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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
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August 25, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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August 25, 1923
 

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VOODVILLE. MISS. SATURDAY AUGUST 25 1923 NO. 9 TURNSTILE Ith Men Lad for eJC o the strangu- five years old, head became at the the Brook- West Breeze avenue, Agen, the the exit side He was after his between two trains strove sufficiently with a hack- bar off the from do- with whom ran and of te misffap. father and hurried by scores Agen tele- the Coney two men to re- had been . Pollce Ladder Core- r Doctor Berger, from Ooney the child Harry with a sore that eom but Jufiet Dies a Roman, down He thinks a cigar. Be- opinion of ] little Italy Madeline, age ce must have ] of the whole] young and to her father she loved Madeline i too young. W$ a D no good. No, She and together. wOUld be all meet him at the &apos;Walked Into a for abdue- taken Into cus- him and s k)ciety home. obtained, no the fret- room in ths l0pe of knotted a bedpost, herself to the in an auto. by Battery bOmb, believed to the battery and killed an drive out here. heard the /Saw Van Taa- both handn and his pieces of her. for Ed Engman of Mrs told the often said to be any ste the Eighth W. V. Cm'- Of this county, hay field te attracted frog lp- it wu from one of ltJ snake. ths arriv- r appearance had nevec or lumps held mad some of measured ms-eel and Po- when the UNITED STATES WILL SCFIAP SHIPS 28 CAPITAL SHIPS NOW READY FOR THE JUNK PILE. OTHER  NATIOiS TO SIGN Anglo-Japanese Alliance Goes Into Discard With Exchange of Ratifi. cations tn Washington  Hughes Presides. W'ushington.--Seated about a table in the State Departmem five men re- corded the final approval or the pow- ers tor the treaties drafted by the arms conference to en6 avai comps- (iLion, terminate the Anglo-Japanese alliance, and sweep away the war clouds that have hoei'ed for decades over the Pacific. It was an epilogue to the Washing- ton negotiations at which it had been planned to give the place of honor to President Harding at whose call the contereaee assembled, but instead the formal deposit of ratification was per- termed almost without remony. Secretary Hughes represented the United States, and the signatory pew. era had dfplomatic epresena.atives present. By" pre-arrangement, a telephone flash went to the Navy Department at the moment the lest name had been written on the naval limitation pact The ink had not dried on the signa- tures before orders we,re speeding over the wires which mean the strik- Lug of 750.000 tons in tighting ships, new and old, from the navy list. The process o scrapping will begin at once. Termination of the Angelo-Japaneae alliance is automatic under the terms of the four-power agreement. In addition to these, ratifications also were exchanged on the supple. mental treaty, drawn up to clarify the terms of the four-power pact. It de- clares that in binding themselves to consult together over controversies arising in the Pacific the four signa- tories-the United States, Great Brit. sin, Japan and France--are not obii. gated to submit for discussion any question which lies exclusively with- in domestic jurlsdictmm The scrapping of war craft which VeU begin immediately under the naval-t-aty will be carried out by different means for the various shlp affected. The treaty providesspecif- ically that the scrapping of warships must comprise such destruction of of- fensive and defensive elements as will place it "in such condition that it can not be put to combatant use." "The navy starts at once to scrap all ships, other than those to be re- tained under provisions of the treaty for the limitation of armaments," said an official statement by Acting Sec- ertary Roosevelt. "Of these 11 ships are under construction, seven of which are battleshilS located as fol- lows: The Indiana and South Dako- ta, navy yard, New York: Montana, navy yard, Mare Islanfi; North Carc line, navy yard, Norfolk; Michigan, Be;hlehem Ship Building Corpora- tion, Quincy, Mass.; Iowa, Newort News Ship Building Company, New- port News. Va. and Washington, New York Ship Building Corporation, Cam- den, N. J. rhe battle cruisers Lexington and Saratoga under provisions of the treaty are being converted tnt0: air- plane carriers. The other four lmttle ca'sisera, the Constitution and United States at Philadelphia, and the Con- stellation ud Rapger at Newport News will b