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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
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July 21, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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July 21, 1923
 

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WOODVILLE. M1SS. SATURDAY JULY 21 1923 NO, 4  TALK WAR COST AT HIM, BY BUDGET Cent of Taxes Branded i and appar- in President to light when afire] y that Weeks had taken president on the in the Salt Lake that 85 per I bed for payment of is said to have statement as stand of the war question. The came only a short ' denunciation of pa- circulating a pare- What apparently quoted by to have sent pointing out statement was not lmdget figures. War do not believe but those who he would take this were not president. The a recognized attacks Frost- Salt Lake City in his speeches made a contribu- propaganda, but of war. This L but it is PreSident has been dispatches. In to President that. 85 cents out ]Pay in taxes go to and 15 cents of our great an extract from of the organiza- Weeks declared preaching revolu- of a cam- and also those that an army and the national court- issued a bul- dispatch to a stating: President Hard- Just how Peech on Tuesday secretary of the president's of that speeoh, reveals that the which Sec- ;tent, must propaganda, by the faoLs." STRIKE Force Grain M. Davis. gov- a "selling to force was considering of governors to general through- states Cell their wheat 10w they on every asserted. At Picnic. States will be the a picnic to be Jhly 9.1, when will gather a general get-t of the pub- of German. rohbem LORD DERBY WILL BAI]K UP FRANCE "MUST SAVE THE ENTENTE,* PRIME MINISTER TOLD. EXERT GREAT INFLUENCE Without Sspport of Radical Labor Group, Baldwin May Be Unable to Push Policy Which Would Weaken France. London--Premier Baldwin is deter, mined that at all costs Britain must lead "a move for the settlement of reparations and interallied debts." ,fin his mind te entente with France, though he strongly desires to main- tain it. takes second place. But the most influential wing of the ]arty places the enente first. They insist France has a righ2 to deal with a de- faulting debtor as she chooses and England muse not seek to save Ger- many at the cost of French enmity. The conservative revolt against the Baldwin policy is still a matter of se- secret opposition within the cabinet and of mutterings in the Carlton club and the great houses of conservative aristocracy. There is no doubt that if the pre- mier sticks to his guns, he can, with the help of Marquis Curzon and Lord Robert Cecil have his own way re- gardi'ng the draft of the note to Ger- many, which will be drawn up this week. Bu the price will be virtual break with the right wing of his own followers. There may be no open fight now. the conservatives know themselves to be unable to form a government that could command fe support of the Commons. But they will seek to hamstring any policy that becomes anti-French. They may compel the premier to rely on labor and liberals for support in the fortbcoming moves on the uropean chessboard. Tne Marquis of Salisbury and the Earl of Derby, conservative leaders. in the cabinet are representatives of the great landowning aistocratic fam- ilies that are nearly all intensely pro, French. In event of an open contest they could rely upon not more than 100 members of the Commons, though a far larger number of ministeriallsts are disgruntled with Mr. Baldwin's present policy, Proof that the conservatives rel- lze- t~tbir present impotence is found in the Morning Post, which has a great influence among the conserva- tives, and Lord Rothermore's Daily Mall, Evening News and Daily Mirror. These papers do not attack the pre- mier, but do defend France. They plainly indicate they will support Paris to the limit if the government threatens separate action after the British note is considered by the French. Should the conservatives de- cide to challenge Mr. Baldwin openly, the first move would be an onslaught on him in these papers. 12-HOUR STEEL DAY ENDS SOON. Abolition Starts in Six Weeks, Says Steel Official. New York.--Elhert I-L Gary, head of the United States Steel corpora- Lion, stated that abolition of the 12- hour day in the steel industry, re- cently pledged President Harding, would be begun within the next six weeks. peaking through his secretary, Mr. Gary said: "We shall probably com- mence actively taking steps to re- duce the ntrmher of 12-hour workers within the next six wees." He declined to reveal the machin- ery already set in motion to abolish the 12-hour day, nor would he esti- mate the number of workers who would be affected within the six weeks' period. RECORD SHOWING MADE. Only 1918 Fi.scal Year's Postal Re- ceipts Showed Bigged Increase. Vashlnton.--Postal receipts for the fscal year just ended showed a 1216 per cent in:reuse, the largest in the history of the postal servide with the exception of 1919, the'postoffice department announced on the strength of figures from fifty selected cities. The total postal revenue for the of a year was estimated at 8538,000,0{)0, near Can- compared with $484,893,000 the previ. axe In ass fiscal year, until then a high record. t lowt. Nlttl4rud- woman, and farm her were aentgnced 'th. negro ee- woman L blacks were are search- Guilty Prohl Agents Fin ed. Denver.