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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, November 30, 1922, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067671/1922-11-30/ed-1/seq-6/

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1 .-Congrexswoia , i w .
her new oilie in Washington. 2.
the Amnerilan Near East ltelief to s
western university, voted the most
President Asks Congress in Ex
tra Session to Pass Ship
Subsidy .Bill.
Measures Link Bonus and Modification
of Volstead Act-Turks at Lau
sanne Are Having Hard Sled.
ding-Clemenceau's Frank
Speeches in American
j J the "Tiger" of France, is
0 telling his Americgi audiences 0
j that Europe's unrest is due to 0
the fact that the United States 0
0 abandoned the Old World to its
t troubles without trying to help 0
it adjust matters after the war.
0 He says we should enter an in.
formal alliance with France and p
j Great Britain. What do you
0 and your acquaintances think s
p about that? 0
iIESII)I-:NTl IIAlICIlNG, addressing
the extra sesSinn if congress whii'h
opened MonIay (if i;ist week. appe aIt
for the enaetineint of a ship subsidv
bill. He said there were but three
courses Io he Iaalon in tis miatter
"constructlve,(1obstructdive and1( (1e
strmucti'e."' Andi~ thlough lie untIt ted
the re is, e'ven in his oIwn party, dec
clde'al oppiio''I n osiin-hi a IIuensure, lie
uirgedi tha 1111 'n'ress aike th le lonistrue4
tie ('ou1rse. le argiud 11utt tihe mueas
tire as dIraftted pr'ovihh t4 Iult e safe
guards againtst exIIl~n tation for' fn-.
vored( intere'(sts andi .;Ibl that he he0
Ileved gov*erninenIIt a id fort thIie iiuer
chan lt tiaarln' was 4s ju1st 1 iable as gov'
er1inne~nt aid( (If indu111ry thvlrough tariff
and hmns 41, and~ go vernalert4I ('eX i 01
tures for goodi rolads. 11uland water
Way3s, reel ata t in anld irIrigation-'
Mr. ltiarint Espl('lly3 (etnsized1
tureI'(s. but1 I11: I 'stead propoises Io 54lthst1
tute forI the4 i4re4sti nunt141 dIrailn of
$r50/NXXO(J) uponII114 the 41ubli( t re'('try
dilrect contipensai ou ('41nal to a trifle
Ifnore thanit half thait :t1onnI.41
(Congress lisitened Io th 11'1'resIdent
enilmily an4d4 coldly aind theni the tuajor.
fty got busy with Ithle pro~gram4, to (1o
the bes't It cou4(1ldi in ' he ciumistanc1eS.
Th'le hill was~ gu1l1idy rlm- 4111IllCi .
ably by thet entuttet(e I'n inerlhanit
marlinE, anld on4 \\'i'nsdlay thei house51
adopted a speelal rule for Its con'I der.
at ion. Th1Is priVded for' Ithr(e (lays o4f
general udebate andt three't forl e'4inlr
ation of am41emIne(wIs, 1414( :4 final4 vtei
(4n Wednesd'5(ay of tis wveh. \1(':ie.
While t he DIn~'loeraI t' members4t4. in ca.
sol idly, antd some14 Rtelicans l"44 let it
be known they w toul vtel in the4 nlega
tive beeunuse the t13'houghlt 11he people
of their distr'let~s didnl4'1t wat the hIll.
HEIJRE~ were two 11nterestlig Ceal
Atures of the senate'.s Sessioni PTes.
dlay. The first wats 11ho sweainilg in (of
the first wtomnan to holdi a seat In the
United States senate-Mfrs. W. H. F'el
ton of Georgit. 11enator-elect Gleorge'
delayed the preentation of his ere
d entAfa that thIs historic ev'ent ilght
take -place. Next (day3 Mrs. Felton
answered once to heri n1ame1 In the roll
call, told the senate ho0w proud she
'4was, amid retired after 22 hou41rs' andi~
25 mInutes of actual service.
