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The Laurens advertiser. (Laurens, S.C.) 1885-1973, August 23, 1922, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067760/1922-08-23/ed-1/seq-7/

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NOTIClE OF PIAltY ELECTION
A prilmarv election of the Democratic
Primary will be held the last Tiiesday
in August, it being the 29th day of tile
mnonth, 1922, for the purpose of noumui
nating candidates for tle following of
fices: Congressmanj from the Fourth
Congressionual District, Governor, 'Lieu
tenant Governor, Secretary of State,
Conptrol1er General, Adjutant Gen
eraal. Stato Treasurer, State Superin
tendent of Education, Attorney Gen
eral, Conmilssoner of Agriculture,
Railroad Commissioner, Relresenta.
.tives of the Lower House, Superintend
ent of Education, -Supervisor, Probate
Judge, Treasurer, Auditor, County
Commissioners and Magistrates.
Also will hold an election on the suis
'taining the rural police system for
Laurens county. Those in favor of re
tainiing said 'Rural Police System shall
vote a ballot on which shall be printed
or written thercon the words "For Ru
ral Police System" and those against
tile Rural Pollee system shall vote a
ballot on which shall be written or
printed "Against Rural Police Sys
tem.' The same rules aplqlying to
this election as the prinary election.
And the said managers shall make a
'tabulation of tile votes cast and return
same with all papers connectpd there
with to the County Chairman at the
saie, timlie of returninmg the primary
election boxes.
The eloection will be held at the 1)011
ing premciets hereinafter named in the
respective club districts by the man
agemv heroinafter named. The manag
ers shall open the .polls at 8 o'clock in
tile foreboon and close them at 4
o'clock in tile aftprlooln when they
shall proceed to *publicly count the
votes. After -tabulating the results
the managers shall certify tile same
and' forward the ballots, poll lists and
all other .muilers, except tle cliub roll,
relating to such election, shall be de
livered by one of their "nber to the
undersigned County Chairman of tile
Ejxecutive Committee within thirty-six
hours after the close of tile polls, and
said electioln shall be conducted in all
Iespects according to the laws of the
State of South Carolina, governing the
plilary elections and according to the
rujles of the )emocratic party. The
foll o..: iI is a list of tile 1olling pre
cints witlh bile nmlilies of the managers
1ppointed for each. Executive CoM
illtteema11 of (ach precinct is ellpow
ered to apoint clerks wher needed.
Lauren--. C. WV olff, .1. M. Clardy,
R. A. l11h0b, Otis .u111ff, E. 0. Ander
sonl, H1. H;,. .Gray.1V
.Laurens 'Mill-.J. Walt. \ellams, N.
P. Power, . T. Duncan.
Watts Mlls-W. W\. Stone, Geo. Col
bin, Joe Blakely.
Tirini~ty-:RIjdge-G. If, Bolt, Gu)
Smith, Sloan aiahon.
'fanford--J. S. 'Higgins, T. A. Drum
mond, L. M. Cannon.
Ora-). M. 'McClintock, S. J. Cra.lg,
Conway 'Martin. -
'Pleasant Mound-WllIiam ' Hunter,
R. W. Stewart, Guy Putnam.
Youngs-.W. 0. Sutton, Wilkes Wal
lace, J. G. Harris.
Gmays-4W. 'M. Knighton, N. G.
Thomas, G. C. Godfrey.
Ste'warts Store-JL. W. Hughes, 'W.
D. Stewart, L. R. Henderson.
'Cooks Store- .'B. Cooper, J. T. Ed
wards, J. M. Patton.
Thompson Store-41. W. Gilliland,
T. D. Farrow, Roy White.
OwIngs-H. J. G. Curry, L. L. Ten
pleton, E. Owings.
Gray Court-W. W. Yeargin, W. H.
Barksdale, T. F. -Babb.
Barksdale-Narnie-Z. R. Traynham,
R. M. Langston, F. H. Burton.
Dials-L. it. lHellams, W. R. Har
ris, L. U. Abercrombie.
'Woodvillc-Joe Wh.lam, John Terry,
W. R. Putnam.
Shiloh--L. G. Wallace, C. L. Wilson,
R. S. Bolt.
Hickory Tavern--W. M. Abercrom
ble, Geneva .'Pitts, J. W. KeIlett.
Princeton--A. J. Monroe, B. F. Arn
01ld, R. M. Ridgeway.
Poplar Springs-'W. A. Simpson, J.
TH. Wood, E. A. Pittu.
E'komn-A. R. 'lihomeC, C. P McIaniel,
A. P. Williams.
Daniels Store-E. D. Madden, J. B.
Olllell, 'T. R. Jones.
Tip Top-W. B. Shmms, S. A. Taylor,
J. 'I. MXolaniel.
Mt. Pleasant--G. E. IMoore, WV. B.
Mundy, 13. M. Cntnningham.
M't. Olive-M. -D. Mitchell, G. C. Bo
land, 'W. L. Cooper,.,
Waterloo-Rex Lamf'ord, S. H. Nel
eon, H. C. Fuller.
