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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
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August 18, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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August 18, 1923
 

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VOOI)VILLE, MISS. SATURDAY AUGU,_T 1S 1923 LJ NO. 8 ,,b MAW HE IS FIREBUG Detectives Six Houses Seventeen-year-old of Newark con- a series of six fires the Newark police north end of the river, on a hunt April. Who lives on a house- Chester street, and factory for $17 a he set the fires in burned the Triton Riverside. avenue, a.Itted starting a fire On June 9. he he rowed to a launch Ashford of 10 Sea- a cigarette into the the boat burn. 15, at 11:30 p. m. at 1 Riverside the Uves of see- children asleep in the to his alleged con- Riverside Box and at 130 Riv- burned with a loss says he set Clgarette. The police matches where ! he describes. Was arrested by D and Manning ater which occurred, the With $10,000 Herself to Death specter of mind as emaciated am about to grasp her, Pindar, seventy-five, Pindar. for many of Hoboken, died St. Mary's hospital learned laser, ac- Cmmlssloner that she had $7.000 Mrs. Gelger at 400 and died after haeCepted meals fur. ad refused to open [ary Ellis, In charge to find Mrs. Pin- wag delayed in her got into communi- he rdered Mrs. Pin- I 1, but it was too t she refused food t I hUSband died in 1893 to Brooklyn, later Mr. Besson 'investments and other several times re- did not know about money her custom of plae- f paper behind mir. fnrnitur. It is said to be money. not have enough of her life," "Is undoubtedly her to lock herself In the purpose of star,. Slain in His Swamp Lair Natchoff, died a few minutes his body with him, four days and killed Frank eight days from the Mar- a few miles from had been hid- elth ended one man 111ults ever Natehoff wu pistol and ammunition. Geere with him. said him he would kill Came witbJn rao a few da ago had gone into a that Natch- Shoot three young walking along tim Is Held Wroral Supreme court de. may be tied to s dog mely be thrown that he may land and remove an a gentleman' may do all this Crime or Ieme a the movlea rendered in the by tlW state Unhu 00HRI00;TIAN OFFERS HIS RESIGNATION HA,',DING'S AIDE WILL RETIRE TO PRIVATE BUSINESS i MOURNS FOR HIS FRIEND Gee. Sawyer Expected Soon to Re- tire Also--Coolidge Ponders Over Choice of Successors in Two Posts. -Marion Ohio.---George B. Chris- tian. secretary to Warren G. Harding as United States senator and as president, has announced that he had submitted his resignation as execu- tive secretary to President Coolidge. Mr. Cbristian made his announce- ment soon after he had returned from the final services for his dead chief. "I entered public life with Warren O. Harding and I leave it now that he has been called away," the an- nouncement said. "For nearly nine years I wbrked beside him and my present sorrow is somewhat assuaged by the feeling of satisfaction at hav- ing been permitted to serve a great president, a most humane and con- siderate chief, and the finest friend it has ever been given a man to have. "I left at Washington my resigna- tion for the acceptance of President Coolidge, with a tender of any serv- ices l may be able to render him and any assistance I can give his secretary. It is my expectation to enter private business just as soon as I may be able to complete my arrangements therefor.'" Mr. Christian added informally that he had no desire to continue in public office and would not look with favor on any federal appoint- vgent. The former secretary left here for Washington with Mrs. Harding to assist her tn re- moving personal belongings from the V(hite House and to clear up the desk of the late president. He may continue to live in 3A'ashington for a few months, but expects to go into private business soon. The relations between the late president and his secretary amount- ed to--hat is generally regarded as ideal. The president relied greatly on "George." as he ever called him, and Mr. Christian was faithful and absolutely true to his chief. When Mr. Harding was selecting his staff of advisers and assistants prior to taking up the presidency there were some Republican leaders who urged others for the secretaryship, but Mr. Harding soon gave these leaders to understand that, inasmuch as Mr. Christian has been loyal to him when political fortunes were not so favorable, he would under no cir- cumstances make a change on enter- ing the White House. Mr. Christian