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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
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September 1, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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September 1, 1923
 

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VOODVILLE, MISS. SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 1 1923 NO. Io SHOULD FORD BID PROMISES PRESIDENT. PROJECT Says Private Successful and Operation by Oscar W. choice or the [ential nominees, de- here that "the will be foolish if offer or Henry and will have judgment." that in case he Is executive of the Promise that the thereby ac- desire of the Valley. He operation of the that in his opiu- ore successful and operation. sketch of the long of the some of the ob- by the Demo- favorable legisla- of Republican ma- ul Congress. offer covered all of tne plan of War Weeks for bids from indi- who wi:;hed to and its acveptanc, agricuitue nitrates ior he in time of Plenty of cxplo.dves ]9 years, and the at tll, end ,f deplored war. t.,t ad- Prepare-htess. WaS heard on State NormM people as pos- He was intro- E. XV. Almcn an address IL J. Vqlllinghsm, ormal school. was taken to special train es- representing aad Tuseum- COmmerce and the three cities. He at a luncheon Chamber of Corn- the luncheon a pa- by the Florence Parade was more miles long and streets of at the normal was one of tlae a Public official m dlatrlct and was a for presl- Muscle Shoals." MILLION. Charged With C. Per- broker of tkts With irregular- by one or banks, acocrding of the Marine here. aststant district with the and following stated that affidavits cover- irregular transac- said he would Prominent in the : circles of the city With having made WOULD MORTGAGE RESOURCE3 TO PAY OFF INDEMNITV. ADDRESSES COMMERCE CLUB New German Chancellor Warta to Start Bargaining on Basi of Cuno Offer, Which Allies Rejected. Berlin.--Breaking a preceden - by discussing affairs of state intormal!y during adjournment of the Reich- stag Chancellor Stresemann told tt:e German Industrial Commerce Club iz ad address that the German pople were unanimously against any cn,n, in the status of the tthineian0 that a temporarT transfer of tbe railread and collieries in the Ruhr and Rhine- land cannot be considered t)ut that France would be able to secure a set- tlement on the basis or: productive guaranties after granting arc, or- torture. The speech bore all the earmarks of genuine desire to find a senna basis for negotiations and had n,]c of th traces of bitterness whicx have characterized many former u- terances concerning a prospective set- tlemenL I Berlin.--The present German gov- ernment stands by the offer made by the recent Cuno government for the meeting of Germany&apos;s reparations ob- ligations, Chancellor Stresemann told the German Industrial Commerce Club in addressing it. "For the liberation of German soil, for the maintenance of our sovereign- ty and for the consolidation of our situation." the chancellor declared, "it would not be too great a sacrifice to offer part of the German economic system s a productive pledge for car- rying out Germany's reparatio'as ob- ligations." "If the French government sincere- ly desires to receive positive pledges for German deliveries after tiae ex- piration of the moratorium we can find a way of reaching an under- standing. But no difficulties must be made between the Rhineland and Ruhr on one hand and the German Reich on the other. "any cannot accept as a basis for the solution of the reparations question even a te/nporary pledging of the Ruhr or a transfer of the Rhineland railways and collieries, or other property in the Rhineland or Ruhr, as suggested by documents 23 and 25 of the FTench yellow book." Chancellor Cuno's reparations offer, made on May 2 last, proposed the payment of a total indemnity of 30,- 000,000,000 gold marks, or $7,500.000.