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

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This Is the first tmot(}graplteatk America trom olka since the Bulgarian revolution- It Shows the throng ttelde the parliament buildings cheering the announcement of Premier Stamboullsky&apos;s downfall - I r " Teaching Bible in the Schools Kansas. A Nebraska decision Inclines to the view that the Bible In Itself ls not excluded by that state's constitu- tion, but that. in the hands of sectarian propagandists,' Its use may become IL legal. A court of appeals In California has held the Bible to be a seetarlan book." Left to Board=. In Ohlo, as Indicated by the de- cisions, the question is up to the local boards, which are not restricted in pre- scribing books or Instruction. In the only case Mr. Hood could find a de- cision by a court* lower than the Su- pr, eme court, an order barring the read- hag at the opening exercises was re- ded. The New Jersey law requires the reading of "at least five verses from m Six States Require and Ten Pro- . hibit Reading of Scriptures, Educator's Survey Shows. that portion of the Holy /ible known as the Old Testament." Alabama re- quires readings from "the Holy Bfble" ; G.orgla requires "the Bible, inciudhag the Old and :New Testaments"; Massa- cbuSetts "a portion of the Bible"; Pennsylvania "at least ten verses from the Bible." The Tennessee law Is slm- llar to that of the Keystone state. Indiana and Iowa are the most notable of the states in which those who take approved Bible study are al- lowed credit toward graduation. In l'ew Jersey, Tennessee and Penn- sylvania reading must be without com- ment. In Massachusetts written notes or oral comment are prohibited. Puplls If they desire, may be excused when the Scripture Is read in George, Massa- chusetts or Tennessee schools. In some states, where reading of the Bible is not permitted ff there Is any suggestion of religion therewith, It may be used to provide exampl .as in liter. ature. A Wisconsin court decision holds that such portions of the Bible as are not sectarian tn eaaracter may be used for secular instruction and to inculcate good morals. Watngton.--"How many states re- luire the reading of the Bible in the dtmbUe schools?" and similar questlons have Ira. IM@Jad William R. Hood, specialist in Iitool legislation of the federal bureau g education, to make a survey. "S4x states require that a portion of Bible be read daily in their Idtool" Mr. Hood said. "SIx other ,- states specifically permit by law the In 19 other states and in the Dltgict of Columbia the law is silent the subject, and Bible reading Is re- ....  as permissible. "In five states whose laws otherwise no specific provision, the courts tve rendered opinions favorable to ble reading.' In Michigan and Call- rnla the question is somewhat in JPhe Michigan Supreme court held thatthe reading of Bible stories that mphaslze 'moral precepts' was not atnltutlonal, If tlf reader made no mment and the pupils were per- mitred to absent themselves. A case involving Bible reading Is pendi In the California Supreme court. "In ten "states reading of the Bible It ated times ls n pemlsslbls. Ida Chsee states there are Supreme court dechflons adverse, and in seven rulinp nuthoritles such as the state super- tatendent of public instruction or the 4orney general has barred the Bible. ,In New York there Is no prohibition. at the commissioner of education has staled adversely. New York city's 4tarter permtts the reading." is Bible Sectarian? he point about which most of the omrt fights have been waged is whether ,, reading, especially from a par- gleular version, Is sectarian- Mr. Hood Imrplained that some states have in- hgttons against "sectarla Instruc- tlo" which have raised the question her a particular version, say the ame, Is exctuded by much a re- quirement. -lis qeestlon remains unsettled," Mr. Hood. "Of three state court decisions bearing di- definition Of this word, one held the Bible  sectarian book and two  declared the opposite. The former llllno the latter Kentucky and HYPNOTISM BY WIRELESS IS THE LATEST CLAIM Demonstration in New York City Appears Successful New York.Long-distanca hypno- t4mn by radio was demonstrated with apparent success at the 0races of Science and Invention,  Park plac when oeph Dumninger, ipnotist and mtd-rcade, spekin Into .the mcrophone at Station WHN, Ridge- wood, L. L, 'threw the subject, Leslie 13. Duncan, into a hypnotic state in the Park place oflic ten miles away. At about 10"30 o'clock the voice of Dumninger was heard from the large horn of the receiving apparatus. Dun- can, a pale, slender youth of twenty, stood directly in front of the hqwn, with his eyeS'fixed intently upon IL After a shQrt silence, broken only by. the hum of the instrument, the voice saddenly came again, speking sharp, staccato commands: "Duncan," it said, "I am speaking only to you. Look directly Into the horn. You see my eyes, looking into yours. You see me, I forbid you to here before you. move, to look away. Your eyes are tired, your eyelids drooping. You will remain standing, yot arms at your side, your body rigid." A fdw seconds after the metallic sound f.the hypno(lst'a voice was heard the eyes of the Subject became fixed in a glassY stare. As the voice continued Its commands the youth llvmll- Professo: ExpeCts  ents to eed. " ,-_., pailadalphla.