Cross :Hill-J. H. Nance, H. [H. Full
her, 'R. W. Wade,
lMountville-R. R. Fuller, C. F.
Hopewell-JT. 'Roy Crawford, G. F.
Buford, Gieo. T. Brown.
Lydia Mill-T. (I. Murphy, P. C. Bald
'win. C. N. Maunsy,
Clinton-ft. J. Copelaad, Sr., T. F.
Milam, J. Will Dillar'd.
,)Ollnton Mill-F. C. iPinson, HI. Y.
Abrams, J. R. Wilson.
Goldville-T. R. Orocker, 8. C. Canip
.hell, J. 1. .Painter.
s.i Renno-John M. 'Oopeland, Geo. E.
Copeland, WVIllam MoMillan
Langston-J. iXW. -Donnon, R. B.
Glenn, J. 'L. Chaney.
C. A. POWER,
6-20 County Chairman.
TIRES&tTUBES
were onyou
THOMASSON'S
*GARG
To Cure a Cold In One Day
Tak* LAXATIViiBOM QUlNlNE (Tae1t,.) It
TARIFF MEASURE
SENATE BY V
After Four Months of Debate "ariff
Aot of 1922'' Gets Vote and Goes to
Conference. Ono Itepublien 'No,
Three Democrats, Aye.
.Washington, Aug. 19.-The admin
istration tariff bill, official "the tariff
act of 1922, was passed by a vote of
.18 to 25 late today by the sonate after
four months of debatec, It now goes
to conferente.
.Senator Boriah, of Idaho, was the
only republican to vote against the
'measure. 'Three democrats, Brous
sard, Kendrick and Ransdell, voted
for it.
Senators llarrison and 1) arene,
who were paired, announced that had
they -been permitted to vote they would
have voted against the bill, and the
same announcement was made in be
half of seven democratic absentees:
Caraway, Harris, King, Owen, Pitt
ian, 'Watson, of Georgia, and -Vil
l'iams.
It was stated also that had Sena
tors LaFollette and' Norris been pres
out they would have voted against the
measure, while the other 12 republi
can absentees would 'have voted for it.
-Senators Lenroot and Jones, of
tWlashintgon, :republicans, tynnounced
that they suiported the b)Il because
of the provisions giving , the presi
(lent broad authority to increase or
decrease in the hope that the senate
and the house conferees would re
duce rates which they considered ex
cessive. Senator 'Lenroot said that if
this 'were not done he 'would vote
against the conference report.
Immediately after the passage of
the 1il, Senator Cummin"ns, of Iowa,
presideft pro teniore, annOiuniCed ihe
appointment of the senate conferees:
Chairman Mc.Cuiber and Senator
Smoot, of Utah, and Aleiean, of Con.- t
necticut, ropublican:, and Simmons,
of North Carolina, and Jones, of New
Mexico, democrats. Senator McLean
is the fourth ranking republican on
the 'finance committee and was namedi
in 'place of Senator La Follette, who,
under the usual rule, would have
drawn the assignment, but who is oip
posed to the bill.
The measure will be returned to the
house Mlonday with a formal request
for a conference. Republicans of the I
house ways and means dommittee, at t
a meeting today, decided to have the I
measure sent to conference under a t
special rule, instead of to the ways and I
means committee fr preliminary con- I
sideration, a course that was suggest
ed somie time ago. American valuation t
will be the biggest issue in conference, I
but the general 'belief at the capital
is that the house will yield on this,
accounting the senate "flexible tariff"
plan as a substitute.
Chairman Fordney said today he I
would hold out for American valua
tion, asking instructions from the
house. Tinder this plfAI tile house
woulid (deelde tile issue by a direct
vote and the conferees then would
prtoceed With their work of adjusting
the 2,000-0(dd points in dispute be
twveen the two houses. Mr. 'Fordney
thought the 'work could be completed
withIn a monthl and the same view wvas I
entertained by senate leaders.
Thlere still was gosslip at tnle carpi- s
tal that the bill might get into a dead
lock in confer'ence and there die, hut
lrpublican leaders declared the conl
for'ees would report thle bill out and
that it would be0 ready for the presi- I
dent in a tmonth.
Final action on the bill by tlhe sea
ate was .witnessed by crowded galler
ies and1 many .members of the house,
who found placesa on the senate fleeor.
(In the last few 'minutes before '.he
vote, thte senators relaxed aftet' the
long strain under w-hich they have
worked, frequtently nighlt as well as
day, and they and tihe visitors fo~nd
considerable -amiti'#ment in the clos
ing .proceedings.
'Tis measure, the first r'epu'blicanfl
protective tar'iff to be written in '13
years, became an even gireafleri
storm cether sin senate thlan is tile
(Payne-Aldrich ibill of 1909, 'Irom the
start democrats assaulted it in fuill
for'ce and even highler than tile 1909
law and as the debate developed op
position to individual sections began
to 'find expression on tile republican
side.
ISoon after senate cons~ideration1
began on Aipril 20, the finance .com
(nittee majority which' hlad labored
'with -the legislation for' eight
months, began to rewrIte smany of thle
rates. Occasionally the senate added
to thlell' work 'by direct vote with a
result that as .passed the 'bill differed
swidely from t'hat re.1orted1 to tile sen
ate last April 11..
