Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
Lyft
July 7, 1923     The Woodville Republican
PAGE 2     (2 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 2     (2 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
July 7, 1923
 

Newspaper Archive of The Woodville Republican produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




British Honor Our paid to America's "'un- known soldier" when a wreath was laid on the tomb at Arlington by the members of the %q0 club," composed of British newspaper and ndverttsing men, who were In the city as guests of the 'a.0hLugton Advertising club. The Engl?sh visitors were delegates to the recent convention of the Adver- tising Clubs of the World at Atlantic City and succeeded In getting the next convention to take place in London. + John Cheshire, president of the club, who had five sons In the World war, placed the wreath on the tomb as members of the Club stood for a minute with bowed heads in silent re- spect for the soldier. Leaving Arlington, the party, In 17 automobiles, drove around the speed- die'don differed from the materul ty cases, which presented only political and not Judicial questions. The highest court, Justice Suther- land Said, was without authority to Dams upon abstract questions. He as- serted that a state had no fight to bring suit to protect the rights of the eitlzenm of the United States. The fed- eral government must look after the rights of its eitlzen he said, taking the poltion that there was nothing presented to distinguish the citizen to |mch an extent as to give the tats a right to act for them. Referring to the claims of a tax- payer, as represented in the separate Unknown Soldier Columbia road and drove past the res- Idence of former Presldent Wilson to tha British embassy, where the party stopped and called to pay their re- spects` The British visitors and guests were received by President Harding at the White House. Much favorable com- ment about America's capital city was voiced by the visitors. One member of the club said, "Certainly tile hospital- lty here is wonderful, everything for us and even arrangements have been made with the local weather man to provide dome real English weather during our" short stay." One of the half-dozen ladies of the party declared she thought things In America were perfectly all right and the only objection she had was that "your dollar bills fly so fast." The members of the Washington ...... New Geyser in Yellowstone Park h Destrm:tive Ll*uring the past ulnter u powerful new geyser burt lurth in the Norris geyser basin, Yellowstone National parK, scalding scores of trees to death and tearing a great gash In the road. It is irregular In Its activity and has so far been een in eruption by park rangers only; but the results of its forces are plainly evident. : L. mlmm Im m. " INLh00 PHBL Z a a limp Jl i ag in i Holds the Record When Secretary of War Weeks )lnned on his breast the Distinguished Service Medal, MaJ. Edgar Erskine Hume, U. S. A. Medical corps, became the most decorated man in the United States army. His collection of war medals no numbers 28, and he has esrned them all by his bravery while exposed to gun-fire and to the danger of contracting the deadly diseases against which he worked. For a time during the World war Major Hume was stationed on the Italian front. Later he was sent to Siberia. where he organized the Amerl- Cen sanitary service and combated the dread typhus fever which was raging. there. As evidence of the danger of his work and the value of his services as a physician It was pointed out in for way and to the Washington monument, Advertising club expressed themselves the War department's citation that 80 the Lincoln memorial, up Seventeenth as fairly captivated wltb the pleasant  l&r p r- It Girlspe_ iriunl Due percent of Siherias doctors had been street, past the Pan-American build- and affable manner of the visitors, and killed by the fever. InS, Cortu, ran Gallery of Art, Contl- are all anxious to fulfill the "On to The following nations have Joined Ital Memorial hall and the Bed London!" slogan next year. in the tribute of awarding Major Hurtle various Cross building. Peesing up Sixteenth Herbert Hoover was the principal if1 , to Snake in Her Bed Siberia, 5; Buasla, 2; Montenegr,, 2; Greece, 4 dmdstreet and viewing the famous homesembassles, the party swung down lard.Speaker at a luncheon at the New ,Vii- DlmSakeSs ?nbytpushl moLsturlade n '', Bailardthlsr' there is a snake inbed,..of ffnckson. Ala..Cried Miss Mlnnlewho ama' 1 ; Italy. 