--:It may be ppsedhle.t sheep wlt?ool hal'a. of gland transplants - to Dr,xWli11m J. Lentz, natomY in the Unlver- ,lvania veterinary ourse It;a too early tO' Judge whether such results can be obtained memm e gland transplanting In Ibeep." Doctor /ents said : iand however, is Just In t. tnfan- is nOt possible to predict he aceom- dulble 1 of have been attained only by is slow and any new a better product." aper repondent of the gradually threw back his head until he appeared to be staring at the ceil- ing with unseeing eyes, through half- closed eyeltd His body, however, was not rigid, although he stood mo- tionless, his arms pressed to his alde The hypnotist was informed over a pvate wire of the subject's condi* tlon" and presently the voice wa heard aga2a, glvlng a shmrp .t'ommand to nnetm to "wake up." e head came forward, the eyelids fluttere and in a moment or two the boy re- gained tmsctousnesa, though dazed and trembling. The experimet was repeated after a few minutes Interval, and this time a complete state of cataleptic rigidity was obtained. The body of the sub- Ject was placed across the backs of two chairs, where It lay exended like a leg. It did not even bend under the burden of a 170-pound man, who for a moment rested his entire weight across the slender body. This time, too, the subect was awakens4 witl out difficulty. For a third time the subject was thrown Into a hypnotic trance. An aCttendant hastily sterilizing a small spot on the lower arm, thrust through te lifted skin a large needle, with- drawing, It after a few seconds. There was no sign of flinching, uo trace of blood, though the marks, of the needle were plainly visible. Otlce more the subject was awakened, a little shake as before, but in no apparent pain. r ........ " ..... - ....... | Lt Notate Friend Halt. Man', Suicide : Became h wrote a fareweU ** The IR'0ml Of long-wol sheep wu  note to his t'lend, a polleemm : made recently by )r. Serge Voronoff,  Alexander $ones of Wllkesbarre, ## the 'monkey gland" surgeon, who has # Pa., failed In an attempt to com- been conductin a .=, de -ew e  nit suicideby leaping into the  pertmenta in glatdtffar tralaZ;ing.  rtie ......... # He has reouested ,No o...l ,,,,t . ae omcex, When ne el . -.,... ^. .._. .= = ......  the llote, hurried to the river ,,:uJuuuu,l,=  @,t.v@- CU lve ulm [o , . ------ -- -- vnvge ana caugnt hold of Alex anlmals to demo=mtrate the truth of|.  antler as he W s " " "  " - his theory '" 1  a aDout to Jump Doctor Voroff cv he will . [ : from .the ra.lllng. Alexantlr : plant the essential glad f.,..  ^, | * ntame<! aomesue troubles for ! the sheep to the remaing 0. The| # attempt. wooi of the latter group will roW[l ........ " ....... ,.,..=., longer, he mid. Whe  ro- TO. MAKE :SHEEP GROW LONGER WOOL dues, their descendants also will have longer wool pe beltevea - Moslem Eldm Maids Adopt U. $., Constantinople. -- American dancing, Indulged In by Turkish students to celebrate aPs victory in the recent elections, has t or other foreign countries and has succeeded in buying most of them for herselL The sale was held under exciting circumstances. Scores of patriotic Sotsmen, aroused over the danger of the precious relles forever leaving British soL crowded into the little room. A diamdnd and pearl pendant given to the queen at the time of her mar- rlage to the dauphin Of France was the only one of the relics which went to America. The  company paid $5,000 l It. While the entire sale brought $45,- 000. the Scots committee was more than satisfied, because it distained those relies which foll Scotamen have the greatest sentimental value. Has a Bumper Postw INhemt Crop caused a small mensation m this dr3', Newspapers are printng islets of protest from strict Mohammedans who ur the. government to proh/hit such tudent revels." Such a course is unllkely, however, as It is well known that both Kernel and his wife enloy the America= mode of daneinS, ture hre pineed the crop at 60,787,000 bushels, with revisit estb mates of last year's crop at 5711,000 bushels. Repeated Story Daily for Forty4rhr Years John Manley of Brook Farm. N. J., went to a party 43 years ago and told a story in which he used some unusually long words. A girl, teasing hbn. asked him to promise that he would tell .the story at least once each day far the rest of his lif Manley promised. Recently e completed his forty-third year of telUag the story. He hu not broken the promise. He figuru that he haa repeated the tale at least 20,000 tLmes, tot, somettmu he told It more thm The Ruhr Forced "Money'* In the occupied out home-made take the place of which Is un- cot- He says Otherwise, they tlI pay their era] trams combines t 100,0(Xl-mark bonds against the az- ets of the minos. One of than last from lBerlln theatrical manager throwing away millions of paper marks as an advertisement. 