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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
September 29, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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September 29, 1923

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m WOODVILLE. MISS. SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 29 1923 NO. 14 ON ,AD OF SCIENCE Make 5,000 Miles Travel. --Demonstrating the name of Missis- and Mechanical Col- of leadership are syn- the department of college has Just re. extensive laboratory is the first venture of attempted. of Prof. W. C. Frof. F. E. Yes- department of geol- class of the col- traversed approx- In direct travel along s route that ex- range of territory chain up down its western covered presented s for the study conditions of geol- 6 and ending past of time on the than two months. The in two specially con- automobile trucks. The ! of the two professors F. Morse, V. M. Fos- W. E. Dent, F. • S. Hickman, D. W. K P farce. its supplies and The members which were rig- make them as economi- as not to hamper The actual were approx,- man, or one cent a miles. IAving ex- $I a day per man. Party was high in the shown them by institutions, marble plants, etc., of the specially Which passed down in the valley the mountain tops. ever-present opportun- slight study of geolog- and their control of in- Starkville. S. Caldwell, the Church pastor for back from a meeting Board at Jackson decided to give Church at Stark- $20,000 to help build that place, near te The Starkville $45,000 for the 491,604 Bales. Cotton consumed totaled 491,604 bales of of tinters, corn- of lint and 44,775 year and 526,- 62,841 of lintere in talk of taking poll- Schools or to pu it schools out of pop of plans are being to elect part of the state colleges by the ave been bee hives of where offices were as the result of mention where the salaries and to he dispensed With sUch a Stone in the execu- was no politics in no schools in poll- appointed a trus- been sounded out vote for presi- or secretary of the truatees or anything men of the tYDe for trustees, not colleges, but of 11 institutlons--men positions and who to have dickered Positions or to place the payroll---ut was to serve the which they were an eye single to the students and the Friends of Whit- of the men and vote for him&re that they. believe to the duties of appointing Stone and some =of have done. Those constitution unconstltution- to elect any eduegttonsl L Hernando." A number of counties are appro- priating money under file laws of 1918 to erect wards at the Mlssissipqpl State Tttbereulosis SaDltorimn. Among these Jones was the first, Lincoln County has Just finished one, Hinds County has authorized one, and Tal- lahatchis is taking steps to provida one for that couuty. These award will accommodate 0 patients each, which together with three patients I now allowed each county will make 23 patients for any given county. Te sanitorium proper is said to be the best and most modernly equipped one in the United States. It is located i around 40 miles south of Jackson. The wards are built by the various counties, and cost $9.000 each. Under the constitution the legi lature is forbidden to elect any of- ficer except librarian outside of its cwn officials. Even before the wom- en voted, any woman 20 years of age was eligible to the office of state li- brarian, the constitutional convention of 1890 having conferred this compli- ment on them in the organic law. Prior to that time. after 1876, women performed the duties of state libra- rian, but some man was elected as their chosen knight to circumvent the constitution of 1869. It is understood that there are quite a number of can- didates for the office of state libra- rian, among them Mrs. W. F. Mar- shall, the incumbenL of New Albany, Mrs. Ruth McDowell Stephenson of Jackson, Mes. H. M. Kilium of Hick- ory and Mrs. Mary Barren of Hattie- burg. The first woman to perform the duties of state librarian was Mrn. Mary Morancy who eld the office ice.. nearly 6 years, followed by MII Matiie Plunkett- of Leaks. who was succeeded by Mrs. MarshalL For nearly 48 years there have becn only five state librarians. Under the cou- stituion members of the legislature in Joint session must vote viva vo-'. for tate librarian, which means that promise cannot be broken -lthout the knowledge of those to whom prom- ises were made. No secret ballot may be used in the arriving at the choice of uhe ]brariam Candidates for speaker of the house of representatives seem to be arlcus. Indications point to the fact that there are nre