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

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FIND PATIENT Removed From After Se0- tR DAMAGES L] physicians, oper- Wyant, linotype ex- a rubber glove Incsed in the patient's Dr, W. H. Byrd, one physicians, Wyant previous operation for of gall stones at San months ago. Three he suffered from intense twos necessary to perform On thls occasion physicians removed a sponge. Whether t to Be the Glove. the bladder at the the frst or second determined, ac- the physician who per- surgical feat. second operation Mr. Salem to visit with his J. L Vibbert, 11--0 street. His health later returned to San mmer Wyant again pain& and Mrs. Wyant her husband come to Sa-  nether operation. and has bees hero for al the docto condu-- examination, with the re- Plate showed a few small a black substance, An was advised by The black s a eurgteal nurse were in attendance The glove, upon be- ['om Wyant's body, was and sealed. It was said may be used as an ex e suit against the phyiclam who per- ' Previous operations upon Physicians said Wyant ene of the beet known on th Pacific coast, In Portland, Seattle sald that her husband return to San Francisco Is able to leave the Road for Ride Thirty Years Ago l--"How much is the Greenurg and. Scott- wa 8irked by a man before the ticket Pennsylvania rallreed informed by Agent W. the far* was 53 cents, remarked, "I owe tJle' mon; I Just want to that about thirty: heat the conductor out the two towns and preyed upon h12 mlmL tkmdlte Were KlmL m Chinese bandits the Shantung expre i the psaengera werG ag to Miss Lucy Ald- lean, who has returned xrope. M12s Aldrich privy, but she saved thwt thsm bind a Im [xpkkm. -When his plpe L. Folk suffered a serf Folk accidentally in his pipe when he showed, and the after ha took he bobbed of his blind EL pupil S" of a sEhool for the waB fined $324. The Sued Griffey when be hair-cutting afftdr. AdmRe Theflm. g that be than twemy mores, [oothman is fn d frankly nO- spent the "-o :! I | ...... : woovvn, Ls Im, wm.m00; : ........ Tug Big Vessel Across the Atlantic ma E i The old American liner St- Paul, alongside of which Is the Dutcb tug Jacob Van Keemskerck, that has Just finLlv a 3,200-mile voyage across the Atlantic. The little craft is now in New Xork harbor to tow the St. Paul back to Germany, where the latter will be -rapped, having been sold to a German firm. Medical Science Is Now Far Advance e Highly Developed Laboratory Technique Outstrips the Pres- ent Method of Instruction. Baltimore. Md.--The growt of Udical solev-'e in the last 50 years has radically changed the prere- quisites, subject matter, method& duration and cost of medical educe- tio. declares an article on trnlng physicians In a report issued by the Rockefeller Foundation. Knowledge and the tochnlq.e of Its application have increased enormomP ly. Demands on the time and energy of teachers have grown heavy and ex- acting. Kxpensee for /aboratorles, teaching hospitals, salaries and sup- piles have mounted rapi(ily. Under the new conditions the earlier apprenticeship system ha- disap- peared, although close association be- tween student and :esther is valued and Is retained ha the beat contem- porary schools` The proprietary medical college manned and managed by a group of practicing physicians has been unable to maintain Itself In competition with privately endowed or publicly sup- ported schools. Private practitioners, however, still constitute the great body of clinical teachers in most =ed- lcal chools the world over. The new conditions, according to the article, have produced the typical modern center for teaehin . and in- vestigation -- the unified university medical school, in a stimulating sci- entific and cultural envlrJnment, con- trolling its laboratof.es and hospitals, under the direction nf ull-tlme staffs, To Back Medlca imhoo. Few university schools In the world have reached or approlmated this rd. Tht tendency, however, In all advanced countries is toward this university type. Traditional precon- ception& the vested interests of prst titloner professors, unfamiliarity with new ideas and methods and lack of funds are the more obvious obstacles to progress. A leading aim of the Rockefeller Foundatinn. it asya, IS to further the development of medical schools of the university type by dif- fusing information, training personnel and, in important centers, hy making appropriations toward endowment or buildings, or both. Predicts Change ifl Methodo. To attempt to teach the medical student all that is known about health and disease Is, on the face of IL ab- surd. the writer points ouL There is complaint already that too much is being forced upon him and that he has no time to think