The other feature was th'e bringing
tip of the Ku Klux Klan mn1(tter. A let
-tersfroi Governor Parker of Lolislania
to 'A New York ex-Service mian was
: ead, by $es'ator W~alsh of Massaebuli.
setts. It 1#Wged that senlators and( 'on.'
g;ressmen te detked to assist in com
*tatin~g the or'ganisa'tion. Oovernor'
r hker wpus in WVash'ngton at the ite,
a ~y~Ing journeyed there to appeal to
A. ik i& i t ' u I lt to g eit) tieAtaan
'alice of the former Germian kaiser
teller orphan refugees from Turkey.
)eatiiful girl in mid-vest colleges.
the President for federal aid In driving
the Man from his state. Air. Harding
told him the federal government could
interfere in the matter only where
federal Interests were involved and
that lie wais confident Louisiana could
take care of the situation. Parker
left for itonie with the statement that
he was cuing to :nake a tight to the
finish igtiist the Klan. Goiernor
Ilirwlvick of (leorgia says he will co
operate with (overnor Parker in this,
and already Governor Allen of Kan
sus has started legal proceedings to
slip the operatlons of the Klan In his
state, because It has not filed Its arti
cles of incorporation. Governor Oleott
of Oregon also has declared himself
the tmrelenting foe of the Klan.
igan put an end to the long con
troversy over his election as senator
and at the same time relieved his
party of great embarrassment by re
signing his sent. lie said it would be
futile for him to attempt to continue
his pubile service as lie would be con
tinually hampered by "partisan politi
cnl perseeutIon." Itepuiliican leaders,
though sympathizing with Mr. New
i'-rry, agreed that he had adopted a
wise course.
WO soldiers' bonus bills have been
Intrtdtced In the house, and both
(if them Involve modification of the
Volstead prohibition act for both pro
vide for financing the bonus by taxes
on liquors now classed as intoxicating.
The bill introduced by IRepresentative
11111 of Maryland provides that the
)otniis he financed by a 20 per cent tax
on beer and cider containiig not more
than 2.75 per cent alcohol. The inens
ure slponsorei by Representative Brit
ten Is the old hill amended so that
the necessary funds shall be raised
by a tax of $10 a l.airrel on domieste
beer, $30) a barrel on Imported beer,
$10 a gallon on Imported champagne,
$5 a gallon on imported stIll wInes,
and $2 a gallon on domestie wines.
Wh'et her eit her or both of these bills
tire fathered by the "wvet" organiza
tins Is not stauted, but the couplIng
of the bonus and thie lberalizlng of
thie Volstead nct may turn out to be a
clever and~ winning move. rThe Asso
(liat Ion Opposed to P'rohIbI-tIon Is on
the war path and ov'erlookluig no
ebiance. Its executIve cominit tee has
dleelded to condultct active catmpaigns
to hiave thie state and national conven
lions of both partIes lnsert "wet"
plaunks In thieir lat forms.
Senaitor Spencer of Missouri, Demo
cra t, has announced that he will Intro
(1h1ee a hill1 to create a sclentifle comt
iidsslon to investigate and1( deeide the
(luest Ion, "When is liquor Intoxicat
I 'M'' P^ST'^ ""id hi Turkish
INat IonaltI st (ohlleagiles findl thetm
selves up agaInst a tough proposItion
In the Near Eanst peace conference
wvhteh began Its sessions at Lausanne
fin Monday. Lord Curzon, by promis
ing BrItaIn's full suplport for the
i'rench program In relat Ion to Ger
mnany. brought about complete necord
bettweeni Greait BrItain aind France in
regard-e to the terms to be imnpoedl Oin
lie Tluirks, and in general it appeared
hat Italy would ngree wvith them. To
tart with, the tillles deeldled, over thle
prot Ps of the '[Turks, thiat the pro
('eedings of thle ('0onference should be
secire't andtu eve'ry (delegatte was pledlgedl
niot to reveal them, the lpre.As being
gIven only a brIef communique each
daty. After several (lays the Turks
agaIn protested1 agaInst this, asserting
that the irltishi and French dlelegates
Were givitng out the. news to corres
pondlents secrtetly, whlile they, as Mos
heii gentlemen, were observinig theIr
pledge. All of whleh avaIled them
nothIng. inmet .also objected In vain
te the presence of "third partIes."
