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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
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August 4, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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August 4, 1923
 

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r 'OOI)VILLE. MISS. SATURDAY AUGUST 4 1923" NO. 6 J jw PARTY TURNS PRESIDENT SESSION in My a Reactionary s Lead. -Cailed PrO- Qck. that Pres- had administration" nsin, pre- that should "re- for the pres- both major par- movement may insured the Johnson to the the Viscon- exited generally including however, that to predict with third party WOUld result. be leader blOck in Congress g among northwest, a pro- tie regard- 1924 has been t .by Re- leaders today that he to make until after tLe forthcoming trip await develop- do not think it to say party at this certainty. be nominated Parties 1 should there would be all. It plainly, should platforms something in may develop. existing prty ) far in bringing Con- In Minus- all over the In the east on the re- Harding, replied that he is re- in the has the opinion good would be ac- ttra session of uT some of his for legislation country was ; =ll leasures that  the heart of the be #etoed by would to override the in the man most Party movement the statement. cautious of Henry would his andldacy," only once him. He has in his Uto party candl- that way," with a attention to re- =.D. War" Dent- of the was com- rtt "no more Park. in parL the Unit- else- were French TURKEY'S MANY QUARRELS SET- TLED IN A SINGLE TREATY, ALLIES SIGN THE TREATY Ismet Pasha. Hailed as Savior Turkey, Secures Advantageoue Terms at Lausanne--U. S Not a Signatory. of 6HIFF IS SUE C= TAX COM MISSIONS Attorney-General Cla) ton Potter Charges Too Much Deducted. Laurel.--Bill of complaint in tn3 case of the state of Mississippi and Jones County on the relationship ot Clayton Potter, atorney general for Mississippi vs. V,;. E. Welch, sheriff and tax collector ot Jones County, has been filed at the oft'ice of the chan- cery clerk at the Jones County court house in Laurel. The suit is one in which the attorney general wishes, to test the right of commissions from tax collections from the two districts as a separate county. The complainant contends that the sieriff of Jones County has "'wrong- I fully and unlawfully retained as a , commie,,on a percentage of the tax t collections" greater than the amount :VieSibr:Jrt rfoerrt:;a a tre fwthe- en are carefully scutining not only the politickl but personal afftecedents of candidates for all offices, from overnor to constable, and that they s,.nt exceedingly i2,teresled not only ;n :t,e nomination of an able. high- mi:ded (nscentious, capable and clean man for governor, hut they are insisting also tba such a chief exe- i cutler be backed up by a legislature Lausanne.--The Lausanne peace I prvided by the laws of the state. It cf ability, patriotism and high char- treaty formally establishing peace contends that Sheriff Welch has treat- I . acter. It is stated by those in touch between the European powers and ed the first and second districts Otlwit h the situationboth by men and Turkey has been signe, i Jones County as two separate coun- ties and that money in the sum of Sk,- women that the women are as many- minded as the men in picking their The general treaty, formally ending ! 600, $S00 of which belong to the state candidates. This is said to be true the state of war, was signed by Great i o Mississippi and the remainder to [ with reference to their selection of all Britain, France, Italy, ,fapan, Greece,, Jsnes County, has been deducted from IcawJidates. and especially as to gee- Roumania and Turkey. I the tax collections of both the state, I ernor and members of the legislature. The United States was not a signs- : and county taxes. tory. but will negotiate a separate A total of $100,000 has been col- Investigation shows that the women peace. Jugo-Slavia announced at the last minute her refusal to sign on the ground that to do so would be ha:m- .ful for her national interests. The treaty distribtltes the Ottoman debt among countries like Jugo-Sla'ia, which acquired parts of the former Ottoman empire Jugo-Slavia maintain that she an- nexed her former Turkish territory as the result of the Balkan wars and not as a consequence of the general European or