for himself. It is agreed that an undergraduate med- ical course should not seek to give a complete education, but to ground the student in fundamentals of knowledge and technique and to Inspire in him a scientific spirit and a sense of social obligation. These hecessary limita- tions are resulting in ,he devetopt=ent of graduate teaching. The time is coming, the writer predicts, when all surgical and other specialties and ad- vanced laboratory work will be taught as graduate subjects. The raising of staudards, with coD- sequent lengthening of the medical course and Its increased cost to both individual students and to society, gives rise to a number of tmriotm questions, the article sets forth. Some advocate shortenhg the combined ele. meutary and secondary school period by two years, to reduce the age at which a physician may begin his Deadly Snake Sent to Woman by Mail Peoria. III.A poisono mJake fell upon the floor when Miss Susan Landers of this -cty opened a package she received in the mall Police are working on the theory of a "black hand" ploL but have found no clew to the Identity of the sender. career. Another suggestion Is that more scholarships be granted to prora- lsing students. There is agitation for a shorter, less expensive type of train- Lug to maintain the supply of ge,,eral practltloners, on the theory that many superficially trained doctors will settle In rural districts which now lack resi- dent physicians. Many foresee a sys- tem of local hospital serving sur- rounding areas by outpost dispe ma'ies and visiting nurses. While some differentiation may be expected between physicians who go Into general practice immediately odd those who pursue graduate studies in the specialties, there is no reason to suppose that in advanced countries standards of medical education will be lowered. The tendency at prent is in quite t.e opposite direction. AUSTRIA IS RECOVERING RAPIDLY FROM THE WAR General Financial Conditions Throughout Country Are Good. Austria 12 recovering rapidly from the effects of the war, according to a cable received by [lie Department of Commerce from Trade commissl.ner William Ford Upson at Vienna. Throughout the country general finan- cial conditions are reported good, while savings banks deposits are lng following the-decrease of unemploy- ment, A statement from the depart- ment reads : tbe amount of 5.718,482 gold crowns, and by drafts and foreign currency to the amount of 140.0,355 goJd c_r, both together having a value in paper cretans of 1.879,000,000.0L or 38.6 per cent of the note circulation. "The prvisional statistics of the federul railways for the month of May, In blll|ons of paper crowns, sinew ex- pen.es amounting to 9.88, and receipts 164, or a deficit of 124. The average monthly deficit mince January I has been 122. May traffic was am follows: Train kilometers, 2,800,000; gross ton kilometers, 778,000,000; passenger" 7,000,000. There were 30,000 hotel "The government has called In war guests in Vienna during June loans for payment in paper currency ........ ." .......  o-" a lar 'l 'unemploye recelvmg ate at the and nas thereby wzpeu u=  ...... one tend of Juno for all of AUstria num- debt The general flnanclal con.u [ berd o (0 a ....... a. with 10  of the country are good. National nan .. ........... ..... is,on axay 3L  Lao total june uneD1P reserves are larger and the tour ........... ....... ive i ptoyea, ut.tu were m vienna. tronger 8tocgs nave Dean a . ...... . ...he [ "Production statistics for biay were Savings ueposits at the enu u o= 1 ........ crowds, or an las follows: Coal 13,000 tons; lignite, totalled 2.000,t golu ]21000 tons" parur 1,200 carloads; e revi- " " ' increase of 11 per tent  th p t cellulose, 1,000 carloads; mechanical otto month. - ..  pulp, 790 carloads, and pasteboard, 400 "The stateme. of the Austrian ta-[ ...... tional bank for June 7 showed a note [ cu =oau circulation of 4,861,000,000,000 crown& I .... ca which was an increase of 23,000,000-[ Traders have rulse carrots an I0 000 crowns over the preceding week. [bage In the Mackenzie delta, ful y Thls amount was covered by gold to miles north of the arctic circle. Aged Woman's Home Is Cut in Two Mrs. Katherine Lines, ninety-two, reftmed to move her house to suit high- Way plans at Riverdde, N. 5. In av.swer to her deflnnce workme cut" her house in two, as shown in the photograph. Child Clings to Brick Half an Hour Carthage, Tex.--By clinging to a protruding brick In a deep well for half an hour, three-year-old William %Voodyard saved him- Self from drowning. Missed by his mother, the child wa found in its perilous position. Mrs. Woodyard climbed down a rope and rescued the baby, which was exhausted but otherwise unin- Jured. Moslems Allowed Gold Teeth. Constantinople.The religious court of Constantinople has decided that it Is not against tim Mussulman religion for adherents to cover their teeth with gold or other metals. Has Most Telephones. Calgary, Alta.Thls city, about 65.