also was ever ready to support and defend his chief, and there was a very warm friendship between the two men--a friendship as strong as that which has existed here in Marion between the Hard[rigs and the Christians for years. TOUCHED A LIVE WIRE. Rat 8topped Dead and 8o Did Lo. din1 Traffic. London.More than once a rat has struck teror into the heart of a woman or elephant, but for the first time in London's memory one rodent this week held up thousands of people. It happened In South London Sunday night when he crowds were coming home from tae country. Suddenly the str.t cars stopped short. For an hour not one car ran while the hapless passengers boarded busses or waited. The following day the mystery was solved. A big rat had been attracted to the Greenwich station by the masses of grease on the elec- tric machinery which Yeas been new- ly installed. The rat went for the grease, touched a live wire and stopped dead, and so did the street cars. DAVIS VISITS BIRTHPLACE. U. S. Secretary of Labor ViQwe 8eerie of Childhood in Wales. Tredegar, W'ales.This little Mon- mouthshire mining town, as old as the Druids, gained a place on the map when James J. Davis, the American secretary of labor, visited it and was accorded an enthusiastic welcome to the place of his b He is the onlg native born Welsh- man to occupy a seat in the American cabinet and the townspeople showed their appreciation by gi,ing him a civic welcome. SLACKER BERGQOLL A "KILLER" Slay8 Frenchman, ounds Another , . in German Refuge. Berlta.--ln an attempt to kidnep Grover Cleveland Berkdoll, the Amer- ican draft evader, in the town of Eberbach, Baden, one Frenchman was wounded and other Frenchman klligd by Bergdoli with a revolver, and thgir two fleeing American com- panlo named Grifflth and Nfeiselh c BELIEVE E;UNO " CABINET DOOMED UNITED SOCIALISTS WITHDRAW SUPPORT FROM CHANCELLOR, SOCIALISTS WILL NOT VOTE Cyclonic Collapse of the Mark Out. distances Speed of Money Presses Banks Closed and Reichs- bank Has No Currency :Berlin.--The early retirement of Chancelor Cuno and his ministry seems oreshado2ed in consequence of the decision of the United oclalists to support the "No Confidence" motiou introduced by the Communists. Although the United Socialists - iginally concluded that they would abstain from voting when the issue came up, the internal situation is fast drifting to a point where the socialstis FARMERS AND BUSINESS MEN :OLD GREAT GALA DAY____ 5,000 Persons Attend Barbecue and Speaking at Buena Vista. Houston.--Wlth more than 5.000 per- sons present at Buena Vista, another page of history was written by the farmers and business men of the coun- try who gathered to hear addresses on co-operative marketing ad to un derstand more of The details involved in delivering the cotton to the asso- ciation tis coming season. The program began promptly at 11 o'clock, whe_ (unty Agent Thos. E. Douglas int:odnred the speaker of the day, who was C. L. Neill o Jack- son, himself a dirt farmer and presi- dent of the Mississippi Farm Bureau Federation and vicepresident of the Mississippi Farm Bureau Cotton Asso- ciation, t In introducing Mr. Neill Mr. Doug- las told the people who are co stantl crying about high taxes how to pay their taxes and. not know it. ISlis plan was to market the cotton crop of the county co-operalvely, and he explained that if the crop had been marketed co-operatively last year and teat a profit of what other states who co-operated had been made, enough face the necessity of oavrng their po-.i would have been gained over the litical prestige with the-workers in" price received to have paid all the order to prevent the workers from de- seting to the communists. The socialist leaders are conferring with Chancellor Cuno in an effort to induce him to resign. In the event he acquiesces Dr. Gustav Stresemann, leader of the German people's party, would be asked by President Eber te reconstruct the government on the basis of a big coalition, which wold taxes of the county. Mr Nelll spoke at length to more than a thousand hearers, consisting mainly of farmers who were mtr- ested in getting more for cotton. It wa sa  great speech, as one farmer described it, and said, "I cannot see how any one can stay out of the, as- sociation after hearing the plans ex- plained." W. F. Holmes, assistant include the United Socialists. " salesman for the Farm Bureau Cotton Association, was also presenL and ex- BERLIN BANKS CLOSED plained grades and staples Of cotton. For the occasion 40 carcasses were Reichsbank Announces it Hal No Cur- barbecued. One hundred gallons of rency on Hand. i Brunswick stew were also prepared. I Too much praise cannot be given the Beriin.