scrapped at once. 9 Typos Honor Harding. Atlanta, Ga.Delegates to the In- ternational Typographical Union, in onention here, stood in silence with bowed heads for one minute in tribute to the memory of the late President W'arren G. Harding. The tribute was paid Just before adjourn- ment of the days' session on a reso lution introduced by the Ohio dele- gation. Find Body After Two VesPa Trenton. Mo---After a two years" search, the United States government has found the be.dy of William Sweet- land Hall, a Trenton boy killed in the battle of the Argonne, in a Kansas town, and has notified Mrs Edith Kirk. mother of the boY The body had been sent there by mistake, and the mother was notified her son's bOdy ceuld not be found Drugs Inside Pillows. paris.PilloWs of a sleeping car BIG GONGEEIiON MADE BY POINGARE WIPE8 THREE BILLION FROM REPARATION SUM. TOTAL MAY GO HIGHER France Asks Only Half Enough to Pay War COstal---Note Sent tO Curzon Is Expected to Create Sensation. Pa'is.Sweeping concessions and frank offers mark Premier Poincre's sudden espousal of modern negotia- tions and abandonment of the old style secret diplomacy in his reply to Lord Curzon's note. Despite the nos- ile, embDtered tone of the British note, the French premier has decided 'to maintain a friendly attitude and place his cards face up on the table, stating exactly France's demands. The French reply, which was sub. milled to the Belgian government today, offers to reduce France's claims on Germany for reparatiohs anywhere between a minimum of 15,640,000.000 gold marks ($3,910,000; 000), which Premier loincare ab- ruptly writes off the book. o 42,640,- 000,000 gold marks, ($10,660,000,000) according to the amount Great Britain and the United States diminish their claim on Par's for war debts. The note marks the first time France officially has offered to aban- don its rights under the Versailles treaty and the reparations agreemt of May 5, 1921. It is expected to smoke out the British secrecy regard- ing the amount she intends to insist on France paying her and to force Washington to make an official state- 'rom the best information obtain- a]e there will perhaps be a run-off in the lrimary of August 28 between half ct the candidates for the House 9f R(presenattves and a third of the candidate for the state senate who failed to receive a cle majority over the field in the first primary. It is s(ated that the people are becoming more intensely m earnest for re- trenchment and reform and are put- tng it up to tho unnominated candi- date for both the senate and house that th*ey expect them to cut all appro- priations to the bone, and are remind- i ng the candidates alrtdy nominated f their pre-election promises to do this. They are pointing ouL it is said, that the only way to retrench is to retrench, and they are harking back to the Stone an4 Longing admin- istration, and pointing out that tone who inherited the carpet bag debt. re(iuc:.l it at the same time reducing 17,54)0 MARK RZACHED IN COTTON SIGN-UP Many Attend Countywide Cot- ton Schools, Jacket -- Countywide aotton schools being conducted by the Missis- stppi Farm Bureau Cotton Associatio continue to attract the interest of the farmers and business men in the stats 'interested in the Co-operative cotton marketing movement with large crowds attending each school, accord- , ing to H. E. Savely, director of the field service department of the or- gan ization. Addresses on co-operative market- ing and stapling and explanation ot the operation of the farm bureau cot- ton association are the Inr of the schools. During the past week schools have been conducted in Grenada, Webster, Clay, Yalobusha, Choctaw, Lowndes, Tallahatchie, Winston, Monroe, Pa- nels Neshoba and Oktih4eha coma- ties. President C. I. Neill of [he Missie- !sippi Farm Bureau federation, H. F. Savely, director of the field rvica department of the "Farm Bureau Cot- ton Aoiation, and 1% H. Pate. trav- eling secretary of the state Chameer o..Commerce, are the leaders of the teams conducting the schools. Dr. TaR Butler of Memphis, editor taxation ithout lmpairng the effi-!of the Progreslve Farmer and Dr. cieucy of educational and eleemoy-D. C. Hull, president of Mississippi A. nary institutions. They are remind- and M. College, ar. among the speak- Ing candidates $or governor, legislative eru making addresse o tile growers. nominees and candidates in the ru: Gordon McIntyre, head claser of off for the legislature, that the Low,th e farm bureau and cotton associa- fine administration was the only one ition, and his atatants are conduct- for 50 year in which