Turco-Greek wars. She prefers, therefore, to abide by the treaties of London and Bucharest which fixed the political status of the Balkans. She has agreed to negotiate directly with the European powers regarding her possible responsibility in cnnection with tb Turkish debt, The general treaty comprises 143 articles, divided into five parts--polit- ical. financial, economic, communica- tions and general clauses. The commercial section stipulates the application of the Turkish tar=.ff, inaugurated in 1916, multiplied by a coefficient corresponding to the de- Cotton Sign-Up Grows. Quitman,--The cotton pooling cam- paign of the state farm bureau has been in progress in Clarke County ,!of Mississippi are dividing their votes lected in Jones County taxaleaccording to their Judgment and con- on !property for the year of 1922, the b"" f corn li t " ws Fift thou science, among worthy candidates for 1 .e , .. P n sno . Y  all offices just as the men are doing sans uouars of the tax money wa __ '. . , -" - ....... ual ann rtave always (lone In some com- !.cea zor ne state ann an eq , .. f r Jone oun "*rid sec mumues their activity takes the form amount o s c ty u er '- ....... ." .... 1 of organizing campaign clubs for their lion two, cnapter lo ot the taws oz} ....... " " 9 ' " cnolce for governor l-ler at me cap- M]ssmszppt for 192., Sheriff %reich, " 1 .... "  " the bill admits, is allowed to deduct t )t:le;nplalcte: s :r:PrS ::;e hifell the following fees and commissions .. _ ' ..... and no others crees nave alreauy oeen orgamzeu, Five -er cent on the first $10 000 of and that other clubs for other candi- .P ..... ' -!dates as well, will follow. Thus it state tax cmecuons. ve per cent, of the first $10000 of county tax ol  seems to become increasingly mani- . .. ., 7 "(test that the women are to play no leCtlOnS Two er cent on the excess of state i inconspicuous part In the nomination ,. " .......... 'of candidates for all offices The Collections over :lo.uu) out not ex-I ^^" - *---0- Tw  ' ..... . . .h   women are reported as demanding re- excess of count," collections over $10,- fenhT::: s azd =fit;i' ::tdPsPifogr 000, but not exceeding $40,000. t " " "' PP \\; "" " in If One per cent f the excess of state t cfrr;fZu:nXP:::::r .areeu:aPP d g: collections over $50 000. One per cent  . _. Y _ " missmns. "they are said to be scru- on excess of county collectlons over $50,000. tinizlng also with a miscroscopic glass the records of candidates for district and county prosecuting at- torneys, stating that no man who con- sorts with bootleggers or drinks in- toxicants is fit for that position. preciation of the Turkish currency, during the week. Coton growers are The great amo/mt of work done by impressed with the soundness of the the near peace conference which the marketing idea, and are mgning the peace signed today is the out:.up to pool their cotton, that a bet- come, is indicated by the number of documents it produced. In addition to the general treaty these include the convention setting up the regime for the Turkish straits, to winch Rus- sla--aeT Bulgaria adhere, and a sep- arate agreement on the frontiers of. Thrace, commercial and amnesty ac- cords and proctocols on conessions, minor.:*ies, judicial safeguards for for- eigners ' and documents by which Bel- gium and Portugal adhere to certain parts of the treaty. Attempts to gain preferential treat- ment in the future of economic con- tracts for foreign companies were de- teated, as we also the effort to vali- date disputed British concessions in the petroleum fields df Mesopotamia. Turkey has been at war for 12 con- secutive years and conclusion of the Lausanne negotiations gives her sore- ly need opportunRy for a per]o of national reconstruction and develop- ment. Turkey. althoughvanqulshed In the World War, as an ally of Germany, came to the council table at Lausanne as a victorious nation. Turkey's re- constructed armies had compretely routed the Greek forces. The Turco-Gr?ek ,war produced a great soldierIsmet Pubs, Who t n self to be one of the grtt statesmen of Europe. Israel worsted the eels- the negotiations here has shown him- brated Lord Curzon, British scretary of state for foreign affairs, at the first stage of the Lausanne confer- ence. Ismet constantly played two cards; Europe's ambition to restore peace in the near east at almost any price, trey possessed as a world power and