--All the Berlin banks closed, because of lak of currency with i ''cOks'" as they worked faithfully and the meat was delicious. which to continue operations. The ] Reichsbank announced it had no cur- I rency on hand, and none was in sight for the immediate future. The 60 printing presses which have been turning out billions of marks ceased operation owing to strikes in the printers' trade. The printers are LITTLE WEEVIL DAMAGE. Fields Around Tupelo 8how Opening Bolls Daily, Tupelo.According to reports from many of the farmers tn this territory, demanding pay on the basis of 20 the damage done by the boll weevil gold marks weekly. , has been very light up to the present These strikes also have tied up the i 1ime. It is an indisputable fact that Berlin evening newspapers. all cotton fields are filled with white It is reported the strike movement!bolls every morning, and this is not is slreadig to variuus parts of Oer- i the case when weevils are present in many among diffelrent #branches of wozkera who are disatisfied with the wage arrangements. Undergreund railway traffic In Ber- lin was at a standstill owing to a strike called because of the dismissal of three workmen. A decree issued prohibits Germans from selling marks aboad owing to the detrimental effect on mark ex- change. COAST TO COAST FLIGHTS Twentv-Eioht-Hur Experimental Mall Service Without a Break. Chicago.--A 28-hour mail service without a break between New York clude night flights between Chicago- and Cheyenne, Wyo., over a lighted airway will receive a five days' ex- perimental trial starting Aug. 21. it was announced by C. F. Eggs, gen- eral superintendent of the air magi service, who arrived in Chicago to- night. Westbound planes will leave New York,at 11 a.m., eastern time, and arrive in San Francisco the following afternoon. They will make stops en route aL Cleveland. Chicago, Omaha, large numbers. Some few are com- plaining of damage, but this is an ex- ception. Sust why the weevil are not present in large numbers cannot be accounted for after a summer and spring of excessive rains, unless the late freeze this spring caught many i of them out of the winter quarters. Many farmers heTe advocate late plowing of cotton to keep it in grow- ing condition, and thus keep it pro- ducing new forms. The weevil will not attack the bolls as long as they are able to find sfflclent number of new squares to puncture. When the squares quit forming they the attack the shmll bolls and later the mature bolls. Sardis District Dates. -Kllmichael.Dr. John Tliery Lewis, presiding elder of the Sardis district, North Mississippi Conference, an- nounces his fourth round of confer- "ences to be held. as follows: Oakland, at Enid,, Sept. 2, 11 a.m.; Coldwater, at Love, Sept. 5, 4 p.m.; Hernando Sept 6, at  p.m.; Senatobla, Sept. 6, 8 p.m.; Sardis. Sept. ?, 8 p.m.; Olive Branch,. at Miller, SepL 15, 11 a,m.; Byhalia Sept. 16. II a.m.; Cheyenne. Salt Lake City and Reno. Arlabutla, at Strayhor% Sept. 23, 11 Eastbound they will leave San Free- a.m.; Cockrum at Cockrum, Sept. 29, cisco at 6 a.m., Pacific coast time, ar: t"11 a.m; Charleston, Sept. 30, 11 a.m.; riving in New York, the evening o[I the next day. They will receive and t Come, eel 3, 4 p.m.; BatesHlle, Oct. dispatch mail only at the eight citteei 4 4 p.m.; PleaSant Hill, at Pleasant Hill, preaching, Sept. 9, quarterly on the route, conference Oct. 5, 11 a.m.; Mount LABOR GIVE8 COOLIDGE ADVICE. Keen Fight Over Immigration Looms As BO Issue. Washington---Organized labor hal been quick to get the ear of Presi- dent Coolidge. The formal call of President amuel Gompers and retry Frank Mort[son of the Amer- ican Federation of Labor on the chief executive was more than a conventional bow. It was a for runner of an aggressive policy that organized labor has already deter- mined upon to make Its voice heard n the White House. This is proven Pleasant, at New Salem. Oct, 6, 11 a.m.; Horn Lake, at Hind Chapel, Oct. 7, 11 s.m.; Sardis circuit, at Davi Chapel, Oct. 14, 11 a.m.; Lngtown, at See's Chapel, Oct. 19, 11 .m; Shu- ford, at Mount Olvet, Oct. 20, 11 a.flL; Courtland at" Wesley Chapel Oct. 21, at 11 a.m.; Crenshaw, Oct 25, 4 p.n.; Tyro, at Emery, Oct. 26, 11 a.m.; Crowfler Oct..28, 11 a.m. Baptist Pastor Resigns. Oakland.