2--Residence of F. W. Steqrns at Swampscott, Mass,, which nmy be President Coolidge's "Summer White House." 3---John CooLidge, son of the President, passing inspection of Colonel Bowles, commanding officer of citizens' military training, at Camp Devens NEWS REVIEW OF !"" m,,,o mooo oo , firm as a New Hampshir mountain. Inevitably Mr. Coolidge comes for- CURRENT EVENTS l,dingpossiblilty for the Republican presidential nomina- tion next year. He has some ten Remarkable Expression of the Nation's Grief as Mr. Hard- Ing Is Buried. WHOLE WORLD .SYMPATHIZES President Coolidges Chanoes for the Republican Nomination in 1924 DIs- =ussed---May Have to Settle An- thsacite Strike--Chancellor Cu. nos Rescue Plan for Germany. By EDWARO W. PICKARD months in which to prove to his party that he is its best choice and fifteen months In which to convince the coun- try that he should contint( to hold the office. At present his main strength, politically, lies in the East. In the Middle and Far West It is believed Senator Hiram Johnson wi!l be a powerful opponent and Sena'or LaFol-" lette is conceded a good many votes in the convention. As one Washington correspondent puts It: "I will be mainly a tussle between ea.tern con- se,aHsm, fortified by control of the admml>tratlon and western #rogess- lvim, running strong in the prima- ries." /duch depends on President Cool- id,,e's attitude toward American mem- bership in the world court, and what I accomplished "in the name of Justice, she must be under no illusion." "Submission to the merciless obsti- i nacy of French government," he add- ed, ";ould have to be sealed with a document which would be worse than the treaty of Versailles. which weighs like a curse upon the peoples of Europe." HE United States and Turkey are now formally at peace, or will be as soon as the senate and the An- gora national assembly ratify the treaties that were signed in Lausanne last week by Minister Joseph C. Grew and Ismet Pasha. By the new treaties. which replace the obsolete document of 1830, America loses all the special privileges its citizens have enjoyed In Turkey. After the allies gave way time after time the American accept- ance of the new conditions in Turkey was inevitable. American commercial interests will be treated the same as Turkish Interests. American relief and ARREN G. HARDING'S peculi- arly lovable character and all the circumstances of his death com- bined, to call forth, last week, a dem- onstration of mourning so universal, so spontaneous and so sincere that it stands unequaled since the death of Abraham Lincoln. During four days the eyes of millions of Americans and the minds of all the rest of the people dwelt sadly on the funeral train as It peeved across the continent from San Francisco to Washington. On Wednesday all the officialdom of the national capital followed the casket of the late President from the White Hose to the capitol where It was placed under the t great dome and where the people " of the city and thousands of others passed by R for a last look upon the face of the man they had learned to love and respecL On Friday in Marion, 0., the body of Mr. Harding was consigned to the tomb in the presence of President Coolidge and many thousands of offi- cial and non:official citizens, while literally the entire nation stood silent with bowed head. On that day, so far as mlgkt be, all business and all pteasure was suspended throughout the land and the thoughts of all the people turned to the little Ohio city where a great nation was paying the final tribute of respect to Its chieftain and a grief.stricken woman was laying in the tomb a devoted husband. From the day when the news of President Hrdlng's demise was flashed around the world, messages of sorrow and condolence came in a flood to Mr Harding and to the United States from forefgn rulers and nota- bilities from innumerable organiza- tions in other lands. To realize the world-wide character of the mourn- ing one needed only to read such news items as that the German reichstag began Its special sslon by rising and" standing with bowed heads in mem- ory of Mr. Harding; that the Con- grass of Brltt/ny Sailors in Saint Servan, France, suspended Its session ; that three days of national mourning was ordered by the government of Paraguay, and all oth#r Ltin-Amert- can countries gave expression to their grief; that Portuguese warships flew their flags at half-mast for a day; that soviet Russia and Bulgaria