--Four former prohibition aKests who served under E. H. Me- Clenehan, pleaded guilty to charges of making false reports and were fined $300 each in the United States Court- Attempted Raid FataL Peoria, III.As the result of what Is thought by police to be an "in- ! el/l- number of From the declarations of all the candidates for governor and by can- didates for both branches of the legislature that they are uncom- promisingly opposed to any more bond issues for current expenses, it may be. regarded as a settled fact that the next legislature will not e FOUR SQUARE" HOME SHORT COURSE THEME Mttssippi A. & M. Session Set foe' July 23-August 1. A. & M. College.--The "Fottr Square" home will be the theme of the state home dnonstration short course for farm women and girls to be held at Mississippi A. & M. Col- lege from July 23 to Aug 1. inclusive. Fifty counties will be represented by bona fide club girls and women dele- gates from the county home demon- stration councils. Practically all of these ounties have hed short courses or rallies where the representatives were chosen. Among the interesting features of the program offe, rd are: Meetings pass--and if it did, that the of the state home demonstration governor would not approve--such council, daily song and story hour, bond issues. It seems perhaps now gymnasium and recreation work for to be known to every taxpayer in  Misssisippi that of the 816,000,000 indebtedness that $11,000,000 of bonds went to pay current expenses of the state government and not for improvements. These bond is- sues for current expenses began 20 years ago, and continued through- OUt the different administrations? The $5,000,000 of bonds authorized by the legislature of 1920 for per- manent improvements was passed by the legislature of which Sennet Conner was speaker of the house, and Homer CasteeL lieutenant-gov- ernor, was president of the senate. The money derived from such bonds was spent under the direction of the state bond improvement com- mission. This commission is com- posed of Gov. Russell, Lieut.-Gov. Caste,le Atty.-Gen. Frank Roberson (recently succeeded by Atty.-Gen. Patter', Representative All Stone of Washington, Representative Bailey of Lauderdale, Senator A. S. Kyle 'of Panola and Senator T. G. Me- Callus of Jones. All state bonds as well as federal bonds are non- ] both women and girls, a tennis tour- nament, practical work in dairying and poultry and other branches of agriculture at the college plants, ex- cursions to points of interest on the campus; instruction in millinery, bas- ketry, nutrition and food Preserva- tion. Some of the interesting demonstra- tions to be given are: Use of con- crete around the home; use of dyes for clothing and house textiles; mak- ing a dress form; meal planning; con- trol of bacteria in the home, and standardization of the 4-H products. Among the visitors and speakers there will be from the Washington of- fice. Miss Ola Powell, specialist in or- ganization; Dr Franks P Lund, can- ning specialist; and O. B. Martin. L. O. Crosby, president of the Missis- sippi Chamber of Commerce, who has shown great interest in the club work in South Mississippi, will attend and make an address on the:evening of July 24. The purpose of the short course is to train for ounty and community leadership, so each woman and girl in attendance will have an opportun- taxable. With an approximate $16,-]tty to take back to her county new 000,000 of state Oonds and perhaps ideasfor another year's work. an approximate $150.000.000 of mu- niclpal county and levee *bonds. all non-taxable, it is reported that farm- ers and laboring men are complain- ing of discriminating legislation ; and are saying that they not only have to pay taxes on their farms nd homes, but in addition they have to pay taxes for interest on the bonds while the bond holder: double their money on 5 per cent bond3 in 20 years and escape taxation. The project for the gravel road from the east end of the Rankin Pike through Brandon and o con- nect up with the gravel road a few miles west of Pelahatchle. 20 mlle: east of Jackson, "has been approved by the secretary of agriculture at VCashington. Preliminary plans sub- st:led by the state highway com- mission have been checked over in VCashington and all possible speed is being made looking to the final approval of the plan and tim let- ting of the contract. It Is hoped that the contract may be let within 60 days and that work will speedily follow. It is not hoped to com- plete the read this year, but with good weather all grades may be made, which will give an opportu- nity for the fills to become thor- oughly packed and ready for the gravel by early spring. With this road completed and a few missing links between Jackson and Meridian, .there will be a gravel highway from that city through Jackson to Vicks- burg, The federal government is furnishing half of the money to build this road in Rankin county and Rankln county is furnishing the other half. With this road complet- ed there will be a gravel road good 365 days in the year from the Ala- bama line to the Loulslan line at Vicksburg. There has long been a splendid gravel road from Jack- son to Vicksburg, there being two routes--one by Raymond. the coun- ty site 'of the second Judicial dis- trict of Hinds county, from Jackson via Edwards, and another from Jackson to Vicksburg by Clinton, Bolton and Edwards. The more the publication of as- Finds Delinted Seed Better. Corinth.