candidates for that office than have been known for many years. It is conceded that there is possessed in the personnel of the large number of candidates every prerequisite required to fill that re- sponsible position. There can be no doubt about the blllty of candidates for speaker of the house and it is known that candidates are patriotic and devoted to the best interests of the taxpayers. This being true, ;t Js anticipated that there will be speedy and satisfactory reaponse to the in- qulries which members of the legia- lature who are called upon to elect the speaker are reported as preparing tO propound to them. It is stated that among the questions that will be asked candidates for speaker are two which members are said to regard as vital at this financial crisis in the state's history. One is whether they will favor the issuing of bonds for current expenses, and the other is Whether they will appoint ehairmeu of the ways and means and appropria- tion committees, who will have a re- gard for the constitution in the mat- ter insisting that revenue and appro- priation bills shall have the right ot way. Members of the incoming teK- lslature who ave had legislative ex. perience are reported as saying that a virile speaker is more than half of the legislature; that in the matter of naming the house committees he can select the chairmanship and per- sonnel of the same with a view of negative or affirmative action on al- most every question that come be- fore that body. There seen to be widespread insistence t'nat the rev- enue blis as contemplated by "the constitution, should even be passed before the appropriation bills, so that the appropriations made will not ex- ceed the state's income. In his cam- paign for governor, Hon. H. L. Whit. field is reported to have stated that he would not approve any appropr. tion bill unless it was first shown him where the revenue to meet the alzpropriation was coming from. Those who ve seen the neck of "the govern0r-elect, and taken a visual meamre of his Jaw, will understand that he meant what he said. Those ho know him .best say that he it willing to do team-work but that hi will insist on doing a part of the driving, especially where the people'| ln are involved in the matte t taxatt0 Ellm Donate Library. blnen /tmel.he lkt'. Lodge of thit next city voted to donate the library ot Will love into the lodge, containing upwards of 0f, the site of the Volumes to the Laurel Library Asac by ciaUon. The library of the Elks was W. G. Gaines atarted at the suggestion of Charles Tacated R. Shannon. who gave a large part st will an- h/s erson Hbrary as a foundation. oG4de, v..I 300 Off for College. t new blld. Haslehurst.  College boys and McIng- young wouien are leaving home dafl now, to take up work for PRE00;IDENT WILL ENGLI00;HMAN SEES WELGOME SENATOR VIGTORY.EOR WETS OLIVE BRANCH HELD OUT AT BRITISH PAPER8 BEMOAN DkS- THE WHITE HOUSE. CLOSURES OF WIGLEY. LAFOLLETTE"PIE" RES10RED RUMS MUGGLERS PROTECTED Patronage, Taken From LaFollette by Harding, Is Restored and the Senator W;ll Be Welcomm at the White House. Washington. -- President Coolidge has set himself to the difficult task of pacifying the LaFollette bloc and oth- elements hostile to the admin- Istration, which hold the balance of power in congress. Upon the outcome of his efforts depends, to a large extent, the eto- cess of the legislative programme which he will present to congress when it convenes in December. And upon the success of this legislative -programme depends his ability to pre- sent to the country a record of achievement which will entitle him to renomination in 1924. The stra(egy of the •administration in dealing with the complex and un- favorable situation at the capitol was brought to light during the past tow days. As the first step in the con- ciliation programme, it is understood that Mr. Cooildge lma given assur. ante to the LaFolleete followers that he will restore their federal patron- age rights in Wisconsin. Early in the Harding  administra tion all federal patronage was taken away from Senator LFollette and the LaFollette congressmen and' turn- ed over to Senator Lenroot to be used in the conti'uction of a powerful po- litical machine to smash the LaFol: lette power. The LaFollette men pro- tested vigorously, but President Har- ding steadfastly refused to recoKae their recommendations end the word of Senator Lenroot was law in te distribution of federal Jobs In Wis- consin. The scheme failed to work, how, ever, and the LaFollette slate, herd- ed by the senor himself. wep the state in the election last fall, Admn- ttration leaders were dismayed to