6; Czechoslovakia. I ; Great Britain, 1: -" Make Deci " Treat lmportan Harvard Pr0fess0r Explains That air upwards, or else sidewise Into au [  hsd b--ick th fever fr / Sa He Vic f stuns of ce ng months mother ys Was a " tim o { thought she was delirious and  ASES brought to determine the he Supreme court will not assume Precipitati0n Is Really other current decidedly colder, It Is'  tried to soothe her, but after 24 - j[ " constitutionality of the Shep- Jurisdiction over the authority of an- the forced draft which counts. The i { hours of the same cry, the young Cbarle B. herd-Towner maternity act other and co-ordinate branch of the FoP0ed Draft, simplest case of upward push is the [ woman was moved to another were dismissed for ant of government, the congress, the Justice  {shower of summer. The surface air  bed_ and a_ water moccasin facturer,Wealthy an(lost |tlrtsdlctlon by the Supreme court, said, and will consider the constitu- Cambridge, Mass.--Now we have the { and vapor is lifted a thousand meters  ur feet long was found against him by Dr. which refused to pass upon the validity tionallty of a law only when there Is of the law. a direct issue presented In which the rbuth about rain making ! Prof. Alex- / and the expansion, cecil-iS, coalescing,  between the sheets at file foot but still clings to snder McAdle, climatology expert and counter claim foe [ and capturing of comparatively large t f the one she had been occupy- Justice Sutherland, announcing the legal rights of a citizen would be lm- director of the Blue Hill observatory { i dust particles produce a cumulus lag. Court's opinion that the cases could paired by some enforcement which he at Harvard, offers an article to this ' clpud, the cloud that makes one think  becaUSevest in worthleDr" Austin pointedt be outCnsideredthat thencasdstheirin meritS,which is Theunablegovernment'st escape, injunction suit to effect in the current issue of the Hat- t a colossal helping of celestial lee aid of a black the court hltlTerto had assumed Juris- prevent dealings in sugar futures upon taken into the laboratory and studied of William allst medium. the New York coffee and sugax ex- change was advanced by the court for hearing on November 12. States cannot compel national banks to lmrrender to them the deposits made in the name of persons who, under the state laws, are "considered dead." the court held in a case brought by the lelrst National bank of San Jose against the state of Oailfornla. In 1880, P. A. Campbell depoelt! $1,192 in the San Jose bank. Since then he has not checked upon the ac- count nor made an addition to it. Hll premt addrems is unknown. California claimed that, under two case brought by Harriet A. Frothingt laws passed in 1915, the money e ham, the Justice asserted that the el- chested to the state and that the cour feet of the law upon future taxes was, of the state also took that view. The me remote that no bast was offered[bank contended, however, that the na- mder which any cotlrt o eqlt, otlld I tlonal banking act and not the state entertain the eomplt, laws controlled in such cases. Forest Exhaustion low pine region, and Is rapidly dupli- cating the same procedure there. The result follows that the countr7 may be whoily dependent upon theirs. clflc slope. Not only Is this the only remainlng domestic source of surf- woods, but a recent survey of the world's supply discloses that there are no foreign forests of this character that America may draw upon when Its own are exhausted. A bulletin issued by the department says: 'The average rate of decrease over the last 13 years has been about 2 per cent a year. The figures for 190 are Great Evil in " -NVESTiGATIONS by the Depart- ment of Agriculture show that for- est exhaustion has added greatly to the cost of construction. Lumber production has been decreas- Ing for 18 years in the face of an un- imralleled building need. Of 87 east- eta and southern lumber-producing tatea 86 shoed a decreased cut, and ly one a slight ncrease in 1920; while Pacific slope states all report stantial increases, showing that the er of production is shifting to the western states, the last of our self- Wood reserves. Thirty years ago, after the depletion of New York and Pennsylvania white about 27 per cent lower than the high pine settons, the American lumber production peak that was reached In market was drawing its supply from 907, hen we produced about 46,000,- the Great Lakes state When the 000,000 feet. We have passed the high source in those ectlons became ex- point and the present tendency down- hausted and the forests were fie longer ward is permanent. Sine