- 000, by Germany, this amount to be paid by 1931 with the aid of interna- tional loans. This offer proved un- acceptable to any of the allies, and in an amendmentory note forwarded June 7 the chancellor proposed a sys- tem of annual payments by Germany of 1.200,000,000 marks, beginning in 1927 If an international loan were not available for immediate capital pay- ments. The number of these annul. ties were left undetermined. As a guarantee for fbe annuities Germany proposed the pledging of the federal railway system, capitaliz- ed at 101000,000,000 marks, while a fur- ther 10,000,000,000 marks would be guaranteed by a gold 5 per cent mort- 'gage on the entire business industry, banking trade, traffic and agriculture of the country. Certain customs and excise duties alo were proposed as pledges. ! This offer has never been fo:'mally acted upon by the allies, but 'ance and Belgium have made it clear that they would enter Into no negotiations with Germany under present condi- tions, at least until she agreed to abandon her passive resistance in the Ruhr. reat Britain drew ,p a tenta- in sugar i tire reply to the German offer, and It to his recent fail-was this proposed reply that was sub- I mitred to the other allies by the BVt- --.._, fish government on" July 21, drawing ff Army Reoord l answers from France and Belgium, to ]Pos- .L _ . I which Great Britain replied in a see- totnce Depart-I . . --e French re'el - - greatest aerial I one note. Tn } noer to the transonU- this note was submitted this week San Francisco Field after and 14 minutes, h'om the records Kelley, in their York to San In Plood. persona Wel severely injured hurt in a flood damage to abode of mu'ea, I from her  "1 Cable. end of deep-sea.cable landed at the Rockaway. New R. R. 8tatlon. detecUve ot a 0=noa klfi pera and Belgium's Is expected ovvr the week end. Homeward Rush On. London.--The homeward rush of globe trotting Yankees continues and this week-end' will see 15,000 Ameri- cans" with lightened pecketboolm clem:ed on eight big liners for the United States. From all parts of Europe, citizens of "The States" are rushing to London pelt melt to catch homeward bound steamers, all of whom are booked full for mnay weeks ahead. Costs Charwoman Job. DetrolL Mic.b.Because she came to work in an automobile one of the charwomen at the Municipal Court Building has been discharged, Joseph A. Martin, rummiest oner of public works and custodian of public lmild- ings, informed the common council here. Martin ssld it was the policy of his department to give cleaning work to needy women, Members of the common eounell decided that while councilmen might own automo- biles, ernbwomen with ears wre a othr matter the deJdo COTTON POOL READY FOR "VICTORY WEEK" CI of Second Campaign August 22-September 1. Jackson.--Plans for conducting the giant "Victory W'eek" drive of the Mississippi Farm Bureau Cotton * ciaUon from August 22 to September 1. closing the second cotton signup campaign and ia which the t,od members of the organization will take part, were completed at the uunter- ence of the Field Service members of the association here yesteraay, tic- cording to H. E. Savely, director of the Field Service Department. Other pmn for handling the deliveries of me cot- ton of the members and the assistance to be rendered to the members by the Field Service workers were discussed. Th Field Service men, represent- lg the Farm Bureau Cotton Associa- tion in the different sections of the state and the leaders of the tevns conducting the second cotton stgnup campaign in which 6,000 new mem- bers were added to the asaoemuou, were delighted at the plans for han- dling the .otton of the members of the association, and were impressed with the way in which the details of the system have been worked out for prompt and efficient handling of cotton. Sales Manager W. C. Neal agsured the workers that they could inform the members that sales connections of the association have been com- pleted and that he could get the full market price for their cotton. The Mississippi Farm Bureau Cotton Asso- ciation will be one of the ,best cot- ton sales agencies in the south and growers selling their cotton through the association will receive the full price for grade and staple," Mr. Neal' told them." After completing the plans for the "Victory Week" drive the field work- ers pledged themselves to signup 20,- 000 additional bales of cotton wth between 1,000 and 1,500 new memoers before the opening of the cotton de- livery season. Baptist Revival Close=" Brookhaven.--The Rev. Hoses Price of Hernando, former Lincoln County man, sed a meting consmcrea per- haps the most successful ever held at Union Hall, two miles east of Brookhaven. Many fom other towns and communities attended, and six converts w-re baptized ito the Bat> tist faith. Miss Gladys Smith volun- teered for missionary servme. Close Vldalla Gap. Natchez.