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The Laurens advertiser. (Laurens, S.C.) 1885-1973, May 25, 1921, Image 9

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VOLUME XXXVI. LAURENS, SOUTH CAROLINA. WEDNESDAY, MAY 25, 1921.
AMERICA WENT 1
SAVE SEI
American Ambassador Delivers First
Address Since Prosenting Creden.
thil. Belittles iden Amerleas 314).
tive in Entering War was AltrutiA-le.
-London, May 19.-The American am
t1assador, George Illarvey, in his first
Ileech since presenting his creden
tials, declared tonight thdt Amflerlcan
armed forces came to !Eurci.le in .the
World War ;olcly to save the United
States and not to save Ettroi)ean stat.es
oppodcd to (erniany, as some had con
tended.
Mr. larvey's address, which was de
livered at a dinner given by the i
gz'im -Society in his honor, attracted
especial interest, coming as it did at a
time whcai the probable attitude of the
Ulnl:d States toward the tense polit
ieal situation in lEurope is arousing
lively speculation, and as the first au
thorized expression of the American
viewpoint.
Mr. Harvey paid tribute to the PIl.
grims as the most distinctive link in
the chain of blood relationship be
tween the British and American peo
1fie and on of the most potent agen
ces of olvilization. Their activities,
h1 said, had been a sustained labor of
love and patrotism which only now
i'ere beginnin; to fructify in an ear
nest desire and determination on the
part of both peoples to blow away
*mists of in isconstruction and misun
derstanding, which far too long had
'hidden the:r true natures, one fromt
the other.
The outstanding attri.butes of Presi
dent Harding, Mr. Harvey said, are
breadth of vision, greatness of heart,
fidt'lity to his race no less than to his
clan, and no more to his family thin
to his ancestry, drawn from all parts
of the United Kingdom. Mr. Ilarvey
declared these were sufficient indica
toiis and reasons why Mr. Harding
felt in the very fibre of his being at
this crucial period that friendliness
and good will should exist always be
tween the peoples of the great Inglish
speaking nations and why he now.
1pledges unfaltering co-operation in
achieving that aspiration.
Nothing could be more futile, more
ddlusive and more mischevious, le
said, to pretend that the Americans'
1proffer of a helping hand was attrib
ttable primarily to "a tender suscep
tibility."
"it is not," Mr. Harv'ey declared,
"M1y country stands re-ady to work
with yours, because, first: it is to our
own interest to do so; and secondly:
because it is to tie advantage of both.
"We deceive ourselves occasionally.
Even to this day at rare intervals an
ebtllient sophomore seeks applause by
shouting that 'we won the wa'.'
Far more prevalent unltil recently
was the impression that we Iwent to
walr to rescue humanity from all
kinds of melnacing perils.
"Not a few remail convinced that
we sent our young soldiers acro.- to
save this kingdomi, France and Italy.
That is not a fact. \,e sent. themi
solely to save tihe (United States~ of
Amerien, andl mlost reiuctanitly and
laggardly at that.
"We were not too proutd tq flight,
whatever' that may mean. We' were
not afraid to fight. That is the real
truth of the matter. So, we came
along toward thle end andl helped you
.andl your allies to shorten the war.
Th-at is all weo dlid and that is all we
claim1 to have (lone."
D~iscussing what he called the "sen
tient pecrilous present" Amnbassador
liarvey saidi:
"For years I hrave heard it pro
claImed that war *hetwceen Great
Britain and Amierica had ceased to
be conceivabie. * * * No resuncl~tion of
ar'medl conflict is unimaginable. Any
(lay may witness a reneveal of the
Wqr' of tile hlosen, any (lay the clash
of the .Blue and tihe (Gray in the
swamps of Vir'ginia.
"lBut so unlikely are suclh happen~
ings that the suggestion, even though
it incr'edibly were made, would evoke
no more than a dletisive smile. But it
is onie thing to stamp) constantly upon
an absurd notion, and another tihing to
never think of it at all.
'Woaw the qiuestion rises, have not
.our' countries roeaced a point with re
spect to the remotest possib~ility of a
conflict thlat justifies our' forigetting it
as completely as the battles of Bios
worth Field Atnd Appomattox have
faded from our recollection?