this is the ble to supply the demand or furnish case there must be some active steps enough to keep the mills In operation, taken to insure pernmnent local the industry moved to the southernyel, sources of tlmher for the future." Mow Down Trees went down before them like reeds, the tanks grinding them remorselessly under the steel-shod runners. At times each tank was knocking over half a dozen trees at the same time, llteraily rooting them from the earth and lumbering forward over prostrate trunks a foot or more in diameter. The sheer power of the geared Liberty engines overcame every obstacle of ditch or bank or hrnsh or tree clump, and not an inch to right or left from tlle selected course were the monsters forced to swerve. Later a Inirflature tank attack was delivered over tile rough, Sandy field that is the playground of the school herd. Three "Mark V.HI's" led the drive, their six-pounder guns roaring and machine guns Snarling as they crept forward behind a smoke bar- rage hurled from their guns. They looked like crawling dragons, breath. Ing smoke and flame, as they shoul- deled their way over ditches and sand dunes to disappear over a ridge be- yond In clouds of dust and spouts of flying debris flung up from land mines. U. S. Army Tanks NCLE SAM'S herd of mechani- cal elephants were on display at tile army tank achoal. Camp Meade. Md., in a dem- on for tile benefit of y officers and Instructors , fl'om the staff school at the army war ollege. Half a dozen of the huge, lumbering :-'Mark VIII" giant tanks developed ]urlng the war, but too late to share in the fighting, and a whole flock of the six-ton French type which did get into action, participated In the show. Introdnce the student officers to dlitles of modern tank war- Col. S. D. Rnckenbach. com- laandant of the tank corps and sch,,ol. t two of his huge 40-ton "Mark VIII" monsters skirm!shtng through ihe heavy woods on either side of a laarrow roadway. When the signal to dvance as given, tile lan'd battle- Idhips surged forward resistlessly, tear- swaths as they passed, as twin, narrow-gauge cyclones cut parallel paths of wreckage the woodland. Towering trees to Build national cathedral is to be ;ted as a "place for great national and inter- meeting In Wash,ng- missions that relate to of America and the " Rev. Dr. James of Wasl|tng- first public st,,ta- mest concerning the plans of the Eols- copal clmrch tO complete the t;true- tufa. The bishop went Into some detail concerning the pans for the build- Ilag of the cathedral, wlk,h will be of dignity w,,rthy of the national capital. "This caticdral, tint it Is Proposed to erect in the capital of the nation. New National Cathedral the large co,Icarus of federal adminis. t'ation, and here it Is Indispensalfle that a great cathedral building should incarnate and interpret those things that we hohl and believe to be funda- mental to the perpetuity of the nation itself. "Beyond th fact that It Is the building of a great religious body. it UlUSt stand as the xtness of ()lit 00111- men faith as a people. Ill the x'ery heat sense.,(( is to be a house of prayer for a/I people. "No hulhling In Great Britain so focuses the affections of the oe++ple .'_s Westminster nbbe.v. This great abbey Is literally the shrine of Great Britain It Is believed that the tuitional cathed- ,makes an unnstml and unique appeal, ral In Washington must :|lthnately because il Is natiom in character." come to be to America what th abbey F'reemau. "Tl)ere is no is to the English people. It ought to on tills contin,q|t where such S be the place of seDultnre for the groat can so fitly ex[)ress the high (lead of our nation. It ought to tint- of our natlnn as W:,sidngton. nish a place for great assembiles an- more than a diocesan build- tional and international, meeting in Its interest Is m,)re than Io- Washingh,n ufmn dons that in Washln sland ,1.e e to the Amert, that lmve and the of yard Alumni Bulletin. Clouds can be these days. It Is the forced draft that brings the rain. tke professor says, and tat It would take considerable time to tell of natural rain makers` A great cause Is the mountains. "Experiments now in progre by Bancroft and Warren under the auspices of the Mr rvlce." tim ar- ticle says, "indicate the pomslblllty of clarifying cloudy atmospheres by spraying with electrified sand from above. It seems feasible. "Fog, whether In the streets of Lo don, or on the banks of Newfoundland. or over flying fields, is essentially a wail built of Ionized. nucleated, vapor varnished bricks, Quite a remarkable wall, too, foe while It often rests on the ground