--The experiment that has been made here by Sam Taylor with delinted cotton seed shows more rapid progress In growth and gener- al advancement thah in crops sown from other seed. Mr. Taylor planted from both kinds of seed, the dellnt- ed seed and the ordinary ginned prod- uct, and he finds that the planting from the delinted seed is "etter in every way. He was the first to show a cotton bloom in this section and this bloom came from the experimen- tal crop planted along with the other crop. To Open Cotton Bureau Drive. Qultman.3. M. Johnston, 'county agent for Clarke County, has an- nounced that the second farm bureau and cotton pooling campaign will be gin in his county on July 19. Meet- ings will be held on that date at Quitman, Shubuta and Pachuta at which meetings business men will be invited to attend and give their sup. port to the movement. To Let Paving Contract. Ttrpelo.--As a result of an election held recently, the town of Verona, five miles south of this city, will in the near future spend $10,000 paving the principal sidewalks of the town with concrete. The town is making rapid progress, only recently building a line from this city to supply lights for the principal streets .and the htm- iness houses and residences. School Bond Election Set. Waynesbero.The beard of eiec  tton commtssioner has-published no- tice of a special election to be held July 31, 1923, at Denham .precinct, Wayne County, Miss., for the purpose of giving the patrons of the Denham School district an opportunity to vote on a bond issue of $6,000 for the building and equipping of a new school building. Rules on Election. Jackson:--Answering questions of L. C. Thompson,, circuit clerk of Lee county, the attorney-general*s depart- ment has ruled that the poll books sessment rolls, personal are discussed by the state press the more popular the Idea becomes with the people according to re- ports of visitors to the capital from various parts of the state. The newspapers of the state seem to be practically a unit for this matter, and predicate their advocacy of it upon the fact that in those states where it is the law, notably Il- linois" such publication has resulted In putting millions upon millions of dollars into the county and state treasuries that escaped taxation be- fore such publication. The / state- ment that Gov. Brandon of Alabama wlli recommend such a law to the legislature of that state when it convenes this month in extra ses- sion, and that the press of Alabama  Is behind him, has greatly accentu- ated the demand for such a law in MisssisippL As reports are recived from the various counties touching regtstra- tion it seems probable that there and , of a county shall not be removed from of:the registrar*and that ballot boxes are to be turned over to the election commissioners and not to e cSrcult clerk. . imrtalis Power Plant. Rlpley.--Last week's issue of the Southern Sentinel, local weekly pa per, contains the article of Incorpor- ation for an electric light and power plant, the capital stock being $10,000. The plant has already been installed and is furnishing both a day a, nght current to the btmlne section of town. side" attempt to raid the old Ms. may be as many as 240,000 men. pestle Distillery here, Jake Szold. and women who have qualified night watchman at the distillery, is themselves to vote in the primary dead, and Mike Hunt, anothe[! election where all officers from gay- watchman, is being held by the Im[erno r to constable, including mere- Has First Cotton Bloom. Rlpley.=--The first cotton bloom of this seasofl to be brought to town wgs brought in by $. K. Llscomb a prom- Inent farmer who lives south of Rip- ley. The greater portion of the .cot- ton crop in this county Is late this season. Will Teach Agriculture. Wayneboro--Henry E. Mauldin, Jr. of Wayne County left this week for Moorehead, Miss., where he will teach o vocational agriculture in the Moorehead Agricultural High School:. Buys Sugar Cane Mill. lice for further questioing From $5 to $26 250. Glasgow.--& Stradivartus - violin wined bers of the legislat0re, are to be nominated on Aug. 7/ The highest primary vote ever cast in a Demo- cratic primary in Mississippi was in the race and in 1922. prL votes Brookhaven,--G. H. Ahrons of the Brookhaven Canning Company states that he has placed an order for a sugar cane mill of 150 tons capacity a Ohio, The of PREU00 gAMPASN5 - FOR LOW TARIFF HARDING'S CANDIDATE ADMITS HARM IN TARIFF ACT. FARMERSAREDISCONTENTED Administration's Entry Seeks to 8tern Tide of Radicalism-- Tariff Fails to Help the Farmers, SL Paul, Mlnn.