(spe'ciailly (the Japane'se, in the con
fer-en(-e, aindl asked wvhy Rtussln was
not 4ully repire.ented. Tn.the latter lie
was hauecked uip hby Premier MussolInI
of Jtnly wvho dleclaired RussIa .. should
partipate. fully In the 'conference.
'This stand of the Fasclst statlesman
wias a great suirprise to the BrItish
andie Frenc'h. The soviet (delegation iwns
a week late In arriving.
When the conferees got (down to
business lsmet Pa ahn sumbmnitted the
demand of Tuirkey for the 1913 fron.
tiers or those resultIng from the ed
indl Bailkan wip', and for a plehisdite
in western Thrnee. The allies virtual
to her se-cretary fer lirst tetter trom
a the island of Corfu, now used by
-Mls's Ether McDonald of North
ly decided at once that these demands
should be rejected, but it was said
the matter might be referred to ia con
mittee. They Were opposed vigorously
ay Venizelos for Greece and by the
Bulgarians, Rumanians and Jugo
Stambouliski asked the' conference
to give Bulgaria a corridor to the
Aegan sea, including Dedeagatch, but
Greece and the allied powers opposed
this. It is not unlikely Bulgaria will
be granted an outlet by the free use
of a railroad to Dedeagatch, which
would remain Greek territory.
Abdul Medjid Effendi, a man of
schohirly attainments, has been elected
caliph of the Molammedan church by
the Nationalist assembly, and installed
In Constantinople. The deposed sul
tan reached Malta safelv under pro
tection of the British, and It has been
rumored that they will make use of
him later in India to create antago
nism there against the Nationalists.
W ILIELM CUNO, the new Ger
man vhancellor, spent much of
the week selecting the members of his
cabinet from the bourgeoise parties,
and seemingly he believes his govern
ment will be strong enough to with
Stand the assaults of the angry united
Socialis s. The latter rejected Presi
dent Ihert's appeal to drop their quar
rel with the People's party and help
save Germany from collapse. This
caused Ebert to repudiate his own
party and authorize Cuno to ignore
the Socialists.
KIN GEO :GE opened the new
British parliament with the usual
speech from the throne, in which lie
asked that, as regards trade and em
ployment, the anel oratiye measures
prepared by the Lloyd George govern.
ment be continued and extended.
James R . MacDonald, who had been
elected leader of the Lab~or party andl
therefore is leader of the opposition
in parliament, started the debate on
the king's speech b~y calling for allevia
tion of the distress arising from un!
employmnent. 'How serious this ques
tIon Is wais made plpin by the enor
mous paradle of the unemployed in Lon
doan which at first demanded aecess to
l'rime Elinister Bonar Law hut was
turned awvay from Downing street by
diplomacy. The first urgent busIness
of parliament, however, wvill be the
passage of the rrish bil11, for if the
Free State constitution has not beetn
ratified biy December 0 th~e Anglo-Irish
treaty will lapse.
e dlivering a series of add~resses
in the largest American cities, explain
ing the present (liy attitude of France
and telling Americans wherein, as lie
thinks, their owvn country is at fault
in not taking an active part in the ef
forts to revive Europe. Ulis strictures
and his advice are received with en
thuslasmn, with interest or with dis
sent, according to the opinions of his
individual hearer's and readers, hut
always they are received with friendly
spirit, for the aid man himself in
spires adlmiration and hiking every
where. It is not likely that lie can in
duce Amerien to enter into the alliance
with France and Great Britain which
lie adlvocntes, but probably lhe 'will he
successful in giving us a better tmnder
standing of the policy of France and
bier urgent needls.
A NOTHIER great mine disaster oc
('urred last week, this time nenr
Birmninghiahi, Ala. Cars running wild
severed an electric cable and a spark
causedl a terrible dust explosion 1,100
feet from the entrance. Four hundred
andl seventy--five men were trapped,
and of these 84 were killed. Many
others wvere severely injured.