the exaggerated importance Tt through her geographical position. FALLS AS RUM RUNNER, Pays $1,000 Fine When Caught With Six Cases of Booze. Ne Yor.k.Jullan B. Baker, brother of the former secretary of war. Newton D. Baker, confessed himself a failure as an amateur rum-runner and was fined $1,000. Meanwhile his 30-foot cabin cruiser, Modesty, and. six cases of whisky it carried are being held by the gov- eramenL ter price may be obtained. A pbYg meeting was held at Qultman Thurs- day, when the plan was thoroughly explained to the farmers and others interested. AddresSes were made by C. L. Neiil of Jackson and D. C. Me'Whetter. Other meetings were held in different parts ot the county during the week. School EleVen Called. Falkner--On A4 an electior/:tll be held at this i31ace to determifle whether or not bonds shal be issued for the construction of a new school buil.ding. Some time ago, by petition, a consolidated district was fixed, but it was fixed ufer the condition that a new buildinhe constructed. 15 'Pomms In One Log. Falkner.Fifteen 'possums found in one log, is the experience of Olen MeElwain. living one mile west of thls place. He was plowing when he heard his dog bark. Whout hesitation he dropped his lines and hurried to him. He found him looking in a hollow log. McElwain procured an ax and chop- ped into the log. First on the list mine a large 'possum; next came eight medium sized ones, and last o! all there came six small ones. McEwain states that he turned them all loose to ripen for the winter hunting. KLAN DENIE8 THREAT. Note Sent to Negro Educator at SheL "by $igned"K. K, K." Qultman.--The K Klux Klan of Quitman has given to the press a no- tice in which klansmen severely ar- raign certain persons who sent threat- ening communications to J. M. Wil- liamson, a negro educator of Shelby, Miss., who was to have spoken at the county courthouse here. It is said that two young men in Ford car carried a note to Willi- son threatening him with violence if he appeared at the courthouse and that the note was signed 'IL ILK" In consequence thereof the meeting was held in a negro church. The com- munication did not have the seal of the klan affixed to IL and according to notice from the klan it was cow reined in the minds of "unscrupplous enemies of the klan and good gov- erument, in a runner to make it ap- pear that It emanated from the klan." All citizens, aJld espeeiaIly klansmen, axe called trpoo to ass/st the duly on- atitued officer= in seeing that the guilty party, is convicted and sent to the penitential. Taxidemist to I$11L BHoxi.E. H. CantreH, profeslflon- al taxidermist of West Point. Miss., bus arrived on the Minhmtppi coast, and will probabl# locate at Bilot to tare up his work in the future, The Mimtssippi coast has been in the need of an expert of this kind, especially Biloxi, during the summer and Win- ter tourist jmon There are 12,589 motor vehicles in in the world, and of All Cologne Banks Are Closed. Cologne.All banks, Erltish and German, closed their doors here this morning, announcing that payment was temporarily suspended, owing to the shortage of currncy. The RelCaW bank supply of paper marks was com- pletely inadequate. BERLIN iS PENNILESL " t and his Foreign Exchange UaeleN As Banks was] Have Little Currency. recently[ Berlin.--Berlin was a city of pen- i  111 tless billionaires on Saturday night. ank deposits and foreign bills "of ex. change were useless, .as the banks lind only small amounts of currency, t in.:-which were paid out in small bills and flub | ttioned until the supply was exhaust- l$0 L Many tourists were unable to get enough to continue their our. aeyL The  proml to Imv this wee]l NOT CLOSE GASOLIN[ PLANTS Newpapers of the state are dis- cussing the provisions of the Absent Voter Law and giving the pais and ,enalties for its violation. Qualified ,,esters who expect to be absent from the county, precinct or ward in which they reside on the day of election and intend to mtf of the absent voter ballot, must, under the law. make aP- WOULD KEEP UP PRICES lONE-HORSE FARMINI]IB0000ES gi]DEST iOUT OF DAiE-LL6t'O' ' OF TR'A00C e0UTHueo:E::: us, Mder $ spect Found Living " Wife of Man and Husband 0f Woman, MUST USE ITENSIFIED PLAh Refiners Defend Closing of Plants on Northern Ground That Unprecedented Surplus of Gasoline Now Exists. Agriculturists Have Lon E Since Recognized the Value of i Up-to,Date Methods