--Gov. Jacob Aaai Ottesen Press, Republican candidate for United States senator, is fight- ing a desperate battle to prevent further encroachments of organized radicalism in Minnesota, where they gained an important foothold with the election of Senator Shipstead last year. The farmers of Minnesota appear dissatisfied with the Fordney-Mc- Cumber tariff law, although the high duties on farm products were incor- porated at the behest of the farm bloc in Congress and Minnesota's statesmen in both houses were -prominent figures In the farm bloc To the amazement of the farmers, If not of the farm bloc, the high duties did not operate to prevent the bottom from falling out of the market for farm products. Now it is sen, as was charged at the time, that the farm bloc, with the acquiescence of the farmers, connived at the sky high boosting of duties on manufactured articles to gain support for high duties on agricultural products. The high tar- iff on manufactured articles oper- ated to maintain prices thereon by excluding importation of cheaper competing articles, but in the ease of most farm pr0duets the tariff:'did not check competition with imports because there Is no such competi- tion to check. Now the farmers are blaming the tariff for the high price of what they consume without be- Ing able to bless the tariff for the price at which they sell. Governor Prens, who is President Harding's candidate, is now adve- eating the revision of the present law downward. Preus, a man of 40 years, grand- son of Norwegian immigrants, grand- son and son of Lutheran clergy- men, polished, educated and posses- sing an engaging personality, is en- deavoring to unite the conservatives and progressives of all the parties against radicals in control of the Farmer-Labor party. Unless the Farmer-Labor party is defeated in this special election, say the poli- ticians it probably will dominate Minnesota nest year in both the state and national elections. The governor, who IS stumping] the rural districts, is telling the] farmers that there is more promise] for. them of relief from their eco: heroic distress in "a sane program of agrian legislation," than in the nebulous panaceas proposed by Mag- nus Johnson, his Farmer-Labor op- ponent Moreover, the Farmer- Labor party, he points out, cannot carry out its promises. "Only through one of the major political parties," says the governor, "can either the farmer or the labor- ing man expect any help. The Farmer-Labor party with one senator and two congressmen cannot be of any avail. "the only real help must come from a major party and right now and for the next two years at least the Republican party is the party in power." While Mr. Johnson and other Farmer-Labor leaders are tnplring hopes of a government guaranteed profit on wheat and other grains, although "there is not the slightest chance of such legislation. GoVernor Preus is advocating the extension of cotiv marketing as the meat [easibl means of increaolng the re. turn on farm products. Tourists Use New Read. Brinkley, Ark.The opting of the iSSUE5 00ILIBPEONA FOR EX-PRESIDENT DEFENSE PONDERS WHETHER TO ASK STATESMAN TO TESTIFY, MAY NOT APPEAR IN COURT Former President to Be Asked to Tell of Value of Morse's Work in 8hip-Building, Defense Oe- I fenam Lawyer, Indicate, Vrashington.--A subpoena for form, er President Wilson, whose testimony my be sought in the Morse trial, has been prepared in the district court of Columbia supreme court at the request of counsel for the do lense. It was said the defense at. torneys had not derided definitely whether the subpoenas would be Served and they would not indicate the ' character of the testimony the former president would be expected to give. Mr. Wilson was in the Wlta House when the ship building frauds charged against Charles W. Morse and other defendants in the suit ae alleged by the government to have taken place During much of the war time driveon ship building the chief executive gave his personal attention to the subject and it was assumed that the defense attorney desired to draw on his knowledge of the build- ing undertaken by those on trial Testimony already given in the trial Indicates that Mr. Wilson was given an opportunity to look over this work when he went to the Morse ship- yards at Alexandria, Vs., to be pres- ent at the laying of the keel of the first vessel to be built there for the government. What other knowledge of the subject he is believed to have have had the defense atorney would not re, 1865. THINGS WORTH A squash seed will retaLl_ its Vitit lty until it .Is ten years old. Two verses of the Bible ape alik Isaiah 37:1 and II Kings 19:1. Only three feet under the sulrfa: o the ground is as coot at midday all at mhhlght. Ancient Egyptians, at cats, embahned them In expensive tombs. The approximate cost of one "of latest types of large from $60,000 to 875,000. A triangle is said to he angle when one of its angles or greater than a Hght angle. Germans have to work 14 days eetr year to pay their taxes. In France: the taxes call for 28 days' work. It was an ancient grains of wheat laid clover enabled one to see the fai At seine places the force of the dashing on the rocks on said to be 17 tons to the square The number thrc was the number of the PyrJagorean, it