"Such, I ami happy to rdiport faith
rO WAR TO
X, SAYS HARVEY
ffully in the teeth of -all the mischief
makers and scandal mongers of both
nations, has become the settled con
Viction of our people, and I 1ho)e and
doubt not, of yours.
S"Ikicause the President has exem
pIlifcd his avowal of obligations, it
must not be inferred that he pr!))oses
to becole an international meddler,"
continued the ambassador. "Ie would
be the last to intervene or be drawn
nlto ally llatter of no concern to his
own country, Lut also no one realizes
more clearly than he that the United
States is, of necessity, deeply interest
ed in proper economic adjustments and
the just settlement of matters of world
wide importance under discussion and
desires helpfully to coc;Oeate."
"There still scems to linger in the
minds of many here the impression
that in some way or other, by hook
or crook, unwittingly, iurely, unrwil
lingly, America may yet be guilde(d in
to the League of Nations. Let me show
you how utterly absurd such a notion
is.
"I need not recall the long contest
waged between tile two .branches of
our government over this proposal. I
need hardly mention that the conflict
became so sharp that even the treaty
went by the board, to the end that to
day, paradoxically enough, Amerlr:
continues to be technically at war, bu
actually at peace, while Europe is
nomina'lly at peace, but according to
all reports, is not wholly free from the
cl'ash of arms.
"Finally, the question of America's
participation in -the League came be
fore tile )ecile, wo decided by a ma
jority of seven millions.
"It follows, then, that the present
government could not, without -be
traya..pf its . creators and masters,
and wil'l not, I can assure you, have
anything w-hatsoever to do with the
League or any commission or commit
tee appointed by it or responsible to
it directly or indirectly, opeily or
furtively."
* DIALS NEWS
e e e ... e e ** C0C** ee
Dials, May 23.-The school at this
place came to a close Friday, May 13th.
after terminating one of the most sue
cessful terms in its history. On Mon
day evening the closing exercises toe.:
place, a splendid 'program of soing.3,
(ialogues and recitations being relld
cred. During the evening a number of
p rizes were awarded. For mint.:iii.ing
tho highest average throughout the
year, Miss Hattie Abercromibie was
presented with the gold medal. Miss
Lucille Campbell was presented with
a prize also, her's being for essay
work. In the primary departmem,
.Iohn larris and Eva Graylot re
ceivedi handsonle rewards of merits for
tile splendid exork they hmad donew. The
medal -and prizes were (delivered to tile
recipients by tile Rev. C. WV. Watson,
who presented them In his uisual pleas
ing and happ~y manner.
Miss Cecil Owings and1( .\iss Alvah
Stoddard have now been teaching tile
Dials schlool for ai numnber of years,
and it is quite( a comilliment to their
abiility thlat thley have -both1 been re
eleoted for thle comin-g session.
.\isses Laura Hiellama anld Dewey
Armstrong are on an extended visit to
relatives in Honoa Pathl.
Mr. and Mrs. Roberson, of Lake City,
Were week-end visitors of homefolks
hero.
Theo members of tile Epworth League
of Green Pond came down Wednesday
evening and gave a Mothers' Day pr1o
-gram in the church at this iplace. Trhe
program was qutite a varied and inter
esting one tnd greatly enjoyed by all
present. Tile Leaguers of Diais wvere
gl-ad to lwelcome suchl enthlusiastie
workers as tile Green Pondc "lhunch"
seem to be, and trust they wvill come
again andl present an Epworth League
program at 112lais.
Miss Pearl H-endlerson, who was one
of the teachers at Hickory Tavern, is
now at tile home of heCr pafrent, enijoy
lag tihe summer vacation, tile school
having recently closedi.
Misses I rene, Hess andl Anna Wal
lace, of Shiloh, were visitors of Miss
Emma 'Harris 'Wednesday.
Mr. Joe lirowniee -and Misses Fannie
and Saloi D). Brownice were tile guiests
of their sister, Mrs. 1W. S. Holt, of
Thekorv Tavern.. Saturday.