- 000 inhabitants, is said to have mor  . telephones in proportion to popula- tion than any other community on the American continent. member of the board of trade for say. WEALTH TO AGED KANS q ye=.and Hays hea0000. new fortune. But much fortune= are uncertain and Yost wa= caught In a crash and "wiped onL" Mill Owner Recouping Fortune to o e.. in .om t His next move was to Denver where cloned mine. he has been connected with different Whioh He 10st Thrice. A qumw to Yot brought th renew- business enterprises with vary t!ng sue- m the depths of an abandoned gold -mine In Colorado, where others had searched tn vain. fortmm again ts emliing on L M. Yo formerly of Hays and one of the most widely known buue men of we em Kamu Profits eat treated from $150,000 to $200,000 have come from th12 old shaft in the Breekenrtdge district, a sudden outpouring of wealth to one whom fate has dealt with in an Uncertain fashion-  Reports received here say Seat has re. Jeced an offer of $400,000 for his hold- ings. A Hays business man e'ho was in Denver recently brought back a report that Yost had made the richest gold atrike in the state in the last twenty- lxs en he payed a thommd lag telegram: Our gold dlco one to five thou- sand mmay to the ton. Body opened and proved. Have eommeneed ship- ping to Leadvllle smelter. Wa are in the famous BreekenHdge district. More than $0,000,000 have gone to mint out of this district So Hays believes, and ruminates on the vagaries of c'nance. Yost built the first large flor mill in western Kaw as. That was forty years ago. He md three in HayS. He was among the first big graIn buyers and millers In western Kansas and made a fortune in the business despite three fires In which his mills and elevators were de. atroyed. In a series of "'bad" years he lest nearly all he had and it was said he verged ,m complete flntmcial fall- tire  titan onc cees. Now at seventy-four years of uga, the touch of Midas ha favorel Yost agalL but Hays has had only one Yost and knows him well and, accord- ing to an old friend, "he may be 'broke' today and a millionaire: tomorrow." Ceeam of Blindness Ordered. lVw York.--Beeause of the growln eriousnesa of accidents in -pUblic places and in homes, as well as in in- dustry, ms a cause of blindness, the an. ,, Hull Succeeds the Late James R. M Aids dh The Second rlllnois Congressional ..... district which sent the late James It. Mann to the house for thirteen con.ec- uUvo terms will be represented in the 81xty-eighth congress by Morton D. Hull It is one of the wealthiest and most populous districts In the United te State& It lies in the soutbemqt cor- ner of Chicago, Is bounded on two sloes by Lake 5ilchlgan and by the IlLInois- { [iS Indiana statellne, contalnst he great lff'l .,tlg industrial plants and steel mills of the  " Calumet region and has 450,0g) inhabi- tnnts. Mr. Mann was one of tbe most A," influential memi)ers of the house, a n master of parliamentary procclure and a stickler for facts. The first Illinois district, represented by Martin B. Mad- l den, chairnmn of the house committee on appropriations, adJbins the Second  t |, district on the north and includes Chi- cago's loop district. Mr. Hull was born In Chicago in 1867. He wee educated in ti, e Chicago public schools and In Phillips Exeter academy and was graduated from Har- vard In 1889 and from Harvard Law school in 1892. Mr. Hull has been for fourteen years in the Illinois state legislatnre. Aerial Dare-Devil Again in Limelight Former Representative Manuel errlek of Oklahoma Just can't keep out of the Umelight. While in con- grass he was celled the "Aerial Dare. deviW and he narrowly escaped death In one of his flights. Since retiring from the house he has become a de- tective in Washington. Recently Miss Ethel Chrane, a government employee, charged him with disorderly conduct on the street and testimony was given that he used profane language and threatened to get the Job of the police. man Who made the arrest. Then the "Aerial Dare.Devil" brought suit against Miss Cbrane alleging that she promlse to marry him and that on one occasion In his office at the capitol she sat on ILLs lap from T P. In. to II p. m. Now Miss Chrane comes back wlth a damage suit for $100,000; she says she didn't sit on his lap. And what's more, she says the "Aerial Dare.devil" is a "gold-digger." And here's the "gold-digging" plot which caused her t3 break off her engagement with "Lonely Manuel" The pair, once fond lovers, but now parted In