no bonds were tng the  in gradil and star issued, that taxation was reduced, that piing. a milIlon dollar state capitol was A total of 544 cotton contracts were erected, that $400,000 of bonds were signed up during the first week in called in. and that the Parchman state August, sending the membership of farm was ptrrchaed, and that nearly the association over the 17.500 mark. a million dollaxs in cash was left the nd leaders conducting the drives pre. tle treasury. They-are saying that dict that between 19,000 and 20,00 what has been done. must be done members will market their cotton on gain, unless the state is to become lthe co-operative orderly marketing baukrupL, t plan during the coming on. The re-nomination of Col. W. _ALl The organization of the Farm B- reau Cotton Asaociatio has beem corn- merit as to whether the United States Montgomery as trustee of the penitem pleted and the  machinery is intends to make France pay every dollar borrowed during the war. "1 ttary for the middle dlstrlt of Missis-  ready to be set In motion with the Indirectly, the new French offer t sippi, a tonition which he has so loqg, opening of the delivery season. Sales abandons the Claim for the complete I held, and rendered such splendid aer- i cmection are going to  unttually I reconstruction of the devastabed re- ! lice to the state, is commented upon [ ,ou,'acem'ding to male manager, W. ] glens as it insists only on collecting i as no reflection uma his splendid [C. Nell with the cotton of the mere- competitors for the nomination, i bet s going on the markets trader the I 52 per cent of the 50,000,000.000 gold i Messrs. Meadows and BarretL It is i best possible advant,rn. marks in A. and B. bonds--26.000,000.- rather a tritmte to the efficiency of  To conclude the second cotton sign- 000 gold marks--which represen Col. Montgomery, conjoined to the up campaign the period of time from about v-hat France has already ad- ranted the war ravaged regions for rebuilding. But the reconstruction Is Only half completed, so re'uncing further claimp on Germany mans that France herself will assume tle obligation of paying the remainder. Briefly the French nate accepts Lord Curzon's plan for Germany to pay 50000,000,000 .':l marks in A,th e atrons Union near Ika Station, and B bonds. Of the 50,000,0)0,000 say that it had the most successful gold marks, France will obtain 260- 000,000.000 gold marks, Great *Britain i year in its history. Thousands of peo- ple were there from all parts of East 11.000.000,000 gold marks, Belgium 5.- Mississippi to hear the speakers, and 000,000,000 marks and a priority, Itaty i tnterohange views for the advance- and Japan the balance, leaving noth- men t and prosperity of state and peo- ing for the other allies and a dozen I pie, The Patrons Union was not or- South American states who declared i ganized to make money, but for the f war on Germany and filed claims for  entertainment and uplift o humanity. shipping sunk and other damages. [There appears to be universal praise Rgarding the balance of 922,000,- I of Hen. Floyd Loper, the president, 000.000 gold marks, $23,000,000,000 n  and the boards of directors, who have C bonds, France renounces all her le)ntrtbuted their patriotism and time share of 52 per cent. or 42.000.000.000  to the success of the Patrons Union, gold marks, except what she must pay which seems to grow in pOparity Great Britain and the United States. year by year. Since France owes Great Britain 14.-] 000,000,000 gold mai'ks (3,250,000,000) ] There ,sill be certainly one, and a total of $6.750.000,000, this leaves a probably two women members of the minimum reduction in the claim on next legislature. Mrs. Nellie Nugent Germany of 15,640,000,000 gold marks, i Smervilie of Washington, has been ominated as one of the three mere- WOMAN SUES STEPSON ers of that county, in the house of FOR MILLION DAMAGES i representatives. Miss Belle Kearney, who ts a candidate for the state st ,- Mrs. Stokes, Divorcee. Would Clear tats in Madison County, is reported to Her Name.  have lead the ticket, and is in the run- Chicago.-- Mrs. helen Elwoodtoff with the next highest candidate Stokes. who has figured prominently t There were only three women candl- in the eastern courts, has brought a I dates fo" the legislature in the state, milhon dollar damage suit against her i the other being Mrs. Price of Car- stepson. William Ear Dodge Stokes;] roll' who came near gettin In the Jr., iu the courts here demanding ac- second primary, but fell short about cording to the bill that her "name be 100 vote cleared by the last of many de-I famers."  