offi- cially told of their setrow, and that memorial services were held in West- minster Abbey while the funeral was taking place in Marion. Standing beside the bier in the ro- tunda of the capitol In Washington," Ray. Dr. Anderson read tim verse from Micah upon which the lips of Mr. Harding chanced to fall as he took the oath of his high office on March 4, 1921. It was: "He hath shewed Tl O Man, what is good and what doth the Lord require of thee, but to do Justly and to love mercy, and to walk humbly with Thy God?" What more need be added? ETURNING from the funeral in Marion to his temporary quar- ters In the New Wilisrd hotel, Wash- Ington. President Coolidge plunged into the business of the coun/ry, and fomd.plenty to do. Already he had conferred with many of the political leaders and listeled to their advice, but volnnteered little information con- ceruing his intentions., He Is not e- peclally talkative, and he has the cau- tion believed to be characteristic of the New Englander. He studies a question thoroughly before acting: and this is no one seems to know. Not- withstanding his declaration of Inten- tion to carry on the Harding policies, the party leaders In Washington do not expect him to make the world court an issue with the senate and risk the chance of a party split, which they say would be playing into the hands of Senator Johnson. R. COOLIDGE may have a chance to add greatly to his pre, tige, if he is called on to settle the strike of anthracite miners, lemembering how, as governor of Massachusetts, he smashed the pOlicemen's trlke, or- gdnized labor does not feet comfort- able over the prospecL So far the coal coamisslon has been able to do nothing in the case. It reported last week that plans for compulsory arbF i tration of wage disputes in the coal industry offer no hope for effectively dealing with the problem, It recom- mends that future wage agreements include a clause providing for auto- matic renewal except as to such points as may be a subject of dispute.. No- tice is to be given of these points ninety days in advance of the expi- ration, and if an agreement is not reached prior to sixty days before the expiration, notice is to be given to the President of the United States who will appoint a commission t inquire Into the subjects at issue and make a public report before the renewal date. New England uses a large percent- age of the anthracite coal mined, and the consumers of that section now threaten to abandoh its use entirely if the miners strlke educational institutions will not be dis- turbed, but they .will not be given spe- cial rights to Import supplies duty free. "With full diplomatic relations re- sumed between the two countries, Anierican capital will be better pro- retted on entering Turkey. ECRETARY OF THE TREASURY MELLON, unofficially in Europe on a sightseeing trip, has been de- voting much time in Paris to dlscuss lng lnterallled debts and reparations !with the French government and the leaders of finance. It is stated he has not been considering the question of details, and has made it plain to France that the United States will never cancel the debts owed It by the allies, trot is wUling to arrange terms conforming to the necessities of Eu- rope. After receiving cablegrams from President Coolidge, Mr. Mellon post- poned his return to America. REAT BRITAIN and France agree- ing, the temporary mixed dis- armament commission of the League of Nations has submitted to the as- sembly of the league a new treaty of mutual guarantees designed as an en- forcement act for Article X of the covenant. In effect it mqkee the court- dl of the league a super-government in the conduct and settlement of fu- ture wars in which league states are involved. The French delegate made a reservation in order that a possible extension of the Ruhr occupation might not be hampered. The treaty given the council the power to decide which state is the aggressor in case of hostilities and to apply again-st it HANCELLOR CUN0, striving to an economic blockade; to decide what save Germany from utter collapse{other measures the signatorles shall and his administration from downfall, /give the attagked state and to arrange presented his program Wednesday to ] for Its financial assistance; to appoint the reichstag, called, in special sew l a commander in chief; to determine slon because of the financial crisis. I the details of reparations, and to draw Its three main points are: 1. A gold loam 2. Placing taxatio,n, lneluding In- come and customs, Indirect and direct, upon a gold value basin. 