It can spring Into the air and tics t away. And this without the slightest noise or damage. It never stands still and is always falling and fading and yet at the same time rebailding. A thimble- fill of fog stuff contains about a thou- sand bricks; and all these squeezed tightly together will make only a tonsil drop of rain. "Nature wrings the clouds and _Bull That Treed Men It  bert and Henry Wingle, while  thinking the animal would soon ${{ leave, but It kept them treed {{{ nearly an hour.  t su00ested spit- tins tobacco Juice in the an(-  mai's eyes. After several wild i he animal at top {{{ speed toward themountains` - {{{ The men then descended a.nd i resumed work. [ { cream. The cream tint soon saves way to a dirty gray and thin in turn dark- ens intc the brown black bane of a cumulo-nlmbua ready to spill light- ning to another cloud or dart It earth- ward. Noah Up tn lho Alr. 'qPw UnlversiKy men realize that Noah wae considerably up in the air at the end of the big flood. Yes, if he ws near the top of Arara" he wan a mile farther up than one who stands on the top of Pike's peak. 8one flood." Twi=o Ordinary Sin Winlock, Wash.--Hens' eggs averag- ing nearly twice the ordinary eize are now produced by some queer-looking chickens on the ranch Stnbbs, near here. The type of big egg producers has resulted in the suc- cessful crossing of the well-known Leg- horn breed with imported fowls from South Manchuria. A species of hen in North China and Manchuria was reported by the United States consul as capable of laying eggs of which five to six weighed a pound. The largest American eggs average more than seven to a pound. The Manchurian hens brought here last summer were mated with pure- blooded Leghorn roosters and the re- suiting eggs hatched. The imported hens are black and the Leghorn Is white, and some of the chicks have htte and black feathers. AMERICAN BOY OWNER OF GREAT RANCH IN HAWAII Honolulu.The high cost of living is one thing that need not cause much worry for the next year to ten-year-old Richard Smart, who Is now on hls an- nual visit to his domain, the great Siberia. 5; Russia, 2; Montenegro. 2: Greece, 4; Poland, 1; turned out at His tertzed him as a money the gang On the that Dr. Austin Mires Buelah she was a ing him to ask I asked. "I Manville testified, this is black art." lot about my that I was having ness with my anyone outside of my family knew about thLs, and I asked told her about me; He said 'Not a thing.' "I asked him what she charged and he said you like to give her.' Then he told me that Mr. Tiffany, big men went to her for business advice once a week. I bilL" To Tell England About Will Be Multi-Millionaire When He lle. In store and la plUmg up for young Attains Majority. Smart. He will be a multi-millionaire, with an annual income of nore than $.'200.000, and the ownership of the ranch, one of the largest and finest in the world, which is estimated to be worth between $3,000,000 and $5,- hibition law Is working in the United Bishop Thomas Ntcholson of the Chicago area of the Methodist Epis- copal church, who is also national president of the Anti-Saloon league, has gone over to Great Britain with Mrs. NIcholson, and while there, will tell the English people how the pro- States. Despite his predilection In favor of dryness, he Is so high-minded a gentleman that he can be counted on to give an impartial report on the success or failure of our authorltles In enforcing the Eigiteenth amend. ment and the Volstead act. At a farewell reception given Bish- op NIcholson in Chlcago he said : "Immediately upon my_ appoint. ment by the hoard of bishops to rep- resent them at the Irish and Britlsh Wesleyan conferences I received a wlre asking if l would speak on the subject of prohibition In America while I was abroad. I consented and have taken pains to arm myself wlth facts and figure s- was born in Woodburn. Ontario. m 1862. and received ItS ttan in Northwestern university, Evanston, Ill. Helped the Italian Women _l Premier Induced to unlversa I suffrage, to women the hold office, with It may ell be brought about of this year's national Woman Rome. Delegates country on the this gathering and earnestness and not but have its ruler and leader of Mrs. Carrie United States presldent of the the sessions and of the most discussions` stand for re.electiOn great The alliance on a vigorous campaign to remove glaring inequalities en workers. Lee Now Rules Parker ranch of almost 200,000 acres on the Island ot HawalL On the petition of his grandmother and guardian, Mrs. Elizabeth Knight, who was Mr John Parker before her second marriage, Judge John Deshs of Honolulu has Just Increased the youngster's annual allowance from $9,000 to $16.300. This sum is divided as follows: General maintenance, educatlon up- keep of automobile and employment of nurse, governess and chauffeur, $12.