l It is reported that there are a good '-Weddie" Stoke:- as he is called by l many road projects in contemplation his father, was named as one of the in various parts of the stale, the numerous co-respondents in the suit, cunties to pay half of the constrpc- brought in New York courts bY Stokes i tlon, and the federal government the to divorce .his wife. In the mass of i ther half. Roads so built aftercorn- evidence presented by Stokes, was lpletin are turned over to the state the famous "Darling Pop" letter, in l highway department and are main- which "Weddie'" attacked the cllar- ?Jmed thereby by the state. acter of hi,s stepmother. | "Weddie' graduated from the Uni-[ Tltere is much hurrying and curry- n ,lng among thoe candidates for state, versity of Chicago last Ju e and took up the practice of law in Chicago. county and legislative offlqea where He has resided here more than a a run-off is t b had, according to re- year. Mrs. Stokes arrived in Chicago se)-eral days ago accompanied Vy ler mother, Mrs. Arthur Scott Miller, and they are residing at the Drake Hotel End Lives in Plunge. New York--Mrs. A. M. Stone, 60 years old, and her daughter, 35, jump- fact that he i the only Confederate Aug. 22 to Sept. 1 has bee.n designated soldier who is a state officer. The as Victory Week, in which the mere- colleagues of Col. Montgomery, Stone :bm of the asotatlon will he formed of Lee, and Thames of Simpson, had iint o teams to take the message of moontested nodnatton o legbty oper.ve cotton marketing to theis appreciative were.the taxpayers ot neighbor. " their district& of their  adlnin- MAJ. LEE-'R-ICHA-R-DI)N DIES. tratlons. Visitors to Jackson who attended Vioksburg Man ICa Away at Hole, ports received. Campaign headquar- ters for state officers are busy end- lug ou literature nnd holding their organizations in lw while legisla- tive and county candidates are Bald to be canvassing early and late. Mahulaviile.--Boll weevil lnfesta ed from a window of tlkeir sixth floor ] lion greater on account of weatiae:. entering France from Italy were apartment in West 78th Street to the Some,boll weevil.and the caterpillar is doing damage in the prairie section. found to contain $22.000 worth of pavement below. They were instantly Corn ha improved wonderfully. killed. oeaine and other drugs. 8aye U. 8. Tariff Unfair. Madrid.--The Santander Canners' Association has appeared to the gov- ernment to start reprim against American merchandise lmpprted into tin, alleging th the United States trtff on Spanish canned goods, ds- ecilY fish, is unfair. Bar Made-Up" Women._ New Tork.Three firms employ- M=tk kmm he klll InK large numbers of women have taken a slap at women who "make- lp" by dlcldlng to engage no more Envoys Wlil Return. Port Gibaon.--The 0atton prospee Washington<--The United States tm this section have been given the will go back::to "Gene to carry on severest bIoW of the year daring the its fight for the elimination of the t two weeks. A few dry, hot days deadlY opium traffic helped the crop a grtt deal bat with President Coolidge has unnouneed the return of the rains the  lm that the same delegation which v-been badly damaged. In some In. eral weeks ago secured the adoption stances the blooms ahd young bolls by the League of Natlon' opium ad- are falling off on acotmt of the wet visorY commission of the American wraths. plan with a reservtion had been re- appointed to attend the meeting of Belmont--4$tDce JIF $, he weath the league assembly, at which the has been idO pbtt resolution will come up for ratifies, the prment lndloatona au he w,n mated im New York. New York.--Maj. Lee Richardson ot Vicksburg, Miss., and recently con. nected with the Postal Telegraph Cable Company at New York, died cud- denly at the Hotel Vanderbilt, Now York City. Maj. Richardson was born at Vlcks burg 56 years ago. He was the n of Lee Richardson, prominent in the ! aftatrs of Mississippi and Louisiana '.for many years. MaJ. Uchardson's education was completed at South- western Presbyterian University, I Clarksville, Tenn., and for a number of years he was engaged in bastness at Vicksburg. He joined the staff of the Postal" Telegraph Cable Company only a few months agt. Itawamba Railroad Started. Tupelo.--Ground was broken in Itawamba County for the new Mis- sissippi Railroad, which will give the citizens of that cotmty the realigatiou of their dreams. An application for a charter has been filed by the promo- ters. The road will connect with the Frisco at Amory and from there will traverse the county in a northern course for a dlstance of.apmately 30 miles, having, its terminus aS Ful- ton. Belated Escape Reported. Jackson.