for Big- ger __Crps" ] Memphis. -- Introduction of bettez faJ'nl machinery as a mans for ill. creasing the earning power per man as well as per yield per acre on all farms, is strongly advocated by Dr. H. R. Lloyd, director of the arm devel. opment bureau of the Memphis Chain b:r of Commerce. Dr. Lloyd says records show thai modern implements used on the farms in northern states have advanced farming interests to such extents that southern farmers are unable to com. pete any longer with the one-horse flow. The nrthern farmer average four and one-half horses to.each farm hand which requires improved mplements in proportion to the num ber ot horses, while the southern farmer averages nine-tenths to the 800 pound mule per hand with the anti- quated one-horse plow. "and yet," said Dr. Lloyd, "we wonder why our farm- ing in the south is not profitable. ] "There are two things that must] happen to make our farms proflta.] ble," continued Dr. Lloyd. "'First, we i of necessity must increase the yield t per acre. This can only be accom. I plished wit h better breaking, better raltivation and more preparation with the use of modern farm machiflery. t "Second, instead of having one man following one horse or a mule with the one-horse plow covering only a [mall area each day in breaking, pre paring, and cultivation of the ground, the time has come when Implements requiring two or more horses should be used. making it possible for one man to do the work heretofore done by two -Vv can no longer offer any excuse{ for the one-horse farmin for the rea- son that one-horse plowing is not as deep and as vffective either in break. ing and preparation of the ground necessary Ior better development of jseed beds." Dr. Lloyd. says "It ts lust as easy to cultivate twice s much ground with-a two-horse tin. ptement. increasing tie power Per [man and in the end getting better results. The shortage of labor ts forcing the farmer to lay aside old- jtime methods, He must et Into odern farta!ng by the use of Improv- .ed farm tcachlery if he expects to be aucc,sful, southern farmer is in the rnt. He must pull himself nut. He must be taught that modern taS machinery will solve the many hbor problems that are confronting him today. Chicago.  Prospects of federal grand .jury ction arose to darken the plaits of oil refiners of mid-con- tinent fis, to sliut down all their plants during August in order to re- duce the surplus and keep up prices. Following the announcement that operators at a conference here had decided to close down, government agencies began at once to investigate the situation It is hehl that such a move would be a violation of the anti-trust laws. as it is clearly for the purpose of keeping up prices and $hutting off competition. The government will keep a watch- ful eye upon the general conference of all refiners scheduled to be held in Kansas City early this week. The 25 operators who met in conference here expressed full confidence that all the remaining refiners will gladly ofn with them in shutting down. "We are not disposed to interfere If it can be clearly shown that tbe motive of the refiners is not to raise lrlces," said Assistant District Attor- ney Veisl "The charge is vemg broadcast, however, that a price boost is the underlying purpose of this shut- down plan, and if our Investigation warrants such action, the facts will be laid before a grand jury." The refiners defend their action on the basis that an unprecedented sur plus of gasoline and crude oil exists, t potnting to recnt enormous yields in California, fields. [ Only the independent producers and l re = hers are planning the shutLlng down. The Standard Oit company has. eo far. taken no part in the discus- ion. Announcement of the contem- plated shutdown followed an unsuc- cessful attempt by one faction of the American Petroleum Marketers" Asso- ciation to cut retail prices. The Mar- land and Cosden companies bitterly [ought the price cut, saying sulz ac- plicatton for such ballot to the coun- Uon would bankrupt the operators. ty registrars of their respective cobs- ties either in person or by written re- 1 COIN FINDER SUCCE3FUL. quest. Candidates who secure such t ballots and send them to friends who" have not made ap)Ication for them Louisiana Man's Invention Locates0- are violators of the law. The law pro- [ {0 Bonds, Buried in Silver Case. rides that persons who wilfully swear  Baton Rouge, La.'