E VERIYONE will be interested in the
story which came out of French
Lick .Springs, Ind,, ,whierp Mayor ily
Ian of; New ;York has' been stopping
-after rt' visit to Chiicago, It is :to the
eff'ect that Hylan an'd Mayor Thonip
son of Chicago have formed an alliance
for the purpose of getting William
Rlandolph Hearst tiorninated for the
presidency in 1924. I~t is said th~ey will
hold'. over the heads of the teaders of
the Dqimocratic party ,the threat of
formlinfg a third party to include all
the insurgsi(( ;gag more radienl
'farmer aind labor *elemnents. In fact.
rHylan made juist that threat in a
statement to the nresa
Decision Handed Down is of Much
Importance; Governor Was With
out Authority.
Holding that the sentence against
a prisoner out under a parole from the
governor continues to run while the
prisoner is at liberty, the supreme
court recently handed down a decis
ion ordering Col. A. K. Sanders, su
perintendent of the penitentiary, to
release Grover Crooks from his cus
Crooks was convicted of assault and
battery in Oconee county in Novem
ber. 1916. and sentenced to serve six
years. He was paroled December 22,
1921, by Governor Cooper "during goodI
behavior" and September 13, 1922,
Governor Harvey revoked the parole
because Crooks ,he said, had violated
its terms.
In the decision handed down, writ-;
ten by Justice Marion and concurred
in by Justices Watts, Fraser and
Cothran, the court said that the pa
role granted Crooks did not suspend
his sentence, but that.Crooks remain
ed in contemplation of the law as if
in legal custody and continued to
serve his sentence. Chief Justice Gary
dissented from the opinion. Crooks'
sentence had expired by virtue of the
operation of the law on April 5, 1922,
and there was no further service due
the state by the petitioner, the court
The court draws a distinction be
tween "suspended sentence" and "con
ditional pardon" along with "parole."
The governor could grant a condi
tional pardon or suspend a sentence
and a prisoner would be liable to com
plete the remainder of his sentence
if the governor saw fit to revoke his
act giving clemency, the court says.
Crooks was in the custody of the
sheriff of Oconee county at the time
his parole was revoked. being under
charges of breach of the peace. The
court orders him returned to the
sheriff. The case was argued before
the court on a petition for writ of
habeas corpus, taken out before Jus
tice Watts, but returnable before the
full court.
The recent decision was of far
reaching-effect. It applies to the Reed
Shaw case in Anderson, Judge Prince.
having released Shaw under habeas
corpus proceedings because he held
that Shaw's sentence had expired. The
court, while not considering the Shaw
case, upholds the action of Judge
Prince. Shaw's parole was revoked by
Governor Harvey after his sentence
had expired, consideriig that it ran
concurrently with the p'arole and was
not held in abeyance, as was decided
in the opinion. Several other cases
are likely to devely within a short
Revenue Comes From New Law.
Nearly $2,000,000 has already been
collected this year from the new rev
enue bills, taking into consideration
the 01(1 three-mill corporation licenseI
tax and the domestic corporation li
cense tax, according to figures com
piled by S. T. Carter, state treasurer.
The exact amount, including collec
tions for November 17, w~as announced
at $1,802,063.87.
Of this total the income tax money
was far ahead with $909,896.99 andi
the gasoline tax was second w'th
$529,163.05 to date. The income taxc
has already reached a figure higher
than was expected when the lawv was
at - first put into operation, but has
not yet attained the mark estimated
by the free conference on the general
appropriation bill this year. They es
timated the tax would bring in a rev
enue of $1.000 000 and this figure may
he reach before the end of the current
Of the $909,693.99 some $10.000 will
have to be refunded, Mr. Carter esti
mated, some overpayments having
been made. Thd furieign corporation
annual license fee has brought in $51,
666.53 to (late and the domestic corpor.
ation capital stock license fee has noet
ted $22Z,845.57, according to Mr. Car
ter's tabulation. The three-mill license
tax amounted to $88,704.23.
The income tax collection is not
yet complete and threo more months
are yet to run on the gasoline tax.