find, moreover, that as a result of the slender margin of the republican victory in the congreeonal elections the LaFollette 5toc held the balance of power in both houses of congress. This small group, by allying with the minority, can block any legislation which the administration may sumit., Word that the LaFollette patronage ban is to be lifted was announced by Representative Impert  Republican, Wisconsin, following a conference with President Coolidge. Mr. Lam- pert is one of the LFollette congress- men whose patronage recommeda- tion were ignored, and when he left the White House was Jubilant. Senator LFollette, the recognized radical leader in ceugress, was on te high seas en route to E'rope when Presideht Harding died, but when he returns he wll be welcomed at the White FtoUs if he calls, it is under stood. President Coolidge, administration leaders say, can hardly expect to bring the Wisconsin senator and his followers into close accord with the administration, but he may succeed In mitigating their antagonism v, ud smooth the way for ation on mea urea which might otherwise be blocke d" j Anolmportant move in the har- mMllMh was mde by the president when he invited Bonnier Borah to dine with him a the White House. Senator Borah has already agreed to make no fight against the world court plan, provided Mr. Coolidge adopts the conddtiona ial down by President Harding in his St. Louis speech. CHIEF OF POLICE REINSTATED. Mrs. Harding Makes Personal Appeal For Baldinger. Wsshington.--MaJor era I Baldin- get, of Marion, Ohio. wen reinstated as a military aide to President Cool- idge ad chief of the White House police, thereby ending one of tlis "it- side ineidenta" which accompanied -the death and burial of President Harding. Major Baldinger rased tobe an em- ploys of the MariQn Star, when Mrs. Harding acted as circulator for the young and struggling publisher, who later became president of te United Btat. When Mrs. Harding came to the White House she fottd Major Bal- din]ger in the amy and while he be- came teehnically chief of th W'hito House police, he really acted as an aide to Mrs: Harding. BERLIN GIVE8 UP FIGHT IN RUHR Germany Absndons Passive Reaist. ance Unconditionally, .. BernmY ..  decided to give up pmmive reMatence, tmeondi- tionatly, Allied sources here indicated the offer would be accepted. The struggle of wills in the" Rur, which has cost a hundred lives and • billion (roll,m, is expected to end his week. The new deci,ion Of surend is America Eventually Will Put Down the Rum Pirates, Despite Pro- tection Afforded Them by the British Flag. Iondon.In his final artlcl on the gigantic conspiracy to smuggle whis- key from Britain, the Be.hama and Canada, into te United States, H. Dewinton Wtgley, in London Daily News, expresses the opinion that America will finally be able to cope with ud sttpprees the traffic. He expresses the further belief that the Ifg aMps from ngiand and Scot- land dll eventually wipe out the trade of the pirate schooners from Nassau and the fshing vessels from St. Pierre. He declares that while it would take a great army to suppress ream running at the present time, the ri ing generation will have no use for liquor, and they in time will prevaih He agrees with the dry law chief that "it will be a long, stern fight, but in the end the dry law will win." The Daily Ne4s , in editorial com- ment on Wtgley's article, says: "It is not pleasant to think that the British flag is being used as a mere cover for drink smugglers, which, after all, whetLbr the business is legal or not, is all these people are. "The irritation of the American governmen at the use of the British Bahamas is intelligible. It is the geo- graphical situation of the Bahamas that makes this modern buccaneer° ing possible. . "The posssion of the Bma is not of overwhelming importance to this country, and an rrangement which would free America from this nuisance at her doora and ourselves or perhaps some of our ,burdens of debt, ought to be perfectly ossible." SOUTHERNER PROTESTS. Offers to Pay Fines of Negroes and Employ Counsel, St Matthews. S, C.--The south in telegrams condemned the north for its tretmen of the negro. Telegran of pretest were sent by J.  