MIss Cecil Owings and brother, I. 11., at Tigersville, and will spend the sum- A Cold Snap In Siberia. A "0NIQ
,ere visitors in Gireenville, last week. mer months with her .parents, Mr. and iA some parts of Siberia most of the rove's Tasteless chili Tonic restores
M. and Mrs. Conway Gay ai( little Mrs. Late Heide'son. foad sold In shops is In a frozen state, Energy and Vitality by Purifying and
solivent Snday with -rs. Cray's Iss Alattio Simmons, of Greenville, milk being sold in long sticks and meat Enriching the Blood. When you feel its
parents, M.. and Al's. Sain Curry. is si ending a few days with homefolks hacked with axes. The men walk strengthening, invigorating effect, see how
u here. around with beards caked with ice, it brings color to tie cfctks and how
Mr. and Aia. Jess wenderson andoFu nn and women Incased wholly in wool or
Miss Iofia Al T en.d sonl wee the faT e Re . Chambers, o Fourain i, fur. No children are to be seen In the i improves the appetite, you will then
y uests of . T. i. rapbenl nand fain- preached at Dials -4atilay io'iflI9, streets, the cold is so intense. appreciate its true tonic value.
ily Sunday. in the interest of the Christian educa- Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic is simply
ss 11ly. 'IThoniason hias returiner tionl inovmient. The address was full Iron and Quinine suspended in syrup. So
Mier hoime after bringing to a setcof facts and inspl rat.on and no aofllbt Tin in United States. pleasant even children like it. The blood
sfi' lose ftei brning Croek suoof facts aid irateri n andhe 0 com nty Only 68 tons of tin, nearly ill of it needs QUININE to Purify it and IRON to
essii close tlhe Tonhy Creek tcrool. will aid maerteally in the coaiiitY obtv- hied from Alask, was inined In Enrich it. Destroys Malarial germs and
orsn Sute H endeison has leturned going oher the top)Ii this gieat move- the Utited States li the last year. Grip germs by its Strengthening, Invigor
rni'- the North (Meenvillc high schoolent. Aore than 82,000 toins was imported. ating Effect. 60c.
COAL SHORTAGiE
IMPEINDING1
Place Your 'Order Now and Be Sure
of Your Winter's Need
WHAT IS BEING SAID ABOUT COAL
NO i I N PH? ' WA GE (I'lIT: JolIIi L. Iewis. presidnIt of the ers. Numrous niines i( now closed becauie the presenit
Uited ine \W orker ahs sllys ' ' niai' s ard now workiing inarket price is )elowN tille (lost of production. T'he best bition
unilder a seale fixed by the I. S. Coal Coanilssion, created by inous coal is'being ofTered on contraxt at $3.50 to $4.00 at Ihe
i lie iresident. Tfhese wage sche(dules wvero writteli into an ine. 'lhe -efeet- of exports on the su1pp' is -probleiati'al
agt'eerneit between miners and operators which1 will not termll- but it is a fat Ih1at 1 ah da wilihoi buiiin' brilgs the ioliin
inate until .lahei 31, 1922,. There an be no ilodifiatitionl or I' y i' ler a801 so11 (.011 '1 rtage. I 'srs of both bitiumiiouis
abro'fition of this agr'eeillelt ill iln a v Coal produing district and ti 1111 -lrcit C are lriged to biui coall nlow, when the pries
without distitrbiii- the iitegi'i y of the contraet. throlluglioit are low and there are vorable i'onditions for iveries
the iation. The I it n Iited .Mine \\ orkers will resist anly atteipt
to di lt'i l the e inanim 111 ity of' its preseit ('oi j i' e t r iolill rehI
tions-'roduietion eosis at the 'prselt tinie are sichi as 14 110WV I'lRDITTION 1. IALING BEltllI) l'1 I'VIO\'8,
enable eoal to be produe itnd furnished the constini. i pub- Y I SA : l'irodueliol of hitilminoms 'oal di'ing the first 102
.ie at prieo.s relatively loweri thanl anly other hasiv or essential working' days of tf'i present year-129,012.000 tons is not
nnodity. I R8 OF ( 'O'A L Sl()'A) N(O)T I)EL A-YV otily more li'an 25 per eent behind the %vcars 1917, 18 and 20,
PI'R'IIA8tI 0I1'ON TiE TII EOfY Ol IIl'E TII.\T )u it is over 9,000,000 tonls or' 6 lper elt behidli the year
ANY IIE''CTION OF WAGE'S WILL B1E A(:C'EI'T E1) 1919. a year of depression. aceordinig to th ii . S. Geological
BY 11IIE 3HINERS. Survey.