---Emmett Green. fa]sely are guilty of" perjury and also lnveutor of a coin ollectlng or locat- carries a severe penalty against corn- ins machine, which ha8 been attract- missioners of election or members of lng considerable attention recentlY. executive, committees or managers of as discovered a silver case in which election who refue or neglect to per-parish bonds of rather ancient issue, form the duties pescribed by the a [valued at close to $20.000, at present sent voter law, or who shall violate valuation, with accumulated lnteresL any of the provisions thereof. A fine of $500 or imprisonment in Jail for six months or both, is imposed on those who break this law. It is re I ported that distct and county proe eating attorneys, as required by law will prosecut# all thtse violating the primary election law which requtre that every placard mfl posrr or oth- er printed matter having reference to the primary election or ny candidatt shall bear upon the face there, of the name and address not only of tbs author, but the name al address ot the printer and publisher thereof. The violation of this provision also carries a fine of $500 or six months in Jail, or both. near here it was staed. [ "TrouSle with most of us we have The coin locating machine works by [been trying  to meet modern up-to- eans of radio waves and the attrac- date "condlttous with antiquated meth- Uon held for this electric carrent by sods." ts the way Dr. Lloyd puts IL the silver container is said to have "The present day business.man would enabled the machine to locate the Inot thin or going back to old meth- buried bond  ods of selling his goods. Neither can The treasure was covered by al the farmer, with his one-horse plow, proximately, two feet of earth, ac- compete with" the man who nss mud- cording to reports, ern machlnery Sooner or later every The owner of the machine, which Is farmer in the south will realize the patented, has a large collection or necessity of Increasing the power per coins, which he states were located man by using the class of implements with his ?finding" machine, also use better seeds. He must get ESCAPES 80VIETS. U. & Ship Crew Put Red Authorities In Ione, Then Flee. Nome, Aluska.--Officers and crew of the American trading schooner Ikum, of Tacoma, Wash., were being congratulated here on having freed themselves from the custody of the soviet government of Russia. Owners of the craft had been in- formed thpt trade with Russian coun- tries was carried on at the risk of the trader and that therefore the Amerivn state department could do nothing to help. In this dilemma, the men of the Iskum seized soviet guards placed aboard their vessel to keep the craft in Siberian waters, put the custodiau in irons, made an escape from Anadyr and crossed the Bering sea to Nome. FARMER TRAVEL8 IN AIR, North  DakOtan Um Airplane for tong Trips to ,Save Time. Fargo, N. D.---While his neighbors came to' the Interstate Fair here in ,their automobiles, E. M. Canfield of ]llerton made the trip in hie air- lflane. He bought his machine last Fear and last fall went deer hmting in it. He saves time traveling, he tray|.   ! , Preu Sees R.lie.dlm In U. 8. l Mextoo City, MexicoThe Mex c wspapers are making great play With and siring g  deal of space '1o Senator LeFoltte s attacks on President Hrdl! especially IFol- iette'a charge that he is a reactionary. % Badite Slay Policeman. Ch/csgo.--Ira W. Porter, veteran aGrsnge policeman, was shot to death by two bandits whom he caught a clealng and dyeing estab- later also use better seed=. He mut get into the use of intensifd methOd of I preparation and cultivstion. The sooner this is done the quicker will we come into an area of prosperity" On his recent tour In MississiPpi. Dr. Lloyd found, after traveling 117 miles through some of the richest ag. ricultural territory in the world," 72 one-horse farmers and 13 farmers sing two-horse implements. In other words, tbe two-horse farmers were do!ug the work of 72 horse larmers. Tbis, he says. gives u idea or prac. tices as well as prnblems confronting the southern farmer. DOESN'T WANT TO BE PRESIDEN'r "You See, i Have a Bigger Job Now," Ford Tells Group of Residente. Traverse CiW, Mich.