilly as a formal arbitrator, but In
an Individual capacity in the role of
ft conciliator.
Cr" 'B s in - a es ia'n, ow ing
to the delay of President Zayas
in carrying ouit the pledges made to
G;eneral Crowder to rid the govern
ment of allegedl graft. The cabinet
hams resigned in otrde&r to aidl the Presi
(ent in carrying out the desired re
forms. Some members of the Cuban
congress are talking of impeaching
Zayas. Thle American government is
watching dlevelopmnents closely, but is
hopeful that intervention un~ ler the
termis of thle Platt aimendmnent wvill
not he ntecessairy,
ll alFllA FEDERATION
A' LAUOit, in session in Cincin
nati, once imore turned down thle ideca
of the "one bIg union" plan, which
Gompiers aind his suplporters have so
far suiccessfully combated. Th~e Chi
cago lFtrleratloll of Labor was leading
in the effort to put over an amalgama
tioin (of allied ui(ons SO that there
wvould he only (Ine union in each in
dutstry. The dlelegates to the conven
tion dlecidedl that the wvhole force of
the federation shall be directed toward
the elimination of chlildi lab~or in the
United States, a crusade in which they
will find few to oppose them outside
of the southern states. They aliso
ad(oplted a resolution dleclaring that the
shIp subisidy bill shold~ be condlened
us inlimil to thme public interests and
(lestrutctivye to the nattiOn1's hiopes and
alspiraitions for seal ipower. In an ad
(dress to the convention Senator Lsa
[Follette of Wisconsin made ia wairm at
tack on the Supreme court andl somec
of its recent decislions. Hie proposed
lin amIlendilnent to thle Constitution de
nlying the power oif lowver courts to
set asid~e fa federal law ats unconsqthtu
tional, and Providling for the nullifica
tion of any such decision by the Su
iiremae court biy re-enactment of tile
stiatte.
yITELIAND'S (dail elections took place
kFridaiy, lbut at this writing no re.
turns have been received. The wind
up of the campaign iind the vigorous
meiasures of the British soldiery served
to qilet somewhat the warfare on the
Ulster biordler, bult thlere were (ailly
outrages in Belfast, including ain in
cendhiry fire that destroyed a large
block of business houses.
In ItiLondo the constitution of the
Irish Free State, as revised, was made
public. It places the relation between
Irelandl and the empire on the samile
1basis as Canada and the other domin
ions, The instrument is quite uip to
dlate, inchluding female suffrage, pro
portionlal replresentation ftnd the ret
erenduim and initiative. F1ree schools
and freedom of religion are provided
for,
Hygiene Board Holds Meeting.
The advisory board of the statQ bus
reau of child hygiene held a full and
interesting meeting in the office of the
state board of health. 'Tle purpose of
the, meeting was to discuss plans for
the expansion of the program for the
development of the Sheppard-Towner
work. Two additional baby nurses,
.iisses Ruth Moore and Laura Black
burn. have been secured. One of these
will develop the baby program and the
other will have under her supervision
the midwifery work of the state and
will endeavor to see that all midwives
are registered, and that they receive
and carry out the instructions of the
state board of health.
Dr. William Weston of Columbia
made a motion disapproving baby con
tests, which motion was approved by
the board. The reasons given for this
disapproval were that baby contests
bring out only the best babies of a
community and are of no educational
value to the mother.
Dr. R. E. Seibels of Columbia was
elected a member of the board and
also appointed as special adviser for
the development of Midwifery and ma
ternity work.
A resolution was passed to the ef
fect that wherever county hospitals
already exist or ave being contemplat
ed obstetric and nursery departments
be added.
A committee, composed of Dr. J. A.
Hayne, Mrs. Ruth Dodd and Dr. W. P.
Cornell, was appointed to get out two
bulletins, one on maternity and in
fancy and the other on baby welfare.
These bulletins will furnish general
rather than specific information.