--After the lapse era week, the escape of Joe Bowie, a Jackn n, sent up by the Hinds County court in June. 1921, for atmpted as. sault and robbery, hasbe.n reported by Sergeant Itih Green of Camp A. Lambert farm, to the of/ice o J, J. CAmaan, secrery of Lbe state pe tentLaxy board. Wilroy Would Be 8peakar. HERNANDO.--N. E. Wilroy of Her nando, who in the recent primary led the ticket in a field of four candidates, announces that he will be a candidate for speaker of the next house of resentatlves. Mr. Wllroy wsa for eight yyccery clerk of DeSoto coun- tyserved an unexpired term in the legislature. Seminary.--Cotton for this section ha "dertorated for the last few days. The ground is covered with sqtmres. II general reports are correct, there will not be as mulz COttOn mtde ,hore MI wm last year- erigold.--81nce isatt rtort ero. l has advanced wonderfnll, meet e lecially the small cotton. The wind ad rain of this week did lots damage. Where eotton was shoulde igh th$ wln! twllfld and split tin limbo off the main stalk, so as to raka further cultivation Impomtble. Woma Gandldate Wins. Port Gilmon.----Claiborne Cotmty d 8ERN00TEIN SUES FORD FOR LIBEL IEWISH EDITOR SEEKS TO CLEAR NAME OF SMIRCH. ASKS FOR $200,000 DAMAGES Bernlrteln, Alleged to Have Given Ford Material for Articles on Jews, Wants Entire Matter Fought in Courts. New York--,Herman Bernstein, editor of the Jewish Tribune and challenger of Henry Ford's pre- tensions to the White House, has made good his threat to sue the manufacturer, when papers in a libel action for $200,000damaes were filed by his counsel, Guggenheimer, Untermyer & Marshall. Bernsteln was one of those who Journeyed overseas with Ford on the Deace ship and Ford has been quoted as saying that on that voyage Bern- .stein told him most of what later appeared in the notorious series of articles against the Jews In Ford's paper, the Dearborn Indenendent. The suit started by Bernstein is nomnially to clear himself of the smirch which he declared thus came on his name. It has been explained, however, that once Ford was put on the wit- ness stand, he would be so ques- tioned as to show that there was no. basis of fact in his allegations against the Jews. In a letter to Ford last month, announcing his plans to bring suit, and inviting Ford to counsel tn New York upon whom service of the papers could be made, Berustein wrote: "It is high time for the American people to get a true picture of the manner of man you are. and I feel that in prosecuting this suit I am performing an important public serv- Ice .' ' . The summons and complaint filed today are directed against Henry Ford and the Dearborn Publishing Company, publishers of the Dearborn Independent. Of this, Bernstein d- clares, Ford is president and owns all of this stock. "At all times hereinafter men- tioned." he begins, introducing the complaint, "the defendants through lhe Dearborn lndepenflent, in the United States and foreign countries, a false and malicious cam- paign of vlllification against the lewtsh race and faith, and against history, traditions and institutions of said race, anff by the publication of a series of knowingly false and ma- licious articles havv. sought to bring the Jewish race Into disrespect and contempt, and to expose them to ridicule and hatred." On Jan. I5, 1923,Bernstein says he was libeled tn an International News Service dispatch from Detroit under the signature of Allan L. Benson, staff correspondent. This article pur- ported to be Ford's explanation of how he came to publish the articles against the JeWs. He is quoted as ayng: "The real reason was be- cause of what a JewHerman Bern- tein--told me while I was crossing the ocean on the peace ship. Ue told me that If I wanted to end the war [ should see the Jewish financiers who created it. I played ignorant &nd led him on. He told me most )f the things I have printed." KLAN ASKS COOLIDGE TO RETRACT TRIBUTE Queer 8ituat4on Arises Over Praise of Knights of uolumbus. Washington.Republlcian as well as Democratic leaders admit deep corn cern over the manifest purpose of the Ku Kiux Klan organization to compel candidates for presidential and con- gressiona] nominations to support its doctrines. A demand made by the leaders of the klan that President Coolidge re- tract statements praising the Knights of Columbus ad a "patriotic order" has caused great excitement among Republican leaders and prepared them for further aggressions on the part of the klan organization. Timid leaders and members of Con- gress representing both parties are ouffseling extreme caution-on the part of Mr. Coolidge and his party to head off what they predict may be- come an uprising of voters affiliated with the K, K. K, against any party or candidates that attempt to uphold the loyMty and good citizenship of persons against whm the klan pro- gram b/ directed for religious and rao- lal reasons. Moorl" Attack 4panlsh. Madrid.The Spanish -high commls- for Morocco, has departed for where the Mors have at. tacked the Spanish outIStS along ti entire front, causing heavy cas- ualties. British in Arms, wtcd from its tmdPAons when U Cairo.