- 000; provision for annual gifts to em- ployees of the Parker ranch, $1.800; special fund for his annual vacmon in Hawaii, $2,500. Few American boys attaining their majority will control the wealth that 000,000. The ranch has displayed a promi- nent part In Island history and was one of the few places in the territory which did not pay homage to "king sugar." In the early days of the huge estate, life was ds wild and carefree as on any cattle ranch in the main- land west. The Hawaiian cowboys were considered of the finest in the world and took many trophies and prizes at mainland rodeos. Most of Richard' time is spent upon the mainland, chiefly on the Pacific coasL but his annual visit to the ranch is marked by a huge cele- bration, rodeo and barbecue In which the countryside participates. It is at this time that his gifts to his em- ployees are distributed* Capt. Amundsen Leaves Nome for His Polar Flight Capt. Roald Amullsen is here seen, behind the sled, giving the word to his malemutes to "mush on" out of Nome, Alaska, for Wainwright in the center of the ice fields, where he had established the camp from which he plans to hop off for an airplane flight across the North Pole. SCIENTIST changes is toward ,he Produc,,on of Harry SAYS MEN DO long and narrow faces. The 'adenoid ....... NOT USE ALL OF BRAIN type of face, With which medical raen are so familiar in modern children, Brig. Gen. Harry Lee has #yen ---  was unknown in prehistoric tines.', his country many years of faithful changes Taking Place in Human that certain characteristics, which are service as an officer of the Marine cca'ps and has proved himself not only World Very Rapidly. easily recognized in the bodies of a New Claimant for Aga Record. a gallant fighter, but also a most tom- - large proportion of our modern popu- London.The latest entrant for In. petent executive. Now he has received London.--We do not tree our brains lation, ar. of recent origin. The most ternational old age honors Is a Hun- hls rewurd, having ben made military tO bali their capacity, says Sir Arthur plastic bone in the huumn body, he garlan Woman by the name of Antonla governor of Santo Domingo. The la- Keith, British scientist, who had Just said, Is that under the gums. in which Lippai, whose age Is authenticated at land Is occupied under the Jurisdie- returned fr, m the African Jnngl the. teeth are rooted, aml It Is here one hundred and twenty-five )'ears. tion of the Navy department, so Gen- where he made a minute study of the that the most marked changes are to She Is reported to be In excelhmt eral Lee's appointment was made by brains of gorillas aud gibbons, be noted, health and very active. "Most of us." declares Sir Arthur, "In quite 30 per cent of the people Secretary of the Navy Denby. His associates in the Marine corps are "have more hralns than we know what this bone," continued Slr Arthur, "in- New Usa for Income Tax Form. confident he will acquit httaself cred- to do with." stead of spreading outward and giving London.It ls now proposed by the ltably in his new post. The famous anthropologist said that the roof of the mouth a wide and[chancellor of the exchequer to sell Born In Georgetown, D. C., In changes are now taking place In the low vault, as In prehistoric racs, { .pace on Income tax forms and other 1S72, Lee entered the Marine corps hunmn world more rapidly than at grows In a vertical direction, giving lgoveramen t papers for advertising In 189S and was promoted through any former period, but that the tlme the palate a narrow and high arch. purposes. It is claimed that about the grades, becoming a brigadier gen. has not yet come for the production "'In these contracted palates there $2.500,000 can be raised In this man- eral In 19.. During the World ar of supermen. During the war, he ex- Is no longer room for the normal nun- her. he commanded various units of the plained, the average stature for a man! ber of teeth. Sch as appear are Fourth brigade of the marines and was 5 feet 6 Inches. the same as In Lcrowded; the wisdom teeth often fall A German professor has took In par the neolithic average for or are that birds blind the blue In by that men Is 5 "Th of the teeth give the because yellow granules In tion, ! 8 I modern and chin an undue prom- the retina of ]r eyes Site Men! The Irenc$ ; the out the bhla light + ,