Dr. Hayne said that the object of the
Sheppard-Towner bill was for the pro
tection of mothers and infants by edu
cating the public to tax itself in order
to protect mothers and infants.
Mrs. Dodd proposed a resolution to
instruct nurses, when planning baby
conferences, to present first the mat
ter to the county medical society and
to ask this organization to appoint
some local man to assist the nurses in
the examination of the babies. If it
is not possible for a local man to give
his time, then the county medical as
sociaiton should invite some baby spe
cialist in to assist the nurses in these
counties.
The members of the board present
at the meeting were: Dr. E. A. Hines
of Seneca, chairman: Dr. R. M. Pol
litzer of Charleston, Dr. Ashley Mood
of Sumter, Dr. W. P. Cornell of Colum
bia. Dr. William Weston of Columbia
and Mrs. Ruth A. Dodd of Columbia.
Commission Plans Hearing.
Atlantic Coast Line trahs, No. 5
and No. 69. operated between Colum
bia and Sumter, will be continued in
operation until a hearing can be held
by the state railroad commission on
the petition of the railroad company
to discontinue the two trains, accord
ing to the annouicement of Frank W.
Shealy, chairman of the commission.
The two trains were advertised by the
railroad company to be taken off, but
protests from both Columbia and Sum
ter brought the issuance of orders by
the commission preventing the discon
tinuance of the trains until a hearing
could be had. The commission's sched
ule, Mr. Shealy said, is now filled for
the next three weeks and the proposed
hearing, he said, can not therefore be
held until nearly a month. 'The Atlan
tic Coast Line railroad has been noti
fieg of the hearing andl ordered to con
tinue the trains in operation until far
ther orders.
No. 68 and No. 69 are local trains
running only between Columbia and
Sumter and if the railroad establishes
the fact that they are not carrying suf
ficient traffic to warrant their opera
tion it is practically certain that they
will be discontinued. The two trains,
the company also contends, duplicate
the service offered by other Atlantic
Coast Line trains and their dliscontinu
ance will therefore work no serious
hardship upon the.public.
Harvey Speaks in Asheville.
Asheville, N. C. (Special).-Ad
dresses by Gov. Wilson 0. Harvey of
South Carolina and G~ov. Cameron Mor
rison of North Carolina, (depic ng the
time honored words of the governor of
North Carolina and the governor of
South Carolina, with both pleading for
a closer bond between the people of
the "twvo greatest states in the union,"
was an outstanding feature of the clos
ing day of the South Carolina Bank
ers' association.
The election of officers was the
main business of the day. Charles
L. Cobb of Rock H1il1 was elected
presidlent. He advanc'es from the of
fice of vice presidlent and has pre
sided over the annual convention in
the a1bsence of the retiring president,
E. P. Grice, of Charleston.
Robert I. Woodside of Greenville
was elected vice president, and James
H. Craig of Anderson will continue
as secretary and treasurer of *he or
ganization. Judge B. Hart D,%'.,a of
Orangeburg was reelected to the offiee
of attorney, and retiring President
Grice on the executive committee at
large.
Cotton Growers Given Charter.
The South Carolina Cotton Growers'
Cooperative association, an eleemosy
nary organization, was chartered by
the secretary of state. The associa
tion was chartered under the terms of
an act passed by the legislautre in
1921, entitled "An act to promote and
futrehr cooperative marketing."
The declarants are listed as follows.
I. W. Evans, J. Wade Drake, 3, 5,
Craig, J. P. McNair, B. F. William.
son, A. V. Bethea, R1. C. Hamer, A. R.
Tohnston, L~. D. Jennings, J. E. John
3
PLANS IN MAKING
FOR ROAD WORK
STATE HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT
HAS NUMBER OF ROAD AND
BRIDGE PROJECTS.
WILL ASK FOR BIDS SOON
Plans for Large Bridge Over Ashley
River Near Charleston Being
Mapped Out.
Columbia.
Several road and bridge projects are
being planned by the state highway de
partment in conjunction with the coun
ties and bids are to be asked within
a short time.