--Owing to the steady ld s woman to a county omc Mrs. iouisaBorgeCwu elected uredt of anti-British feeling here, all lish Itizens have equipped cJrk over J. D. Bolt homes for defense and armed vm. POINI00ARE REFUTES GURZON AF$[]tEN! FRENCH PREMIER CITES LEGA  ITY FOR RUHt OCCUPATION.  , PRAISES AMERICAN SOLD!ER  f = Polncare Rtdicul  Charges 6 Im- perialism Aqainst France. and - Hopes to Draw Policy Closar to That of Other Allies. Charlevllle, France.--Premler Poin, care. speaking within the dSadov of the building which was te seat of the German military headquarters during the war, delivered an addres virtually devoted to refuting the a guments advanced in the August 11 note of Lord Curzon, the British for- eign see*friary. The premier made little referene to the declarations of Dr. Gustav Stresemann, the new German cham cellor in the Reichstag last week. M. Poincare quoted the Versatlle treaty as authority for the legality f the occupation of the Rhur. cit figures to show that unemployment in England had decreased and theft railroad traffic and shipping ha4 1- - creased since the French entered Ee. sen and reiterated the French gov- ernment's earnest desire to cme an agreement with the British gov- ernment on the question in disut.. After recalling the hardships nf- fered by the population of Charle- rills during German occupation, .L Poincare related at length the va;- floss phases of the military 3pera- t|ons for the relief of the ctty eulogl zed the the American soldiers al Pershing and the close co- tton of all the allies toward the war. "The. alliances having survived lt  war," said M. Potneare. "the allte(  might haw hoped then that the . monument which they had e,.ec'ed and cemented with their bloo woul remain standing upright, indestruc- tible and unshakable. But, nations, like men, understand better the nec- essity to unite during great cats- clysms and great crises than during - the discomforts of convalescence. Friendships which remain sacre through nations become neglected[ when the tempest has abated." "Public opinion must react against these attempts of egotism becau they are blind ad disastrous to th@ real and permanent interests of th$ nations concerned, If the union h saved the existence not only FianCe but of all the allies In gepo- eral, and each of them in particu- lar, it is not possibIe that once our lives are safe It should become use** less. "As far as-we are concerned, we should consider as criminal any act or word which would tend to disturb or weaken sch union.. We have mad and will continue to make all efforts to draw our policy closer to that of our allies and will aways be prepared "to seek with them such el- levtattons as concerted action ma bring to their sufferings. "England, for intance, cmelains of long and palntul unemploymen Why should not we have a mi* sarnest desire to see England resumO: lts entire economic activity. How- ever, we merely allow ouree think that ltn government is mid- taken fn fmagtntog that OitS unem- ployment ts either a direct or In- direct effect" of the Ruhr occupation. While I was In London last year at this time our soldiers were not lm the Ruhr. Yet there were in land and Scotland "many more u, employed than today. - FERTILE KEYSTONE FAMILY. Twenty Children in Twentyne Yellr Their Record. Johnstown, Pa.Twenrt; childret have arrived at the home of Mr. @ml Airs, John Toman of Robindale.  nearby mining town, In the last 21 years. Yesterday a daughtex wgj born to Mrs. Torman, who. is 38 ye old. The father is 1. There ,been one set of twins. The first child of the Tomas, M John Kluek, also of Roblndale, was married five years ago and l the mother of five .children, , Trapped in Tunn*el."- . tunnel to rob a  Dresden trapped in the bore an(l eH rested. Lendon.Drarn alc crttie , v opened a campaign agai goers who munch candy while the performance is gol I 50,000 See Water Cblg.--T'ifl:y tors witnessed nival staged by the In th Lincoln was ideal ulations kept th craft so there with the