Chairman- MdCtumiber, .of t-he fin
ance committee, whoe l)~loted tile mieas
ure thtrou~gh thle'senate, said in a form
al statement tonight, reviewing its)
'provisions, It was estimnated thati It
would yield more thlan $400,000,000 in
reoyenue dutring tile ifirst year it 'was in
operation. This is htalf a pmillion mhore
than 'has 'been' yielding by any tariff
in the history of the country.
PASSED IN
DTE OF 48 TO 25
SHEALY SAYS COAL
SITUATION IS ACUTE
Declares Useless E'lectric Signs, Street
Lights, White Ways an11d Moving Plc.
ture Shows May Close. -
'Columila, ug. 19.-The coal situa
tion in South Carolina Is most acute
Frank iW. Shealy, chairmanl olf the
railroad commission, said today upon
his return from Washington. Useless
electric signs, street lights, -white ways
%nd'possibly moving picture shows will
have to be dis-pensed with in all prob
ibility, 'Mr. Shealy said. This will be
accessary to conserve electric power.
Some of thc lower classes of in
liustries may also be forced to shut
lown he declared.
Wh4le the visible supply of coal
io far as the nation is concerned is
ess than has ever been known, tem
porary arrangements have been made
)etweeni Mr. Shealy and the fuel ad
nilistration in 'Wlashington, that if
naintained will prevent actual suffer
iig in South Carolina. Without which
trrangement unquestionable this state
)f affairs 'would exist. Conditions will
>e much 'benefited with the thorough
'o-operation of the pu.blic, which cv
!1n under -present arrangements is ,)ab
;olutely necessary to prevent incon
renience and actual suffering (luring
he winter months to many of the citi
:ens of this state, Mr. Shealy said to
lay.
I, is Mr. Slicaly's opinion at this
.ime that all useless or unnecessary
ise of hydro-electric power now
tsed in electric signs, white ways, un
IecCessa ry si -et lighting, possibly
floving picture shows and things of
hat. kind, will iecessarii ly ha e to be
liSpLeIIsed with.
Some of the lower clas.;'ed inldu1s
ries no doubt will have to close down
ts has already been (lone in mny in
;tances in tihe greater portion of the
Inited States, Mr. Shoaly said. The
liversion of the hydro-electric 'power
ised at tills time for what would be
ermed as non-essentials will greatly
tid. How long this state of affairs
vill exist, no one seems to be able to
>roph esy.
'Phe cotton oil mills, as food produc
ng utilities, have the promise under
>resent conditions of one-third of
heir normal supply. Gas plants, ice
>lants and similar utilities it is hoped
o maintain continued operation, al
owIng where possible hydro-electric
iower ,be substituted ift 'place of steam.
f may 'become necessary that a por
ion of these utilities will ha-ve to be
mit on short time where it is pos
ible to do so.
,What should ,be done and what Is
xpected of the public Is not to be
tampeded but to co-operate and cv
ry effort should be used to obtain
other fuel for domestic purposes, Mr.
3hcaly emphasized.
.IN ENVLISH[ SOOIETY'1
London, Aug. 19.-The Rev. John
0.Wakely, the new president of the
(coleyan Conference, dlenouncedl the
mmnorality existing today in Englishi
society, both high and low, in his
>resliential address.
On the same (lay that his utter
rnces wecre published here, there asp
>eared a dispatch from New York in
rrhich the -pevalence of vice and im
norality in America was denounced
>y the National Council of the 'Pretest
rnt Espiscopal church.
American readers may be interest
Id in learning that according to Dr.
Wlakely, Elnglish morals are a/pparent
cy quite as bad as American morals.
":Hunman life by many Is held very
theaply," was his. indictme~nt. "There
s scarce a day .when you do not open
your paper upon some sordid story
)f the slaughter of 'some Innocent.
"'ihe standard of morals between
~he sexes is many 'places is very low.
r'ho sacredness of the marriage rela
~ionshmip is openly pooh-l)oohed, lust
ramlies truth, integrity and domes
Ic halipiness ibeneath its feet.
"'You have Increased the number
1f your judges In the courts which
leal 'with domestic tragedy because
f the number of 'eleCll who 'have
sought relief in that direction. When
rou .have done that, you have only
touched the fringe of tihe evil.
"Your cities have no monop~oly of
vice. Get rid of the impression that
becauso your viilages are pictutr
Isqulely placed they are therefore
ionme of deee) spirituality. Alas! it
la not so.
"You have frequently in what you
think your fair villarge life a low
moral sense, which Is indilcated by
in unaworthy estimate of wonian~
iood.
*We have been reminded in the
last few weeks that materialism is
~rebly bankrupt in philosophy, in the
satural scieniccs and in lpractical life,
mnd that the only alternatives are a
2ontinuation of the present chaos till
t ends In a crash, or a return to a
spiritual iAoiw of fihe uIwanre"
ROTH ERS
]AN
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ir costs.
vements have
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one of the many points in which,
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STAN

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