3. A levy upon industries, which have made millions of dollar His plan was applauded by the ma- Jority of the assembly, but the Com- munist members raged and howled, taunting Curio and bitterly assailing Hugo Stinnes. theindustrlal magnate, who sat unmoved and silent. The chancelleor retaliated only with the remark that "the growing activity of communism in Germany and else- where dll lead to the rnln of Europe." To which the Communists replied "She Is ruined already." Concerning the reparstis muddle, Cuno expressed extreme dissatisfac- tion with the British draft of a reply to the German note, declaring It con- tained,much that was impossible of fulfillment and that England had gone extraordinarily far In her concessions to the" French vleq_3oinL "It Is necessary to coutlnue with all our strength passive resistance, free from mad acts of violence and terror," he said, "and to support ae- tlvely from the unoccupil territory the population @hash Is persevering In I up a general disarmament plan based on guarantees provided by the treaty. ABOLITION the 12-hour In of day the steel industry, which was one of Presldent Harding's last wishes, is at hand. A beginning Is being made at Gary, Ind.. where the eight-hour day with three shifts Is being put into ef- fect in several plants of the United States Steel corporation. Others will follow, and the independent steel com- panies, it is predicted, soon will fall In line` The change to three shifts of eight mars each means employment of 65,- 000 more workers In the steel mills, according to estimates. -These same estimates added $45.000,000 to the steel Industry's pay roll In the readjust- ment, hour wages will be Increased about 25 per cent, it was stated; but the per diem will be decreased" am a result of the change which will take off one-third the steel worker's time in the mills and .give it to him for rest land recreation with his family and friends: In other words, worRers re- celving 40 cesta an hour wllL get 50 cents, while the dally pay will be re- duced from $4.80 for twelve hout to ;4 for eight hours. a passive resistance of its own will." LIENRY SULLIVAN of. "Lowell Repeating the French statement L 1 Mass., succeeded last, Week in I that the Ruhr was to be freed only swimming across the English channel J when the last pfennig was paid, and --the third man and the first American |pointing out that the most vital in: to perform tle feat. He was In the strument with which Germany might wate'i  27 hours and 25 man)ares, being | pay had been taken away whea the forced by tides and currents to swim Ruhr was seized, Herr Cuno asa.rted about 56 relies, though the distance be- that ff Germany's collapse was to be l tween points is only 22 miles. BIRD MUST BE CAUGHT YOUNG Evem the Shy Flicker Gan Be Tamed If It la Taken tn It= Early Infanoy. xglodytle man may have petted the cubs of the saber-toothed tiger or the nestlings of the bloodthirsty pterodactyl. It:a a question of catch- ln them young enough. One of the shyest of Amezlcm scarlet patches on either: side of ths neck and its black crescent on the ))reast. And a man In LanOaster, Pa., has tamed a flicker to such an extent that tt come. to his window for food, sets the New York Sun and Globe He picked it up at the foot ot the tree when it was a fledgling about five days out of the shell. By dint lively diggin he kept it enough worms to satisfy its leased it, hardly expecting ever to see tt aga{u and feeling rather mournful over the leans of hi protege. Blt It woke him up the next pIng at his a worm. - Yeutlul Pdiglse. Macaulay was a hlstortan at e lght, qmavson a poet as early; Byron wrote v at ten, and. Bacon was a plillo kf WUK l.leut. Gem ef by With a powerfut general, who of a million fightig toe helm, and headed by rates" alike, American Legion' s f tlon; to be held in October, are Gen Hunter among Le forts to build u Francisco, finds the drecting tional gathering' a busy and Not all of the the convention i Legionnaires. San a systematic study the result has been an efficient corps ness men. who. It" as convention hang of the activitY find themselves LIEUT. every Ume a majOr the cry. Many of citizens, staid "bit" during the the selling of Liberty bonds and splendid deeds, are Into the committees 1 national conventlo handle efficiently cuts" that have through the stagilg hundred serve the most to add to the that is now in San Francisco ltors to attend NAVY IS TO BE Numerous War Represent Legion Nine battleships. numerons ticipate In the tlon with the the American cisco October 15 to attachL! to the comnaissioned ricers an 16.000 Authorization presence was Roosevelt. Jr the navy. The San Francisco main until OctOber the fleet will be fornia. Arizona, Idaho and T enne Legion deavoring to gram of the tent than has 0118 ycar,& thoritles of a lied with the World war have vessels. VE-FERANS :TO Legion Land FornU Indorsement bY t of a land tate of dble that the peopled by Tiffs, the ettlement epenlng In the fielent that time erans as work delayed few were rate In 19o..3 lion for the made available who, under the preference was extended turists by state with tract is the who offer ghter who the oppertunltY .To P rod'# The review..The sued twlce distributed out recent