--Rev/E. J. Hill, pasto of the Baptist 'Church of this-town, has tendered his resignation to take ef- fect this month. He has accepted the pastorate of Merton Avenue Baptist by the fact that Mr. Gompers and Church in Memphis. Mr, Morrlson arranged s engage- - ment to se the presidentlrgain next Auxiliary Plans Meet; weer Soldier Faces Third Trial Hamilton, Ala--SergL Robert Lan- caster, of the Alabama national guard, will go to trial here Aug. 27 on a arge of murder in connection with the lynching of William Baird, a unto real mindr, In January, 1922. This ,is Lancaster'a third trial, two other $e - suiting in mistrials. Firm in Receivership.  Columbus, O.The Phoenix Iort - land Cement Company of Ohio, a sub- sidiary of the tL L. Dolllngs Broker. age Company, was thrown Into recelv- ers.-fl by Judge E. ft. Eastman. Woman's Store Bombed. Raleigh, N. C.A small countr store owned by Mr. and Mrs. Zack Jackson and operated by Mrs. Jack- son, on the old Creedmoor Road, about 12 miles from Raleigh, was wreed by dynamite, according to Vlcksburg.--Mrs. G. S. Stvall, pres- ident of the state department of the auxiliary of the American Legion, is busily engaged in arranging the pro- gram for the annual meeting to be held in connection with the legion con- vention, Aug. 21, Z2 and 2 at BiloxL he expects a large attendance and a ost Interesting meeting, wlth busi- ness sessions on the first and third" dys ofhe meeting. Church School Close. Blloxi.-LThe Leadership Training School for Sunday school workers, conducted here under the auslrlces of the Evangellcal Lutheran Church, which was brought to a most success- ful c3ose Friday, will probably be held here again next summer. Is EleCted 3oacl=er. Brookhaven.Mrs. ]gird[ May There is talk of th, es anlishme1t of a great milk condensing plant at Jackson. With its splendid railroad facilities and gravel reading leading in all directions the point is being made that no better location could be found anywhere in the South. %Vith an ideal climate and pastures nine months i the year, Mississippi is rapidly be- coming a geat cattle state, ad dairy- lug is oeing specalized with marked uccess in many localities of the state Naught but sorrow was expressed here at tbe capital over the death.of ];resident Harding. He was regarded even by his political adversaries as a kind hearted, generous, red blooded American and Mississlpplans join their fellow countrymen in deep sorrow over the death of the president of the great- est nation on earth. Vice President Coolidge, who uder the Constitution of the United States, succeeds to the presidency, is regarded as a strong man. As chief executive of the great state of Massachusetts, he displayed arked ability and official courage of a high order. The people of Missis- sippl sincerely hope, as they have a right to believe, tlat he Will measure up to the duties of that lgh office until March 4, 1925, when it is ex- pected that he will be succeeded by a Democrat. Mississippi is a rock-rob. bed Democratic state, but the people know how to sympathize with Mrs. Harding in her bereavement, and are magnanimous enough politically" to wish success to a rival, especially when success redounds to the good of the common country. It is said by those who have been in every county in Mississippi and mingled freely with the people, that the taxpayers are speaking wRh one voice, and that voice is with an in- sistent demand that the next governor and the next legislature ,bring relief to the tax burdensd people. Crops are reported as spotted in many local- Ities in the state, and already the peo- ple who are sorely put to it to pay last year's taxes, re beginning to worry about the payment of this year's tae. The heavy  rains necessitated the throwing out of lands that were plant- ed because they could not be hoed and plowed, and now "the boll weevil Is said to be ravenously working ua- der most favorable weather condi- tions. On top of this the shortage of labor in some localities which makes farmers anxious for another year, and the tlought of burdensome taxation has obsessed the great masses of the people with an inflexibit determina- tion to demand relief from the leg- islature and from the governor. The discussion of public affairs by candi- dates for governor and members of the legislature and the promise of relief by those seeking legislative and guber- natorial honors, has been taken in earnest, it is said, by the people both in the towns and in the country, am: they expect the promises made them by candidates to be kept by those mak- ing them when they become officials There is muh complaint throughout the state according , to people who come and go from the capital, which complaint is borne out by a reading of the newspapers, over the poor con- dition of gravel roads In many coun- ties of