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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, March 20, 1914, Image 7

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1914-03-20/ed-1/seq-7/

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* DEMANDS THAT PAUjE EXPU
Speech of Ambassador to E112
Arouses Senators?Object to
lial Remarks.
W^shintgno, (March 12.?W
XlliieS X'ctge, mwrn-jii, iujuaaoau.
Great Britain, was made tae o
y?of inquiry today in a resolution ac
ed by the senate calling on ihe s<
tary of state to investigate aK
^ public assertions by the ambass
relative to the Monroe doctrine
the Panama canal.
Senator Chamberlain, art used
9
t l m r
Neuralgia
sufferers find instant relief in
Sloan's Liniment. It penetrates
to the painful part?
soothes and quiets the nerves.
No rubbing?merely lay it on.
Iuam*
LINIMENT
Kills Pain
For Neuralgia
"I Would not be without your Liniment
and praise it to all who suffer
with neuralgia or rheumatism or pain of
any kind."? Mn. Henry Buhop, Helena,
MiuowL
Pain All Gone
" I tuffered with quite a severe neuralgic
headache for 4 months without
any relief. I used your Liniment for
two or three nights and I haven't suffered
with my head since."?Mr. J. R.
Swinger, Louisville, Ky.
Treatments for Cold and Croup
*'My little pari, twelve years old,
caught a severe cold, and I ?ave her
three drops of Sloan's Liniment on sugar
on going to bed, and she got up in the
morning wan no signs 01 a coia. a lit
tie boy next door had croup and I gave
the mother the Liniment. She gave him
three drops on going to bed, and he got
up without the croup in the morning."
S ? Mr. W. H. Strange, Chicago, 11L
I At all Detieric Price 25c., SOc. and 51.90
Sloan's Book on Horses seat free.
Address
I OK. EARL S. SLOAK, be., tetu.ltes.
HBHBHHnHBHBm
/ It Be<
15 Know the Value of
y t/ ^
[ebaKer value and StudebaKer
rnded down from father lo son.
best proof of how StudehaKei
iated is shown by the fact the
)vers 101 acres of ground?the lar
s in the world.
)u want the wag'on of finest appe
t life you'll choose a StudebaKer.
t us show you scores of points of s
>t received, a car
celebrated Stud<
>ns. Will make ii
jsi to see us before
mer-Wise Sto
LIN. i repoMs of a speech by Airbassadc
. | Page last nigh: in I^ondon before tt
rland j Associated Chambers of Commerc
a- I introduced the resolution. His r<
i quest for immediate consideration r<
: suited in its adoption witho it debat
alter; Tae resolution requests he s?cr<
)r to i tary of s.ate to procure a copy, fc
5ject; .the use of the senate, of Ambassadc
lopt-; luge's address and to call on the an
;cre- 1 bassador for evidence on which h
ege(j! based the alleged statement that
ador i added g:eatly to the pleasure of th
and! people of the United States in th
S building of the Panama canal to kno1
! *hat the British would profit most b
o > er!
J its use/'
Ij Particular request is made for a v?i
I fca.im report of the portion cf the am
| bassador's address in which he is re
j ported to have defined the Monro
j doctrine as meaning merely that ''th
j United States would prefer that n
European governments would gaij
i mo'e land in the New World."
Extern p<? ra neon $ Speech.
! Aft.pr Adr>min<? the resolution Se:.a
I tors heard of dispatches from Londoi
paying t':e ambassador's speech wai
I delivered extemporaneously late in tin
I evening and not reported verbatim
and quoting Mr. Page as explaining
j that his reference to British use o
; the Panama canal was in a light vein
It was taken for granted at the cap
I itol, however, that in response to th<
' state departments request the ambas|
sador would furnish his recollectior
r>i inst whar Tip hnrl <5niri with thf* dfs
I sired explanation.
Xo attempt to oppose the resolutior
was made, the usual custom being tc
pass such measures as a matter ol
course. Later in the day a similar
resolution was introduced in the house
by Representative Murray, of Oklahoma.
Democrat, but it did not get before
the body for discussion or action.
I There was no official comment on the
, speech or action of the senate. In inI
formal discussion at the White House,
; however, President; Wilson indicated
i Chat the Monroe doctrine was as mich
, a part of the American foreign policy
; today as it was a hundred years ago.
j He did not express an opinion on the
: ambassador's speech.
A >ew Americitu Policy?
The senate resolution had not reach
I; ed Secretary Bryan tonight Accordj
ing to custom, if Ambassador Page
I does not forestall the action by voluntarily
forwarding an explanation of
(the incident the resolution will, be
cabled him tomorrow, as soon as it is
:ause II
the Name I I
'/pC (mcj I I
nr\ 7\ ||
wagon I I
For the past |?
xty years if
iStudebaKer Eg
is set the |f
andard in g
rm wag'ons. |j
Confidence ||
service, has m
r service is jj
StudebaKer I
g'est vehicle |
;arance and |
Come in ^
uperiority, w
I 1
loau 01
ebaker
t to your
j buying.
ck Co.
)r sent to the state department.
ie | Representative Murray's resolution a
c> | would ask the state department c
i whether "a new American policy of
j subjecting American wealth to the
e- selfish interest of the nations of Eutope"