Wanamaker, president of the American Cotton Association. to Gee. Pinchot and bhe mayor of Johnown, Pa.. against alleged "'race injustice" in banishing negroes from the com- munity. Wanamaker offered to pay fines of the negroe punished "for no other reason than that they were negroes," and to provide counsel for them. He also declared the negroes would be welcomed back in the south, given immediate employment in the cotton fields and on farms where their ser- vices were needed. "The south does not approve of te legal or illegal holding of a comn- nity of negroes responsible for the un- lawful sots of an idivduI negro, as appears to be the case et Johns- town," Wanamaker said in his tele- gr.m of protest to Gee, Pincher. The telegram related the relation- shp of the negroea in the south, de. clartng that race hatred and race ri- oting In  south uas been rare and only in isolated instances since emencipa£iou. MAY APPEAL TO CONGRESS. Police Chiefs Seeking To Bar Deadly Weapons From Mall. Washington.--Efforts to check the transmission of pistols and other weapons through the  will be preed by the Internionl Assocla tion of Chiefs Q/Police. A. P. Rutledge, president of the or- ganization, who attended te confer- ene of law enforcement officials witk Attorney Genera Dgherty on es- tablishment of a oentral criminal lde tlfication bureau, announced here, un- less It was found poaelble to deadly weapons from the mtla through an order issued by the lmst master general, an appeal would be made to congress to enact legislation conferring such authority. ONE.HOUR STRIKE. ';amburger protest Against Pamper. ing Working CisSesL Hamurg.--A lhour generl -lke in protest against the increasing pauper posltlon of the workln clas- es" was proclalmed by the United Lber Federations of Hamburg, which passed resolutions also in favor of te abandonment of the "Ruhr ad venture.". WITNESSES FAR AFtEI, D. Traveled a Thousand Mtlea by Cenoe und Afoot to Testify. • Dawson, Y. T.After tra,velng 1000 mlle 'bY canoe and afoot, taking 40 days, L. C. Cory, a lawyer of Ottawa, Ont., and Constable Moiver of the mounted police, are here from attend- once at the trial of five Ekime a cnsed of murder on Herschel Island. • Pwo of the defendants were sentenc- ed to death, one wan given a t and were FLOODS 00MERII00A 00;l00VE GENERAL TAKES 8TEPS TO OUTLAW OPIUM SOLDIER OF FORTUNE GIVEN SEC- FROM WORLD. OND TRANSFUSION, SWISS DENIES ACCUSATIONS RALLIES AFTER OPERATION Insists Representatives of Celtic Cul- ture Be Added to Permanent Com- mission on International Co- Operation of League. Oeneva.Th9 car that great quantities of harmful drug8 are being manufaetured in Switzerland and clandestinely Imported tO the United Btate and Canada caused a stir dur- ing discussion by the LeagUe of Na- tions' opium commission which de- cided to.recommend an International conference for the promotion of the fight against opium. Dame Edith Lytteltoa, England, ex- pressed regret that Switzerland, which had not yet ratified The Hague narcotics convention, should be turn- ing out drugs based on opium and morphine and smuggling them by In- genious means into the United States. She said that Swiss public opinion should be aroused and that the Swiss government should act promptly in the premises. - Gustave Adox, former president of Switzerland, quickly potested against "tese grave accusations." He insist- ed that Switzerland was doing every- thing poes/bie In the situation and hoped to raUfy the convention next year. A resolution was adopted asking the council of the league to press Swzerland, Argentina, Colombia, Costa Rlca, Latvia, Luthania, Para- guay and Persia to sign The Hague cc'nvention. At the ctose of the sesalmi, Repre- sentative Bteen O, Porter of Fenn- MYlvania delivered a speech which brought forth much applause. He ex- pressed deep satisfaction over what had been accomplished at Geneva on " ,, o-t, question, and sad pleasant things about the secretarisat of the .... : .... r. Porter remarked that opium was a big question and could not be settled in a minute, but, he Itld, by patient endeavor, the goal would be reaed. Ireland entered vigorously on ue stage of les&ue activity when Marquis MacSwiney insisted that a represen- tative of Celtic culture should be add- ed to the permanent commission on international co)peratton, the mem- bership of which will be increased so as to include various world cultur- al groups. Ireland, said Marquis MacSwlney, was the natural country to represent the culture of the Celts, whose apes- ties had contributed so much to Eu- ropean civilization. DECLINE rEliSHING OFFER. New Orleans Council Not In Market for Fort St. Philip. New Orleans.