the.state. The cause for this is said to lie in the fact that after he roads were built when additional bonds were issued for the building Of new roads and the maintenance m the old ones, the great bulk of the money has gone to build new reade which have been neglected, and money from additional bonds for the main- tenance of roads already built, and for new roads, have likewise gone for building new roads. Perhaps $100,- 000 has been iued for ,bonds for th construction of pbllc highways, by supervisor,, districts and cotmtiee, and the same report seines nine times out of ten, that the roads after they are built, have Ien neglected, and al* lowed to go to destruction because such neglect, and hecause of abuse by heavy trucks and log wagons. Revival 8ervlce Close. Mathiston.Rev. N. A. Edmonds, roster of the Baptist Church, assisted by the Rev. Bryan Simmons of Laurel, has ciceed a very successful series of meetings here. Rev. Simmons deliv- ered inspiring messages In which great interest was manifest from the beginning. Watermellone in Car Lots Water Valley.Watermeions ara now moving from this station In car. load lot, eight cars having been ship- Ped up to date, all of which have been shipped to Mississippi delta towns. Plan COtton I$chool, " Waynesboro.The cotton mchool of the Mississippi Farm Bureau Cotton ,Association which will be held hre for the farmers of Wayne County, will. begin Saturday, Aug, 18. Demonstra- tions in cotton grading, stapling and wausing, with addresses by r oognled agriculture leaders wll! fea ture the schooL A cotton exper wit] giv e a valuable demotration Oa how grade staple cotton and explain why there is a difference tn price ac- grades MR00iHARDING GOES WHITE HOUE;E WIDOWED FIRST LADY GREETED BY MRS. COOLIDGE. PRESIDENT AT THE WILLARD All Attaches of Executive Mansion At Mrs. Harding's Disposal Until She Desires to Move, Says President. Veashlngton.--Mrs. Harding is once nore in the White House, still bear- ing lerself with the courage and CUNO REGIME SEEMS TOTTERUNt TO FALL. INDUSTRIES IN A TURMuIL : Eight Persons Are Killed and Thilj Wounded in Clash With Police at Grefeld Following Riots Caused by Food Shortage, Bertin.Thc strike wave, caused by  tto currency scarcity and the food shortage and accentuated by commu strength of body and spirit that she ist agitation, spread rapidly In Get'- has shown from the first, through many. It was accompanied by numer. the crushing sorrow of the presi- lus demonstrations and disorders dent's death and the trying days I leading to a number" of fatalities !Ill that have followed it. clashes with the police, She was affectionately greeted by Mrs. Coolidge, who arrived a few minutes In advance of the former first lady and had been awaiting her on the south portico. As Mrs. Harding entered, accompanied bY George Christian and Dr. Charles E. Sawyer, Mrs. Coolidge came, quickly forward and the two women clasped hands and kissed each other. The friendship between Mrs. Hard- lug and Mrs. Coolidge is a genuine outgrowth of their bfflcial relation- ship. From the hour- of her ar- rival in Washington, Mrs. Coolidge has shown a deference to Mrs. Hard- ing that has undergone no change since her husband succeeded to the presidency. She was at the White House today only to greet the for- mer first lady and to assure her again that the White House was hers as long as she chose to re- main in It, Although the president went direct to his apartments in the Wtilard and spent the day there receiving callers and transacting official busi- ness, he will probably make use next week of the extensive offices at the White House. Neither he nor Mrs. Coolidge, however, will occupy the executive mansion until Mrs. Hard- Ing has completed the task of super- vising the packing of her personal belongings and those of the former president, the work of collecting which already has been begun. A telegram assuring Mrs. Harding that it was the wish of the presi- dent and Mrs. Coolidge thit she re- main in undisturbed possession and that the White House and its per- sonnel would be at her disposal for whatever length of time she chose, was sent to Mrs. Harding befo/2e she left San Francisco. and no de- tail has been overlooked which could add to her comfort or convenience Reports that attempts had been made to hurry her departure by evi- dences of neglect, all of which have been totally untrue, have keenly dis- tressed both the president and Mrs. Coolidge, All the attaches of the executive mansion, aud Miss Laura Harlan, lVs. Harding's executive secretary, were waiting to receive her, When Mrq, Coolidge had excused herself and'V withdraWn, Mrs. Harding went at once to her private apartments, where Miss Harlan had arranged her mall, including the thousands of cards and messages of condolence, and where no changes had been made in the arrangentents pnued by Mrs. Harding when she entered the White House as its mistress in 1921. Before leaving the White House, Mrs. Harding will go over with Mrs. ooltdge, as Mrs. Wilson did with her, social and domestic details In the lle of the White House. giving her the benefit of her experience as mistress there. HUGE FREIGHT GAIN. Met by Greatest Increase tn Opsrt ing Efficiency in History, Chicago.