Charleston county is planning an
extension of King street coming out
of the city toward Columbia to con
nect with the main Charleston-Colum
bia road. This extension will run
from the city limits to a point about
three miles out to connect with the
Meeting street road. It will give the
other outlet from Charleston to the
main mountain and sea highway. Fed
eral aid will likely be applied to the
project, which will include an over
head bridge over a number of rail
road tracks out of Charleston.
Pickens county is planning a con
tinuation of the mountain road from
Reedy Cove to the North Charleston
line to connect with l3revard and
other Tarheel points. Bids are to be
asked for within a short time. The
stretch of road will be heavy con
struction.
Greenville county is working to have
the Jones Gap highway constructed
within a short time. The highway de
partment is making plans for this road
now. It will run prom Travelers Rest
via Caesar's Head toward the North
Carolina line, being 10.2 miles long.
This road will give Greenville county
another outlet into the mountainous
resort country of North Carolina.
The highway department, In co
operation with the Charleston sani
tary and drainage commission, is de
signing plans for a bridge over the
Ashley river out of Charleston. The
proposed structure will cost in the
neighborhood of $500,000. It will con
nect Charleston with the road to the
Savannah river bridge.
Harvey Endorses State Fair Plan.
Governor Harvey has indorsed the
plan to build a home for the fair
which will help put the annual show
on a par with the largest state fair.
Ie expressed his approval in a letter
to R. M. Cooper, Jr., president of the
fair society.
Governor Harvey is much interested
in seeing the state fair put on a larg
er scale, and in his communication to
Mr. Cooper gives some details of his
ideas on what a fair should be.
"it is with keen interest that I not~e
through the public press of the plans
of yourself and associates to house
our state fair in a home in keeping
with its progress and educational val
ue and one fitting the dignity and rich
ness of our great state," said Governor
Harvey. "Fairs and expositions are
barometers of the progressive spirit
of a people. They mirror advance
ment; their exhibits depict not only
the fruits of effort agriculturally and
commercially, but they serve to in
spire our people."
Bequest to CarolIna.
The bequest of 55,000 left the Uni
versity of South Carolina under the
will of A. Tracy Hardin, vice-president
of the New York Contral railroad, who
dhied recently, will be used to endlow
a scholarship, according to Dr. W. iS.
Curreil, president of the university.
Mr. Hardin was a graduate of the
university in the class of 1894 and
during his life took an active interest
in the institution.
The terms of the scholarship have
yet to be worked out, Dr. Currell said,
and it will not be taken up by the uni
versity faculty until the bequest is
made available some time this sunm
mier. The scholarship will bear the
nameof Mr. aHrdin.
Governor Addresses Club.
Gov. Wilson 0. Harvey in a stirring
address before the Men's club of the
Washington Street Methodist churen,
saidl that the peoplo of South Carolina
want a good governor, but added. "Are
yo wvorthy o fa good governor? Ask
yotjrselv'es that question." The execui
tive touched upon law ob~edience, the
phtcing of responsibility for the exe
cution of sentences upon the governor
a.nd the Sunday sessions of the legis
lature.
Trhe meeting of the club around the
festjve board was the largest this
year.
Road Bill Passes.
The $50,000 federal aid to highways
bill has passed both houses of ('ongress
aiccording to advices received by the
state highway department. Under the
terms of the new measure South Caro
lina will get $700,000 of the aid from
the federal government for the fiscal
year beginnng July 1, the entire
amount to be available on the flrst of
next month.
The bill appropriates $65.000,000 for
1924 and $75,000,000 for 1925, accord
lug to the information furnished the
highway deatent,
GAINS 8 POUNDS IN
TWO WEEKS' TIME
Dyspepsia Entirely Overcome and She.
Eats, Sleeps and Feels Better
Than in Years, Says Boston
Resident.
"I have actually gained eight pounds
In two weeks' time and am now eating'
better. sleeping better and feeling bet
ter than I have in three or four years,
said Mrs. Celesta Fell, 32 Prince street,
Iloston, Mass., recently, in telling of
the great benefits she has derived from.
the use of Tanlac.