--The New Orleans commJdon" council 3as declined the offer of Gen. John J. Pershing tO sell to te cty for $25,200 old Fort St. Philip, located 75 miles below New Orleans on the Mississippi River. The fort was first offered to the state, but Governor Parker, In a letter to May- or McShane, advised that the state has no use for the ,property, and thought that the city might care to purchase it. Fort St. Philip is one of the old Spanish defenses built more than a century ago, and is dtuated on Sev- eral thousands acres of land. It also was an important Confederate strong. hold during the Civil War. WANT8 500 PICKERS. Memphian Would Pay Transportation For pennsylvania Negroes Memphls.lf the mayor of Johns- town, Pa, in hia efforts to free his city of the negro laborers, will work with We T. Butt, president of the Butt. Overland Motor Co., of Memphds, and owner of 2,600 acres 6 rtc de?a land, he will find a willing ally. Mr. Burt wants 500 cotton pickers. He wants them now and wants them badly. He wired to Johustown's exec- utive offering to pay transportation for that number so that he might re- lieve the acute shortage of pickers from which the territory wlth ra, d/us of ten miles of Gunnison, Mtesls- sippl, is sufefring. "The cotton around kmnton lma all opened at once. We need pickers and we need em now. I have 600 "ales tfi the field now watlng on l&bor. e ero down there Is mighty fine and ia ready now," said Mr. Burr. , t000 Lmuoa eVOLm. Two Bonded"-Warhona te U.s. pi.d " St. Louis;--Following barrels of 004) from the JaCk Dnlel Dasttflery' here it was learned_ that 869 cases of whiSky, every drop In the warehouse of te Parker Distilling Company, also ham ,,,--. ,'plrlted'" away. The valUe St the liquor from the Parker Ditilllng Grizzled 8oldier Cheerily Puffs Cigar ette After Ordeal at Hospital When When Miss Drane Volunterl and Makes Her 8acriflce. Memphs.Miss Miriam Drana, a aophomore at the University of Ten- nessee, medical department, volun- teered and gave three-fifths of a pint of ilver blood in an emergency traxes fuslon to save the Hie of Gen. Lee Christmas, grizzled soldierof fot, ne, who has smelled the powder oFmore revolutions than he can count on his ringers and toes. The transfusion was made in the operating room at the Baptist Memo. rial hospital under direction of Dr. W. T. Swink. Miss Dane, who l a technician in the hospital lboratory, robust and in the pink of condition, appeared none the worse for the loss of three- fifths of a pint of her blood, and a few minutes later was back at her post as tf nothing out of the ordinary had happened. An hour after the operation Gem Christmas had rallied and was lying on his pillow, puffing a cigarette and conversing with his son. ,. R, Christi  mas, and the latter's wife. "Yeh, I remember you," he said to a reporter, extending his hand. "You were out to my house in, South *Mem- phis nearly 0 years ago and there was a photographer along wRh you. l remember the photographer snapped the whole darned family. Ed, here, was wearing knee pants," "What's Guy M01on ging to think about tte?" the bayhaired warrior of Central Amrl false wat aske, Mr. Molony, who is stxperintendent of police at New Orleans, and who had served as a machine gunner un. der &en. Christmas in Honduras years go, yielded a quantity of his blood some weeks ago in the Crescent City when his comrade was brought to a hospital there for a transfuslou. "Say, I put one over on Molony, didn't I?" and he laid back and chuckled. "Didn't the Molony trasfnsmn do you any good" he was asked, The grizzled hero of Souh Ameri- can rebellions orted. "That old fire-eater!" Another series of chuckles. "Pumping Molony's blood into mine was just like filling my hide full of tabasco sauce," he exclaimed, this time with a hearty laugh, "I didn't need any red pepper pour- ed into me." he continued. "What I needed was Just a quart or so t mild, normal blood. But don't tell Molony I said that." His son and B. F. Skillman, a mo- torcycle patrolman and nephew of Gen. Christmas, were in the operaung room at the time of te transfusion. Gem Christmas was removed from the home of his son, 542 ItClede aT. onus, when his trdngth was steadily ebbing. "A call was made for a eel. unteer for the transfusion. YLtss Drane, wlo lives at 654 Wood. lawn street, volunteered. A test was made of her blood and it was found to e compatible with that of the general's. Her blood was drawn from the left arm and into a bottle. This, in turn, was injected into a vein in his left arm. About 25 minutes were required for the entire procedure Wile Gen, Christmas appeared in hi8 eharacteristlc good humor, his condit/on, notwithstanding his cheer- fulness, was regarded as serious and a special nurse was "in constant at- tendance. The expressed fgar of attendants was of the reaction which usually is accompanied by fever. Gem Christmas haa been in Mem- phis for several weeks, coming here from New Orleans, where he was very sick for some time. He gained strength after the first transfumon there when his personal friend, Su. perintendent Molony volunteered and later came to Memphis with the hope of recuperating. He is suffering from the results of a tropical fever which he contracted in central America. The general continues to express the belief, th,t he'll return to Central efica alid that he is good formally more years. .Only for the Rich, . The doctors never sem to p rerl It and c.hange cept for  Who already have the --5eveJaM meL 4SOME RESIDINCE. Hte|ses b ¥ flits, Univenlty'a presltl W|ll Reside In Garage, Berkel3al.