--What is called probably the greatest increase in operating efficiency in the history" of the rail- roads to care for an increase in freight business almost as large as any the roads haw ever known, is recurring at present, the Railway Age points out in an article made public. The article states that between 1910 %and 1913 the increase fn freight business was about 47,000.000,000 tons carried one mlle and btween 1913 and 1916 about 45.500.000,000 tons carrie& one mile. claiming the Increase between 1920 and 1923 is comparable with these two periods. "The business of 192o broke all records and was followed In 921 aud 1922 by heavily reduced traffic. Up to and including the week" endln July 21, freight hauled was 11 per cent greater than in the correspond. lng part of 1922." Negro 100, to Wed Agtn. Meanwhile the Cuno governmett| seems tottering to Its fall. The United Socialiss withdreW', their support in formal resoluUm and the retiremeut of the Curio g, erument is momentarily expected. The formation of a coalition gov-: ernment by Dr. Gustav Stresemam$ of the People's party, With the ciallsts, People's party, Democrat. and Centrists participating appeared to be a probability. .Industrial business is in a state el feverish turmoil, fostered largely by the failure of the employers to lY because of their inability to obtalm currency and the demands of the workerfs for wage increases. A general strike has been ordered by the Communistic elements, qut the Labor federations ao far have not &l proved of the move. Simila'r conditions of unreet pro, vail in other parts ot Germany. The disorders in Berlin have been unaccompanied up to the present ky , fatalities, but in Crefeld eight per- sons were killed and thlrt wounded in a clash with the ptce. There has bee continuous riotl at the big industrial plants in and around Berlin during the pat few days, caused by the lood situaffon, tl money shortage and wage dlsput. At the lant Slemens-Halske in Slemenstadt the workers assumed an attitude of passive resistance, re. fusing to do their work, upon hich the management shut down the plant which normally employed 100,000 mel At other plants the shop Soviets . have hoisted the red flag.  The Relchsbapk money again in operation and Berlin promised ix bilUon marks rency, ,,.-'i JARS PRAYER6 FOR HARDING. , Gunmen Kill Man Who Was Sitti! on Synagogue Steps, New YorlWhile 200 worshippe were praying in the Rutgers Street Synagogue for the repos. of the of the late President Harding, tWO- gunmen drove up in a ,taxi and hot dead Louis Schwartzman, who  sitting on the steps. Schwartzman's sweetheart, Edna Churgin who was seated b side him Jumped up and tried to d tain the gunmen, hut they pushed  aside and 4eveling their reyo /nembers of the congregation rushed from the synagogue, at bay while they made Police said they believed the was comntitted by a former of Miss hurgin. Faces Death Light|y. Salem Ore.Dan penitentiary awaiting 4 for the murder of "Buk" of Portland, Ore., was treated at prison infirmary for an der and remarked: "Just fix Doctor, so it will last two wound was inflicted when Case}' arrested. . Courted by Letter 1($ yen Chicago.Rev, F. W. tor of Strawberry Point, Just married a from Germany to a correspondence 1B years. He waited LaSallo street until shortly after midiltght fo bride, and when ried her at once. Attacked By a Rooster, Milwaukee. Wis. DamaKee $2,000 for irles said to suffered in ^-n attack I ar? demanded in a suit ' court by Tomas Belle, 3. his mother,' Ben Lau terlch. The alleges thatthe boy by the rooer. It he is permanently Fasistl Numl Rome.A Shreveport,. La.--Wiison EdWards, grand pegro farmer, 100 years old, has put- munique stt that the chased a license to marry a 40-year- sit[on is r/'ded with old woman. It'-will be the former ftlon, and el/riming that third marriage, " ents now nber Offer Port Boycott Bill ...... Hawana, Cuba.-.The Tarafa Fad, which proposes to close all an'