The gasoline tax will for the ten
months of the year amount to some
.thing over $700 000, judging by the
records of the past seven, months. The
tax was not operative until Marci
Greenville Firm Will Build Road.
J1. T. Bliassingame, of Greenville, was
awarded the contract for "onstructing
the rcoad from Cleveland, GreenvilleI
county, to the North Carolina line at
a pD-ce of approximately $178.000, it
watj announced at the offices of the
state .highway department. The roa
is about 15 1-4 miles long and six and
otne-fourth miles wvill be constructed
of clay-bound macadam, while the re
maining nine miles will be of top
The road goes by way of Caesar's I
Head anrd ons. am.,w ro.t
The state highway conimissio
adopted a plan whereby it -is hopeo
to stop the universal abuse'o; demon.
stration plates by dealers throughout
South Carolina. The commission adopt
ed the suggestion of a committee of
the Columbia Automotive Trades as
sociation and will hereafter issue to
dealers demonstration places equal
to the number, af bona-fide salesmen
employed by each dealer and the
plates will be :ssued personally to each
The commission also increased the
price of the plates from 50 cents to
$2.00 in an effort to stop the abuse.
An affidavit will be necessary from
every dealer before the demonstra.
tion plate is issued,' under the new
plan adopted by the commission.'
Dealers all over the state have vio
lated the privileges of the demonstra
tion plates, according to the commis
sion, and several weeks ago an ffort
was started to arrive at some plan to
stop this general abuse. At the Octo
ber meeting of the commission Frank
Gibbes, Clarence M. Asbill and Rob
ert D. Lambeth appeared in behalf of
the Columbia Automotive Trades as
sociation and suggested the plan that
was adopted. The increase front 50
cents to $2.00 was thought advisable
as this will in a measure cause dealers
to be more careful, it is thought.
Prof. Walter Rowe, head of the civil
engineering department of the univer
sity, appeared and discussed plans for
a road institute to be held under the
auspices of the university and the
highway department similar to former
institutes held. The late Prof. M.
Goode Homes originated the road insti
tute plan. The commission pledged
Its hearty support to the plan. It
Is planned to hold the institute early
In February.
C. J. Hill, chairman of the Aiken
county highway commission; Dr. W. A.
W'litlock and J. E. Yaun, members of
the commission, and J. H. Shuler, en
gineer, appeared to renew their re
quest for $10,000 additional federal aid
for the Ninety-Six road and $45,000 for
the Sand Bar ferry and Ellenton high
way to connect with the new Sand
Baar Ferry bridge. The commission
pledged the $10,000 for the Ninety-Six
roan from first funds available, but de
ferred action on the $45,000 request.
Engineer Moorefield was instructed
to utilize available funds up to $10,000
on the road project from Blackstock to
Considerable attention was devoted
to matters to be reported to the leg
islature and Chairman R. Goodwyn
R.hett, Commissioner C. O. Hearon and
Engineer Charles H. Moorefield were
requested to prepare recommendations
to be made to the general assembly.
Some new plan for maintenance wil
be drawn up in the hope of obtaining
legislative action in favor of more
money to keep up the roads and the
matter of eliminpting grade crossings
will be dealt with. Repair of roads in
the counties is causing the commission
considerable thought and this will be
another subject in the recommenda
Arrangements have been made, the
commission announced, whereby Aiken
county will build the -atesburg-Mo.
netta road from a point near Monetta
to the Saluda county line.
Road Contracts to be Awarded.
Blids for the construction of six sec
tions of roads in South Carolina, total
ing approx:imnately 52 miles, are being
asked for by the state highway do
partment, four for Decemb~er and one
for Novemb~er.
The county commissioners for Alik
en county, in co-operation with the
highway department, will receive bids
until noon of Decemlber 7 for thme con
struction of 14,709 miles of state route
No. 39 in Aiken county, beginning at
the Aiken-Orangeb~urg ine and extend
ing toward Monetta.
Bids will be0 received up until noon
of December 6 for the construction of
8.363 miles of the state route No. 26
in Kershawv county.