--The sale of highway bonds already issued to the amount of $100,000 to construct a link of im- proved road between Ferriday a6 Jonesville, has been authorized by the 'Concordla Parish police jury and it is stated by B. C. Brown, president of the jury, that assurance has been given that $50,000 additional will be available from federal aid funds. Harding Memorial Indorsed. LaureL--The Laurel Exchange Club has gone on record as favoring the proposal of the Cleveland, O., u.- chane Club to erect a suitable me- morial for President Harding in the city of Marion as a lasting tribute to him. who in life exemplified the true principles of exchangemm. Webster A. H. 8. Opens Sept. 4. Europa.---Final arrangements are being made for the beginning of the seventh session of the Webster Coun- ty Agricultural High School Sept. 4. The number of room reservations in- dicates the largest enrolment in the ristory of the school. New equipment has been added to the boarding de- partment and to both dormitories. 8Ix IndtctmcntJ Returned. Ahland.--The grand jury of the elf- cur court of Benton Cotmty adjourn- ed after having been in session prac- tically four days. Six true bills were returned, one for murder being tried at the term of court in session last week. Epps H. Thomas, well-known planter of near Michigan City, was foreman. Wldte Plague Camp. Jackson.--Plans for the establish- meat of an open air camp for trt- ment of tuberculosis patients of this vicinity have been perfected. The work is in charge of a committee of the various civic organizatiohs and laud for the amp site has been do- nated on the Van Winkle road, about six miles southwest of Jackson. 8hool Bonds Sold. Brookhaven.--The bond tue for the Oakvaie public lin choo4 district, in the sum of $10,000, the proportio ate part to be borne by Lawrence County being $7,000 and that of Jeff Davis Comity, $3,000, wa purchased by the Bank of Monticello at par and accrued interest. The $5,000 school bond issue for the Sontag eparate school district was sold to the Bank of Monticello at pax. F|rlrt Open Boll=, Starkville.The first open cotton boll of this season's growth was ex- hibited on the streets by W. H. Sud- dtl one of the planters-in this sec- tion of the state. Gallman Home Burn=, Haslehurst.The home  of Roy Sandere of Gallaman, five miles north of here, was destroyed by fire, with all its effects, the fire occttring dur- ing the night and with no fire depart- ment, the fire soon consumed the the furntshtn Already there are a number of cad didates for the speakership of ths house of representatives. Amon these are W. E. Wilroy ef DeSoto J. W. George of Leflore, A. C. Ander son of Tippah, Relr'esentative Bailey of Lauderdale, Representative Siller$ l of Bolivar, Senator Mixon of Pike David Glass of Attala, VJ. S. Henle of Copiah, with perhaps others yet to enter. Clerk of the House of Repr. entatives, George B. Power, stas Hm el: tbe 42 members of the house 92 have been declared the nominee in te first primary, which is nearL two-thirds o the entire membershi[ of that body. He says of the 92 s( nominated, 25 are members of the present house, while two are mem hers of the present senate, and in ad, dition to these, three of the newl) elected members were members o the house in 1916 and 1918, and prob ably as many as ten others have sere ed in a legislative capacity. Forty right members are as yet to be chosev in the second primary on August 28 The senate has a total membershl[ of 49. The lieutenant governor pre sides over that body. He has no vote except on a tie, but he may speak when the senate is in committee ol the whole. The lieutenant governor who will preside over the senate o: 1924, is Dennis Murphree, "The Man from Calhoun," who has served 12 years continuously as a member o th house of representatives. His major, ity over his distinguished opponent Mr. Money, was something over 25,000 Eight members of the present house according to Clerk Power, have been nominated for the senate. Forty sen ators were nominated in the first primarT, leaving.nine in the rub-off on August 28. Eight mebers of the present senate have been renomlnat ed. Dr. K[ger of Warren, who is th# present floater senator between th counties of Hinds and Warren, ha b-en noraina*ed as a state snao from the county of V<arren, anti at thorizes the announcement that he ie ' a candidate for president pro tern! of the state senate. The presidenil pro tem of the senate presides oer I that body tn the absence of the lte I tenant governor, or at the requeg! [ of the lieutenant governor when he[ desires to be temporarily absent, m! has other duties to perform [ There has been a good deal of talk about primary election frauds of va rious kinds, and it seems that they have become so