represented the beginning, and end. If the waste paper now collected and reworked, 300.000 of forest land. could be the paper would be worth a year to the paper mills. ABOUT WOMEN ONLY : Persian women are not wear hat& More than I0,000 employed In ct6ry walk. Widows and local vbtinF veal. Under the war Ume organization of the government the shipping board and emergency fleet corporation in many cases reported direct to the VChite House. The extent to which Mr. Wilson kept in touch with the Morse operations has been touched .Women get old among pr!mtt!ve people much earlier than ill dgh eivillzattons. A wan cltlzen wlto allerefore September 22, 1922, her citizenship. If marrled on bttt lightly so far in the trial, how, quent to that date she retains her ever, which recently reached the sensldp. stage of defense testimony after the On an average a woman government had taken eleven weeks 1,200 pounds of feed a year, or 400 to present its tde to the jury. than a man requlre. t has been indicated that should the former president be called to the stand he probably would not appear in the immediate future, but wold be asked to testify after the defense had about completed its presentaLion of evi0ence. It was also said to be possible thet Mr. Wilson might be permttt to testify by deposition in The woman who is single tlng on in years Is generally an "old maid," though type of woman prefers to be "bachelor girl." Women of the United 1,600.000 different styles of case his physicians decided that his WHliam A. Dnrgin, chief of appearance in court would be too se- alert of simplified praciice of the vere a strain on his impaired health, partment of Commerce. If he goes into court it will be one of the few times the former chief ex- Society women are an ecutive has appeared in public since source of Income for the he was taken ill in 1919, except for bureaus, for theyare weekly trips to the theater and the wanting to know what Is almost daily automobile rides he ten about heWsoclai takes throttgh the residential section daughters' of the city. riagea, and 8o o. FIVE UNDER INDICTMENT. Bills Returned Against Operators of [ Chtoago Bucket Shop Chicago.Five alleged operators of bucket shops were named in an in dictment returned by the grand Jury, The indictment charges larceny by ballee, conspiracy, operation of a confidence game and operation of a bucket shop. The indictment named Manny Kauffman, W. J. Cole, Soloman H. Lefton and Charles L. Blowits, doing business as Perdne & Comp#ny. At the offices of the company it was said that Cle was no longer connected with the firm. -"'w'--- OUT-OF-LUCK SIGNS   Thirteen wives. The four4eed cigar, Long a $1,000 opal. onehing wood alcohol o dream you are awake. Being hit with a horeaho Picking up pins with bare f Rheumatimn Lff or W|Shb WalkWlr under the m)eial ladder.  C;an't Use Own Liquor. Chicago.--A1though Louis Maller, Lighting three dollar bills Wltl restaurant owner here, has 40 ha same match. reis of whisky, 25 cases of brandy and  - * quantities of clmicest liquors, legally Opening an umbrella with a | aequirl in his cellar, he cannot it when it is raining, touch a drop. An inJnnction isseed by Superior Jvdge Timothy D. Hur- Seelng your wife's new Cache bottom road:-through from ley forbids Malleris om drinking Brinkley to Cache River at Brasfietd last week, has resulted in a stream or selling the liquor. The court order was asked for by Malleris' wife, who of tourists through Brinkley both day filed suit for divorce, charging he and night, Cars from all parts of husband with drunkenness. Amertcare represented, and to see a ear from Washington, D, C.. pass Tsat New Airplane Fuel. one from California is no unusual Washington.Successful test of e lght. "- new gasoline substitute at the testis air station here has bee $10,000 Given Chicago Univ. announced by the Navy Department Chicago,--The University of Cht- The fuel is a compound com cage boitrd of trustees announces a of 30 pe cent denatured anhydrou gift from Mrs. Norman Bridge, wife alcohol and" 0 yercent gaso!lne of Dr. Norman Bridge, a " developd the same horsepower emeritus of Rush Medical College, report said, am high-grade art amounting to $100,000. with Iess heat. Five tDeown In Momvideo.  :Canoeiss Refuse to Aid. Monteviedo.Three dys Of s 8tlllwater, Minn.Emil Bretzel, 1 and flood wrought damage to the:Y years old, and his sister, H(len. and harbor of Montevido estimated years old, of St. Paul. were drowned $$1,Q00,000 and have been reslmn- in the St. Croix river near her: sible for the loss of at let five lives y drowning. - L Lady Astor Victor. aden.---Lady Astor's bill restrain- lhg the sale of intoxicating liquors to persons under 18 years of age, passed while two canoeists refused to e tend aid for fear of upsetting tlkett crfft. The identity of the canoe Ists has not been arned. Italy Revives Pillory. Rome.blore tan a dozen Italia Its third and final reading in the towns have followed the example o of Commons by a of mirror while counting your Exchange. " Polyanna day.  Aladdin peddling lighm. ffob 'waiting for meat store. :: P. T. Barnum buying automobile. General Sh married man on Old dog , EVERYDAY Heaven- Is electric