"My' stomach was in such a bad fix
before I took Taniac that I did not
dare eat much of anything, for if I did
I would have so much pain and dis.
tress from Indigestion that I felt like.
I was going to die. I was so run down
and weak from lack of nourishment
that I could not do my housework.
"I was so nervous I couldn't keep
still during the day nor sleep at night.
I can see now if it had not been for
Tanlae I would have had to give up
entirely. I am now feeling strong and
healthy and all the credit belongs to.
Tianlc."
Tanlac is sold by all good druggists.
Censure, like charity, should begin
at houie.
The (emupty vessel makes the great
est sound.
Sure Relief
FOR INDIGESTION
INDIGESTION
25
6 BELLANS
- Hot water
- Sure Relief
E LL-ANS
254 and 754 Packages. Everywhere
JUST DRAGGED
SO WEAKENED
Florida Lady Was in a Miserable Con.
dition, But Says She Found Cardul
Helpful, and Got Well.
Blountstown, Fla.-In explaining how
she found Cardul so helpful during
change of life, Mrs. Ella M. Bailey, of
this place, said:
"I became so weakened it was an ef
fort for inc to get around. I knew
what was the matter, but I felt like
I couldn't give up.
"I just dragged, and I certainly was
nervous. I was so restless I could not
sit down long-yet so weak I couldn't
get about. It is a most miserable and,
such a helpless feeling.
"I would get depressed and out of'
heart.
"I began to feel, after i
was no use to try to get
is all wrong, for it mak,
worse.
"I had heard of Cardul,
it might strengthen me. a
had used it with good results.
"I took .ne bottle (of Cardul), their
I saw I wasn't so nervous, so kept it'
up.
"Gradlually the nervousnesa left me,
I began to eat and sleep better. WVas;
soon well, and all right.
"Cardui did wanders for me, and r
certainly do recoimmend it."
Thousands of other women have
written, to tell of the beneficial results
obtained by taking Cardul, and to rec
ommend it to others.
Cardui has stood the test of exten
sive use, for more than forty years,
in the treatment of troubles commom
to women.
Good druggists, everywhere, sell
Cardul, the woman's tonic. Try it.
ALLEN'S5FOOT-EA55
FOR THE FEET
Sprinkle one or two Allen's Foot-Ease
powders im the Foot Ith and soak and
rub the feet. It takes the sting out of
Corns andl Bunions and smarting, achin
feet. Then for lasting comfort, shake A
len's Foot=Ease into your shoes. It take.
the friction from the shoe, rests the feet,
and makes walking a delight. Always use
it for dancing parties and to break in new
shoes. Over One Million Five Hundred.
Thousand pounds of Powder for the Feet,
were used by our Army and Navy during
the war.
In a Pinch, Use ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE
Shave, Bathe and
Shampoo with one
Soap.-- Cuticura
Cuticura soap Isthe favorit foreafetyrssorehaving.
Hay Fever and Catarrh
Suf ferers Get quick, lsting relict
No-POLLEN Guaaneed
MoneU refugnd if i fls
FREn TRIAL BOrrLE. Ask your druggist of
No-P0.LEN CO., 39 Opera Pt., CINCINNATI. 0.
E-IXiR DADICK( A OOD 'TONI
And Drivee Malaria Out of the Systens,
nYur 'Ilabek' acts like magic; I have
given it to numerous People in my parish,
howere auffering with chIlls, malaria,
an fever. I recommend it to those who are
sufferers and in need of a good tonic."
pev. S. Szymanowskl. St. Stephen's church
Perth Amrboy, N. J. Elixlu Dabek alt
druggists or by Parcel Post, prepaid, Ireu
Kloczewski & Co., Washington, D. 'C,
NItch'el I .mrfom
Eye fr'a% "ermT
Salve-AL&Rtt..
Fo SRE KYE

xml | txt