flagrant in some corn munities of the state, that circuit Judges are urging grand Juries to bring in indictments. The primar election law is quite severe in its penalties carrying both fine ann Ira. prsonmenL A fine of $500 and six months in Jail. or both, is denounced against violations of the primary else tion law, which are specifically point, ed out by that statute. In a recenl charge to the grand jury at Tyler town, Waltball CounIy, Judge Sln mona is quoted as having reminded the grand jury that election frauds had been perpetrated in the recent primary and asked them not to over look anything that was suspicious of illegal voting and the lavish use of money in many precincts or Walthall Couney, by certain candidates. In his successful ace for the nomination for district attorney in e first Judicial district, Major James M. Finley, of Tupelo, waged his campaign for that office against corrupt primary oleo tions. He was nominated by an ove whelmlng majority and in a published card states he expects to make his promises good in the matter of vig- orous prosecution of those guilty el primary election frauds. He epe- claily stresses the fact that it is uu- lawful to sell or offer to sell one's vote or influence, directly or indi- rectly or to receive pay for his time or expense in working for any candl. date, and that it Is also unlawful for any person to offer money or anything of value to anyone for his vote or in. fluence, or for canvassing or working for or against any candidate. He points out that candidates gullt Ot ,such practice are ineligible to have their name placed on the ticket in the general election, or to held office after he is elected. It has been figured out by ome )f the Jaekmon correspondents tnat the next governor of Mississippi Will be installed on Tuesday. Jan. 25, 1924 and the ethos" state officers on the previous Monday. The legislature convenes Tuesday after the first Mow day in January, and must sit as an electoral college and count the votes for governor and other tate office There t much activity at both the Bilbo and hitfteld headquarters In Jackson the mauagers of each candi- date working night and day to com- pass the nomination of their favorite and YJhitfleld and Bl,bo are reverie as much territory personally as ble, and speaking as often as they can between now and the run-off be- tween them on August 28. The onlF otbsr run-off for a state office is be- tween Holton and Garner for commis- sioner of agriculture. In the first prl ............ mary frner t'ecelved 9,1, CON6REEI00I. (;ANT AID LEGISLATORS HAVE NO PLAN Letter to Senator Gooding Discloses That Mr. Coolidge Has No In- tention of Calling CongresS- men to Wa#hington. Washington.--Congressional action to aid the farmers does not seem ex- I,edient, President Coolidge declared in a letter to Senator Gooding, (Re- publican, Idaho), made public. Senator Gooding, a member of the Senate agricultural bloc had wired the president urging: him to call an extra session of Congress to aid the t farmer, and to consider the coal .it- I nation. Concerning the latter, the I president took occasion to point out I that Congress had already created the United States coal commission to deal with the fuel question, hut his answer on this phase of the telegram was idefintte and not final. The president's letter to Senator Gooding, dated August 14, follows: "Your telegram relative to the ag- ricultural and coal situation has been received. The Congress has mready had before it, the coal problem and has authorized the investigation and report of the commission which has been and ow is, actively engaged in this work and in mediation between the disagreeing elements in tbe an- thracite fleld.. "As you know, the Congress has been engaged during the past two years, oftenHmes in accordance with your own suggestion, in the passage of legislation for the relief of agri- culture. It was one of the first acts of President Itarding and one of his last thoughts. I share with you, a great solicitude for this important in- terest and a great sympathy for any part of It which may be, temporarily I trust in, any distress. It is my earnest desire to afford every possible relief and listen to every possibl,' suggestion. The most experienced legislators with whom I have con- suited have not yet been able to offer any plan for legislative action which seems to be practicable. "Our department of agrlonlture is digesting every plan that is offered for relief tn the hope that some method of procedure may be found which would