--Ltm homeless by the disaatrotm "lre; PresCient merttus BenJamintde Whee!er of the Univer- lty of ltforn/a, and his wife axe to reside in a tony apart garage owned by fried Furniture mired from the Wheeler home during the fire is to bemoved Into*the garage, which is two blocks of-their (@, 192• Western NewspaPer Union.) LAN came slowly into the cool. beautiful room ; it was very hot outside, even where fountains played In the garde The room somewa was indicative of Uncle Horace, MM- ful in Its quiet dignity. Alan had been mentioned aa 0he 0g Uncle Horace's heir& the pro. tO be shaxed with a certaltt young womm whose mother the elder man had long ago, and had failed in .wining, Alan had recently met this woman and had not been especially impressed. Cheerful and prey, to It mtt be admltted was MI Nora Barry. She was now Uncle Horace'a gue in the big house to which Klan had come through all his schOOl yarn. Uons to pass happy dayL Uncl@ Haret yelled merit when Alan which was his own profession, could but be gratified in his ', success In the bustneu he had ehose  Other young women were present at this house party wich Uncle Horace was giving. He liked to entertain In this great home, too often silent. Grafton, his uncle's law partner, was also there, a dependable man among men, attractive to wome Preoccupied, Alan length of the living room. meditated, might feel entirely of Lois? Today assuring him, her dark eyes hurt by his doubtll--of  loyalty. Tomorrow laughing her mock- ery across the shoulder of Grafton--ot. across some other favored man's shoul- der--with whom the will # tile wisp happened to be walking. Saying t Alan later : "Why, my dear, don't you   not to be belleved?---when I can't be* Ueve in myselL" Alan paused before the place where In winter lOgS their warmth• Now the flrepla wall filled with flowers in tall vaset-ear- let flowers ablaze in Imitations of the fire that warmed. "Starlet pet*' his uncle called them, straight, erect, glowl. Alan smiled at themey; they reminded him of the comrnuding beauty of LolS. Her voice came to him as he sat bowing his head 0ax hi| arms crossed on a wide carved table. Across Alan's troubled senses came a soothing perfume---reminiscent in some pleasing intangible way o by, hood days and happy memorie ,, lifted his head ; on the table bere him in a violet vam wns a bouquet heliotrope bloom--heliotrope that mother had loved and worn on the sire- pie muslin dresses, Alan remembered, The thought of her brought tears hlz eyes, Were there women still In this world? Yes, pretense, Alan thought bitterly. Was not Lol and her kind ever pretending? o mL" .,COUld m la-memory hill yOUI er s hands e his fatheffa head; 80thing, encouragiz Alan's fath had known revert--trusgie. Ala' I sweet mother had been the great con pensation. True, understandis, Ira-  selfish. "You make me mad." same tl rollicking song"Yon make me lt ended in a crv of Lclg wild  lav41ter. Tears creeping through Alan's long one tender memory .had PWer stY. Some one cmn ito he aroab hurriedly. otrope increased---the young, women: who entered wore a on the brest of her white She smiled up at him, and her Tot was mftly plemslng---',You remember me? I am Nora Barry. Your un asked me .to bring tea to him has returned from a tiring you Join usT' Alan was aware that tears were visible eyes. tlso, he knew in kindly sympathy, see them. Wliat mmt Mm him? Men do not 5 lttes of busiue Uncle Horace same In enjoyment. "My two folk,", he said, "and tempting ment spread before us. What may the heart of a sire?" Iter he looked across to where Nora Barry sat. said Uncle Horace, like your mother every day, Alan watched the spread the girl's sw'eet  seeing for the first time sweetheart of he the other man plainod with a eertalnptdne Nora Barry was toe my money." p0intmltt UII? Borneo to his ideaL And Nora more end morellke that Homes dsclartqL "l. Wfll play for hm went and leend piano at the end had not known pewer to soothe. to the trumpet flamed. 'q --to hint." he "But." a flare tractive .for h