is "the fundamental reason for
>r tli? demand to repeal the law now in '
)r force, exempting fAmerican vessels
1_ from canal tolls."
1
c j It was recalled at the capitol that
^ Senator Chamberlain last November
e introduced in the senate a petition of
e i protest against reported remarks by I
! Ambassador Page from members of
* j the Confederated German Societies T
i and the Robert Emmett society, of J
Portland, Oregon.
1
These protests, which were also forwarded
to President Wilson and Sece!
retary Bryan, characterized as "Un- j
American'' remarks attributed to I
0
Ambassador Page, to the effect that
:i *
j the United Slates vas English-led and
English-ruled, and that the obligation
of governmenting and civilizing
" , l est with the people who speak the
1 lanzuaep nf Shakesoeare."
3.' ?
a j
~ | Ambassador Surprised.
; i London. March 12.?Walter Hines j
f Page, United States ambassador, was j
. | much surprised when told today of j
-! the senate resolution in connection j g
i with his speech last night. He decliu- j
- ed to discuss the matter until he had
i received au official demand for an ex
planation. He put the question to the
interviewer: "The speech was innoi
cent enough, wasn't it?" '^e
) Asked whether objection might be a *l
P takon to the last sentence of his it i
speech referring to the Panama canal. wn*
Mr. Page replied that that was a
pleasantry. son
The ambassador s remarks were ex- 1
temporaneous. The London neVspa- cau'
pers differ slightly in thp wording of tlle
the ambassador's remains regarding 11Qr1
Panama and Central Amsrican inrest- am*
situ
ments.
-*=--==?, that
STATEMENT SATISFIES WILSOX. ama
i inst
j Ambassador's Explanation of Speech j-anfi
Convinces President of His Innocence
of "Break.'
!
i
Washington, March 16.?Ambassa-1 a
dor Page's explanation of his London I
speech touching upon the Monroe : Mar,
dotcrine and the Panama tolls is sat-1 ^
isfactory to President Wilson, wlio re- recti
.sards the incident closed so far s* Bell
*53 *3
btudebc
Not because
cause of the trai
7k. T ? 1
not oecause c
cause of the goc
Not because <
of the inside.
$1050
T
K. O. B. DETROIT
J
. Electrically Started f
Electrically Lighted v.
Five-Passenger
Cars in Stock for Imn
MOWE
1400 MAIN STREET
Measure and I
"One of the best reasons \
without telephone service/' wr
mpr "is flip nipjisnrp it rrivp.c
Atx vi y aw vaa v w&v aw ^ ^ vj
knowledge that while I am aw
tection that the telephone give;
On the farm the telephone
and is the means of bringing ]
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If you haven't a telephone
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FARMERS' LINE DEP
ATTnmrirTiiT OTTT ? Trr n
UUiniiKl^l DLLL ililjJLi
lND telegraph com
administration is concerned. Wlien auction,
ill report of the speech is received ai Newl
ivill be forwarded to tfn.e senate, -the sixt
ch asked for it by Senator Cham- followin
Iain's resolution. President Wil- All that
told callers today that any agl- i lvinsr ai
on over Mr. Page's references was berry, i
sed by a misunderstanding of what the Stal
ambassador said, and .a fuller re- ing one
t of the speech showed that the more 01
>assador had correctly stated the street, b
ation. The president is satisfied estate o
. Mr. Page referred to the Pan- recently
, repeal as "not to please England" Mary A.
ead of "not merely to please Eng- 0f a twc
I." to Mary
? levied o
EXECUTION of Mary
aforsesa
ik R. Hunter, Plaintiff, j Terms
against
y A. Gilbert, Defendant.
i virtue of an execution to me died,
in the above stated case, I will Sheriff
to the highest bidder, at public March 1
I
V.
V *
*ker Aii
ffil V * v.
r
of the price m
de mark.
>f the good lo<
>d name.
>f the outside,
r- '
^ ^
lediate Delivery. Le
R'S GA1
i
i
11 In
Protection
/
vhy I would r.ot be
ites a Georgia fari
my wife and the
ay, she has the pros."
3 dispels loneliness
tielo in anv emer
y
on your farm see >
anager or write for
/ little this service ^
ARTMENT p
PHONE i
IP ANY fi&Jl _
, within the legal hours of sale, ^
berry court house, on Monday, ^
b day o<f April, A. D., 1914, the
ig described property, to wit: <
; lot or parcel or land situate, goir
id being in the town of New- j
n the county of Newberry, in
:e of South Carolina, containand
one-half (11-2) acres,
are
less, and bounded by Main .n t
y lot of L. W. Jones and lot of q
f R. C. Maybin and by a lot ^ q
ccu uu as a uuiiicsieau iui q
Gilbert, the same being a part bQX(
> acre lot heretofore conveyed v
A. Gilbert by Geo. S. Mower, I tQ
n and to be sold as property ey.
A. Gilbert to satisfy the Pl
id execution and cost. g
pola* PfleTi
\jl ^aic. j
Cannon G. Blease, j ^
Sheriff Newberry County.
:'s Office, Newberry, S. C.,
6, 1914. Xew
iomobiles
$1575
F. O. B. DETROIT
Fiprtrirallv
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Electrically Lighted
Seven-Passenger
iark; but bei
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because
TT
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kAMAM oTTrt* i wtnl ?lon i T>
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' T
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**fTfr?ftV;iTrS i'

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