afford a helpful rem- edy. I can assure you that no ef- fort is being spared in this direction but up to the present time congres- sional action has not seemed ex* Imdient." I Discussion of the agricultural sit. uation was taken up by President Coolidge and members of the farm loan board at the White House when the president was informed that the law by which the board was created is operating satisfactorily. Progress was reported to the president regard- ing the estblishment of the 12 new fntermefliate credit ,ranks set up troughout the country. An optimistic outlook was given the president by the bdard members who told him there would be no difficulty in providing adequate credits for the marketing of crops by use of tha banks. It was made known at the White House that as yet, no practical plan had been presented for further re- lief for agriculture and it wad added that President Coolidge will give con- sideration to no 1)tan that does n0 po.sess constructive qualities and will call no extra session of Congress for additional legislation unless an emergency should make this neces- sary and a ral remed Offered. Secretary of Agriculture Wallace, wlo will have charge ef any proposal that may be made, agrees with the president that price-fixing l.s not the remedy and bus pointed out that rids means has never been successful. Locate Wrecked 8hp. I,ondon.--Salvage exports have at last succeeded in locating the where- abouts of the wreck of the P. & O. Liner Egypt, which went down May 21, 1922, after htving been in col- lision With the Fdench steamer Seine, off Uslt. -l'he wreck has been found six miles from the scene of the accl. dent, at a depth o 64 fath,:r:. Lynchad Negrn Found. Jtckmnville, Fia.Tho handcuffed, bullet, riddled body of a negro, found on a road near Jacksonville. was identified as that of Ben Hart, 34 fsm hand, who had been suspected of being the negro who peeped into the ,bedroom window of a girl in a neighboring community. Ty Cbb'a Brother 8hot, Atlanta, Ga.--J. P. Cobb, 30, broth- er of Ty Cobb of the Detroit baseball club, is at a local hospital wlt bullet wounds in his chest and left arm. Ac- cording to the police, Cob) said he was cleaning a revolver when It dilP cherged accidentally. Blew Body to Bits wIU Dynamite. Watewn, N. Y.ffrank ecler, t suicide at hlS home with a COOLIDGE AGAINST AIFII00RAFT MEET EUROPE HAS OTHER AFFAIRS European Nations Not Disposed to Discuss Limitation of Aircraft Now--Lodge, However, Ap- proves Legion Plan, Washington.  President Coolidge, the White House unofficially reveal- ed, is not disposed to call an inter- national conference on limltaUon of the building of military aircraft, as proposed by the American egton.. The president, .it was eplained, thinks that a move of this character will be futile at this time. He is in favor of suc limitation, but is mUCh of the opinion that Europe is too se- riously beset by graver difficulties to give heed at this time to a call by America to another international con- ference on the reduc,0n of arma- ment. He has been particularly impressed by the failure of the Washington con- ference to reach an agreement on the limitation of aircraft construction, and doubts that conditions in Europe have changed sufficiently in the short I time tat has elapsed to justify the calling of another conference. Many of the delegates to the Washington conference deemed It useless to liner the construction of military aircraft any way on account ot the case of converting commercial aircraft to mil- itary purposes. Mr. Coolidge Is a'are of the wide disparity between the air forces of the United States and of the European powers and Japan, but he finds atis- faction in the fact ,,t America is setting the proper example by ru- fraining from competitmn with other nations in the building of military airoraft. LODGE APPROVES PLAN. KILLS MAN Canadian Mill Manager in Hand t0-Hnd Death Stru Crazed Chlnaman. MADE MAD BY THUNDER: Ahlergr.ve, B. C.