Bids for the construction of 18.953
miles of state route Nc. 36 in JTasper
county will be received until noon of
December 5 by the Jasper county conm
missioners and the highway dlepart
ment. The work wvill be awarded in
two sections, the Ridgeland-Gillison
ville stretch of 9.792 and the remain
der of the roadl to the county line,
about nine miles long. On the latter
section one creosotedl timber bridge
is to be0 built.
At noon on Decemb~er 1 the county
commissioners of Newberry county
andl the highway dlepartment wvill open
bids for the construction of 12.6 miles
of state route No). 22 betwveen a point
near Newberry andl Broad river.
W.ds wvill be0 received until noon of
Ncvemnber 28 for the construction of a
two-mile section of state route No. 9
in Union county.
Wateree Bridge Now Completed.
The Wateree river bridge has been
30mpleted and acecepted from f~ho
sontractors, it was announced at the
ffices of the highway department.
['he structure is not yet open to traffic.
sinning Figures Below Last Year.
Ginning statiktics for. So,uth 'Caro
mna up to November 1 show that a
otal of 412,860 bales of cotton were
sinnedl as compared'with 622,815 bales
or the same period of 1921, accord
ng to figures announced by the do.
artment of commerce at Washington.
Spartanburg county Jbads the state
vith 43,425 bases, while'Horry- has the
mallest number ginned with 413.
Uiken, Allendale, .Bamberg, Blarnwel
nd Hampton counties have ginned
acre bales than at this time last year,
be report shows. '
THE Peer of all ranges in
baking perfection, kitchen
comfort, grace of design, and
economy of space and fuel.
Ask your dealer or write us for catalog
and name of dealer near you.
Nashville n ss 0 Tennessee
Auburntown. Tenn., 6-22-2n.
Stearns Siletrios Pate RoCo.,
Dear Sirs: Mr. Robert T. Donnell of
Auburntown, Tenn.. cane in our store
the other da~y and wanted something to
kill rate, so I sold him a box Stearne
Rat Pasto. And he put some paste on
six biscuits that night and the next morn.
Ing he found fifty-four big rats. And the
second night he put out four more his
rults with paste on them, and the second
morning he found eoventeoe more rats.
two nightes, and there were nlots more
that he did not find.
the leas, it isso.g Just tthought would
write to let you know that your rat pasta
Is good.
Respectfully, KENNEDY BROTHERs.
Buy a 35c Box Today
Enough to Kill 50 to 100 Rats or Mice
with powders ,iiquilsannotherexpeimental
prparations. Ready fo Ue-Better Tha m
Tlraps. Drug and General Stores mell
"I had very severe attacks of
ind estion, writes Mr. M. H.
Wade, a farmer, of R. F D. I,
Weir, Miss. "I would suffer
for months at a time. All I dared
eat was a little bread and
butter... consequently I suffer
ed from weakness. I would try
to eat, then the terrible suffer
ing in my stomach t I took
medicines but did not get any
better. the druggist recom
and I decided to tyit, for, as I
say, I had tried others for two
or more years without any fim
rovement in my bealth. I soon
?udthe Black-Draugh was
acting on my liver and easing
the terible pain.
"In two or three weeks, I
found I could goback to eating.
1 only weighe 123. Now I
weigh 147-eat an thlng I want
to and by takin ack-Draught
I co not sufer.'
Have you tried Thedford's
Black-Draught? If not, do so
Over 8 million packages sold.
a year. At dealers'
Risky Talk.
"'Alr like wIne--"
"Shaut upl. D o you want to get us9
airres9ted?"--Louis'ville Courier-Jour
Don't1 hae in a hurry to see life if you
NOulld llve long.
Lift Off with Finge&
II a
o .
Doesn't hurt a bit!i Drop a little
Freezone" on an aching corn, instant,
r thlat corn stops hurtIng, then short.
v you lift It rIght offtl fingers,
'ruly / it
Your druggist Rolls a tiny bottle of
F~reezone" for a few cents, suffieient
remove every hard corn, soft corn,
r corn between the toes, pnd the cal,
Ises, without soreness or irrations

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