BlV ;llS--N0'l T~ s\lN2'I. NEIl'D: Says Senla
EPPECT OF IRRITIS,-II'RItK E: Exporlts are.( be-giningt S -(TI 'ILTINTlNE) ayvea
etl I he elh'et of' t' 'l itishl inlers' sie'ike, savs the..'. 8. ( >- or D n 1 Ikin. Il ow to bak th " ('0l b 'it il' s trike
logieal Surm'vey. The strike b)e(Jmii oI April 1. and4 at first -x- isne t lrave and i e p hien ' o nt t
tisdlittle inflluenice on Amnerican exports. )it t.he( histl two (11verint It ha b een Cl"The 'ject oll iiet co
wee-ks of A pril, howeverl. exprtsatbuptonl Rorads inereal-o ini adi nibe e( nrss. Tu esnfr hil<m
sharp'l. Ibitring tIihe week endted April 311th, 230,713 net tois 1 nncts itrf o bvisly with) th1ree 'acltors. inn21
of sft oal erechuned t Athanie ortsfogshipnei toard of 20,000 ininers ;rc ouit of' einploynient. 2 -r
or' soft 'oal WN'l'( (1liti alt 'Atlitc pora)ts iOq sllillill i f) taiiily~ iiies- the puxiic olje 011~ tairts lyili. Iil it', slippxi' rall
foreig'n countlries. Th'lis was m1arly three tilines al.. 11meh ais uny nlsthpbbsontatlyi ini i f
durit li ng l week ended A pril 2nd. a weekly rate qn-ater thini at
giete'.hi stti'-ail l or a1 lllli'k('t anid ani aillt l tovfw tic' llaW'i"g
time sinee the ill of 1920. whei fion'ii lieas atok of 1 iat andeig1 uil te to irwd ilwts ha n1
heaviest. Total d niil iIgss for export and fonign bullik-ril ill 11n ' I lof the n aion' s a iiithel l w ni d rei n l I mih
were 322,1(9 tons, an ini-raiSe over th plrcedin' week 40f t a1 uo etleads % 'den w il hey m 11bi
112,3(6 toils andlI -a we'1ekly rate slightly in e'x4es of that at - ly a to aduatell - . ihe. That will m ear,
f-ined last Sept ember. i ee o ftes-aldca oieo atya
('OAk L 1l012S.\l21i SiEE -111 EIIOI'EAN DE'1 - A WARTNING 01,' I.\lf'EN'l)INC; ('OA l 811011'l'.\ E 1 (<.
.D\1: -With England's stoek fast dliiniishinig aiml 1he ios- II. .\Al1K'MIAN, l'IIESi I)ENT lILIINOls ('ETllt\- It is
-wn:', ef <haimag'~e to the mline~s durling the st iike per'i, b. ('arnes(Sty', hioped Ghat ('Oil deaiileris anild ('onsumersl have 11it o ~t for'
AIle' ix exipor'tr b-ehevei'''t thlatI i Europe' w; 1 buy iiui .h of' gottoil the l(ssons1 taul ghit bly ('OHa shoi'tages of i'ecent yearis,
ol Im - Ami erica . ILoenIal1( nlistiI a''lh i (of Ibitum11ixnois part1ic ul arly' thle one of' 1920). Thei (se'51 shortages wereP' pro
are1 i puasing l for() f 1tmnedie nfeeds and1)1 tlnmh o~f te ) 01a mn uil b liitet i i fthyer I),tl 1isllear th t nes Ioa deal
poss~'ibility' of fuirther reduciI(tionl of' pii(s iunder lilt stoid ila l(t'c to lay h iQ necessary fall nd41 winitr isuppIlie s allother
t akenx by .J'ohnt 1~l ' Leis, pres'Cidenit of' tile I 1'ni Mine Work K oa l 5Whortalge will lbe lbroutghxt about.
We Are Ready to Serve You Now
. Do Not Delay Too Long
EichelbergerBrs
Phone 33

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