--FUll details :O the struggle between Anthony Rerrle, mill manager, and Yung Sing, an in- sane Chinese mill hand, which rsulb. ed tn the denth of the oriental, brought to light at the Inquest. he verdict of the coroner's jury was that Mr. Rerrle had re(l In self-defense. Wakened ab.ut 4 o'clock one mora, Ing by hearing some one prowllng the house, kocking at the doors n windows, IF. Rerrie got out Of and went to investigate. While walko Ins from the rear of the house toward the front he heard Mrs. Rerrle Rushing into tte house, he Was fled to see a Chinaman attacking her. He had already torn a part of the# clothing from the bed, and Mrs. RerrlO w,s struggling with him, Husband Attacks Chinaman, Mr, Rerrle Jumped on the ( who, it transpired later, had been en Insane by the thunderstorm prevlous evening and who was sessed of the terrific strength of a luna- tic. The oriental turned and elincbe :' with the white man, and together struggled and fought about the b. room. : Mrs. Rerrie was only recently ope ated upon and has been In a very ous condition since her illness. Says Aircraft Should Be Benefited by In:ernationa| Agreement. ,Indianapolis.American Legion na tloaal headquarters made public a number of letters received from Unit- ed States senators, congressmen, gov- ernors, colIge presidents and editors lu regard to the legion's proposal to ask President Coolidge to call an !n- ternational conference to halt the race in military war armament which the legion charges is in progress among France, England, Italy, Rus- sia and other nation. The legion has taken a national referendum among men in public lira endeav0ring to obtain the nation's opinion as to the practicability of such a conference, and has announc- el that the preponderance of opinion is favorable to the convocation of a conferenc as soon as possible. Among the senators who approved the proposal is Henry Cabot Lodge of father, ustng her Ineffective efforts Massachusetts, halrman of the Sen- assist him by pounding the ate committee on foreign relations,! bacl L one of the American delegates to the "Get your revolver l" sereamed arms limitation conference in 192L Re, de, and, throwing the Expressing he opinion that the ar- from him, the lumberman sprang rest of competition tn naval armament the bureau, where he kept was the most vital object of the 1921 I As soon as he loosened his 1 conference, Senator 'Lodge wrote: 'Ii maniac again attaeked Mrs. Rerrle. think we ought to have similar limi- tations in regard to the construction F|Pu veral Sh<a The husband Jumped at of military and 1naval aircraft, pro. n d Stck ldm. The i i aiding that tha adreement for Hmita, driven tbward the door. R' i tion is international. Whatever is RerHe fdrced the Chinaman done must ,be done by international and followed to drive him oft the agreement. Therefore I favor your ise. The-Chinaman propomtl of an international confer- and Rerrie fired several ence." ground to awaken the rot11 ScOtch Whisky Launch. Taken. and effect the capture After running a short Norfolk, Va.A seagoing launch Sing wheeled about and; "loaded to the gunwales with Scotcl a piece of 2 by 4 timber, rmded whisky" has been captured n Deep white man, with the heavy sfle. Creek by the coast gua'd boat Relief, lifted. Rerrie fired low. No details were given in the message struck the Chinaman in the to coast uard headquarter, here and severed an artery,  from the master of the Relief, who Yung Sing stumbled i ....... asked that a detail of officers be on struck. It was evident at hand to take charge of the prisoners his life was In danger. when convoyed into port. Belze German Custom. New York.Sir Arthur Balfour, one of the foremost steel manufactur. era lu England said before sailing for England that he regarded the lasf note from Premier Potncaire to Eng- 7 : Struggled and Fought. small daughter, nine years the struggle, came to the aid of In the meantime Mrs. staggered from her bed to phone and was frantieaU to rouse the poltce. This Wa plished, as her husband ....... lent a memage for a doctor. Sleeping Man land as the most tisfactory yet ex, Feet, changed on the Ruhr sRuation. He While dttng on t.he ston, heartily approved the premior's sug- a bridge at eel/dor gestion that the customs of (}erany Ernest Boye .fell asleep and be seized, saying it is the most logical feet on a soft ground, hie head way OUt. " ml tt."pro]eettng lro "The customs of Germany COUld A ttlman, thinking readily be used as interest on aloah dsad, notified an un errs that might place Germany upon her see with him to Boyer lay. On their Jmld to his feet, only a bump on the Baby Wrapped New,irk, "N. wrapped from tape was traetm thrown uv tt is beU, for ta err, was feet," he said. Crooked Road of Wlokednes=" Wlekedneu Is a wonderf-oltY dill- gent architect of miserY, of shame, ae- compalned with tror, and eomme- tion. and remora, .rid radii perturb- atlon.Plutarch. Ma#s Real Needs. Man is tadeed abroad to ntl needs which are more to him than hiS food or clothing. He Is out tO find hlmselL Man's hi,tory ! his to the unknown  qt1st o: the realization of h lmm i