--Henry Ford told a group of residents of Traverse City that he does not want to be pr. ldent. He was at the Wequetong Boat Club when asked about his possible candidacy. "l have no desire to be president," Mr, Ford said. "'You see. I have a bigger job now." There the discussion ended. Thos behind the Ford for president idea, however, are not discouraged and are in hOPes they can perbuade Mr, Ford to take the presidency as a slde line. or at least make an, efiort to get the chance to do so, Pastor Dte8 In .Stockholm. , tockholm.--Dr. J. J. Cloar. pa tor of the First Baptist Church oi Texarkana, Tex., a delegat' to ihe Congress of the Baptist World AI. llance here. died suddenly from acute indigestion. Boy Torn to PleceL New York.Whlle scores of pe0ple looked on In helpless horror. 9-year. old Joseph Gratt. of Hoboken was torn to pieces by two Great Dane a Icnlc Modern Still captured. Hattiesburg-L M. Norwood, deP- uty sheriff of Forrest County, aided Sheriff W. E. Welch of Jones County in the captrre of a model copper still and a barrel of mash near Morrisou's school house. The people of that community had informed Sheriff W. M. Edmondson of Forrest County that the still was expected to be in operation in preparation for a picnic at the schoolhouse. Watermeo on Market. -Water Valley. Thrifty water mel- on growers are comlng forth with the products of their farms ad the fruit that ham made Yalotmql County incus, is now being placed on the local market and transposed to Charles- ton. Greenwood and other delta points as well. The crop is several days be- hind last year Milk 8oout In Macon. Macon.Dr. H. R. Ryder of th Bo den Milk Company. Chicago, was ID Noxubee County two days this week .suspecting this territory and investi- gating conditions with a yew of-1 c,ting a condensing plant at Macon, T|ppab A. H, B. Opens August 2, Blue Mountai---Tlppah nmty Ag- icultarai High School, Prof. J, C. Trussel, supert_ntendenL will open its coming session on Aug. 28, begin- ning early to give. the farm boys and girls a better opportunity to get out o' school in time to do actual work in the crop of the spring and summer. T. C. A. H. 8. has been placed on tha affiliated list of-Je state departmen/ of educatlon of Missluippl, and last IS PUZZLE TO POLICE Investigation Into the llfe of l*ed G. Timmps,m, held as the "girl" bat 4It sla.yer of IHchard O. Tesmer, CI cugo insurunce iuun, shot down in , hotdtp, has revealed what la beliefs4 to be the oddest triungle,' that ever : came before crhnlno[ogists. While masque,fading as Frances  rick, wife of Frank Carrlck, an auto- nmblle mechanic, Thompson WUS It, lug as the husband of Marie Clark tit the same apartment on Schil]ex street, During the war. when tl'e draft was .- on, Currick Swore that be was the htm- bad of Franct, who waa dependl upon him forsupporL and on account of this he was exempted from Service, & charge of perjury has now been placed against him for this. Marls:.  Clark, after being grilled fo r da w flnaU released. Freddy-l)rances, who : was identified by Mrs. Tesmer husband's slayer, has been charged with murder in the gree and removed to Jail. : Refftored to Masculinity. Up to this time the enigma of t police department had /naintalned h composure. The police had all him to retain his woman's spparei, "to' shave aid rouge to his heart's co tent. When hfs client was at In court on habeas corpus pr0ceeding Frank McDonnell, attorney for ThomI son, insisted tha t his client be ! to as ' "M2ss." "That's part, Wu Ar=l@ned in  , 2,, ene," he said[ Thompson reached the There Warde Wtbroo| would not allO the new arrival to placed with the women alll to a cell with a men's nen. IIimes ,wa depved of h!S silk tn t6p.ins, e and im lmffs rand frills. And so it wa legal authorities restored to the ma-.mlinlty Ucally dleearded us a boy. McDonnell had to bring upon a formal charge had Wished more time and to tnterrogste the "girl" b7 Mrs. mer. Crowds had in the South Clark street a glimpse of the strangest 1 who was ever held by Freddy-rances was rouged, his eyebrows there were evidences of HIs black dress of everai nights the big green hat Identification of Mrs, Temmer, ufled; =everm Judge ,Rooney continued the to give the police more time to np their ease. McDonnell then 1 upon the transfer of his n the cou ty Jail where "she" 'decent" treatment and It was not until his client Jail that It was found that would force "her" into men's Had Freddy-Frances or "he" would have main Indefinitely with though the bunks are ] food ratSmr he nmazing of one man other oceulmt street been tioning of