wrath, were to be secretly married, and subsequently to live together very openly. When the newspapers had raised a sufficient number of orrified protests over this defiance of the statutes, all Innocent of the fact that the knot had been tied, Manuel was to sue them for enough money to settle the German debts, _ _ J I I illlllllllllll j I iiii Jlli 1111111111 i ii 7 - Lawyers. Investigating Judi00 Ethics ,llJJ i ........... .: . - : : *wmmmM Justice Plerce Butler of the United States Supreme court, chairman of/he Judicial section of the American Bar assc4atton, have been authorized to appoint a committee of udges to pre- pare a code of Judicial bthics for ac- tion by the association at its 1924 meeting. A report of the association's committee on Judicial ethics which failed of adoption this year will be cemddered by the committee appoint- ed by Justice Butler. It main fea- tures are thee: "A Judge's conduct In every per- tic,far should be above reproach. He should be conscientious, studious, thorough, courteous, patient DunctuaL t., impartial, fearless of public clamor, regardless of public praise, and lndilerent to private, political or pertisan influences. 'He should not allow other ale fairs or his private interests to Inter- fare with the prompt and proper per- formance of his Judicial duties. A Judge should be courteous to counsel espe. clally to those who are young and inexperienced. Smoot Drafting Expenditure Tax Bill Senator Reed Smoot of Utah is back from Europe and In his espaty of chairman of the senate finance com- mittee Is busy with plans foe the Six- ty-eighth congress. After conferring with President Coolidge, Senator Smoot, chairman of the finance com- mittee, said: "We feel sure we will keep the expenses of the government fbr the next fiscal year well within $3,000,000,000. We should and I be- lieve we will reduce the running ex. penses of the government $200,000,000 the next fiscal year as compared with the present year." A tax on luxuries and extravagant purchases Is the purpose of an expen- diture tax which is being prepared by Senator Smoot to be ITresented to the next session of congress as a substi- tute for the proposed sales tax. Sen- ator Smoot said that all farmers' sales up to $6,000 would be exempt. Cheap commodities, such as a $3.50 pair of shoes or an lnexpentve automobile would not he taxed but expensive pur- chases, such as a g2,500 automobile or a $7..50 pair of shoes, will be taxahle. Is Given Immigration Portfolio Robb iii i i iii i I J i t i,i J i i i i i,, ,11 m i1, iii i iiiiii1,, t . ..... f,, , ,i , ,,, Hen. James AleXander Robb, wile since the present government eante into power in 1921 has been minister of the Canadian department of trade and commerce, has heen appointed minister of immigration and colontza. tion. For nearly two" years Hen. Charles Stewart, aS minister of the Interior, was aeting minister. Mr. Robb, who IS a bnslllel mllg being one of the heads of a mlHlng firm in eastern Canada, was born at Huntingdo Quebec. of Scotch lrent Aug. 10, 1859. He was educated at the public school and Huntingdon acad- emy, HIS first entry Into public life was his service as mayor of Valleyflel Quebec, 1906-1910. He has bn a mere- bet of the Detain'ion parliament since h-srade axtlcle treed daily in rite tmtor lnforvaat, lu i Co., 401 Planters Bldg., tional committee for the prevention of 1908, representing Hutlngdon, Quebec, and the UnP.ed counties of Chateau- !blindness announced that It would un- t dertake immediately a progressive Can, iFlay-Huntingdon. Ill 1917 he was t sus of all eye acdents with a Hew to I m chose as clef whip for the Liberai ! I party. Mr. I:.gbb will also huve charge determine means of prevention, r which h Jrear|v chleed much i Sell/inS ff the soldier settlement boa d, . , : " i i [ hthaling of oot in the air  of Canadian and Brittshex-so"gllers on .arw lands thro aghout ! ]de one'a vitatt. Mt mm,rtmmo V tS(:I] Or * The Bright 81dL # "Any luck on )'our flshingtrlp ming?" "No. Didn't get a b!te/' - 'That's too bad." "Not at all. It's ust as caught enough fish for dinner would have made I hate that JOb." BABIES CRY ...... FOR "CAST Prepared 0000eelal00/ for and Children of All Agez Mother ! Fletcher's beett In tree for over 80 pleaunt, harmless suhatttute  ( tor OIL Paregoric, Teething : Soothtag Syrups Contalna no tcs. Proven directions are package. Physicians recommend i genuine bears ORIGIN OF GOLD United 8tatsa Geologist Of Huge Pebbles Doee Not in,, diate Large Vein. In a rugged, out-of-the-way" on the ,ocean side of the in Monterey county, Califorl mlggete have been found of such as to suggest that this favorite (reat of the goose that laid the ter-of-faet prospectors, how sought to find the veins such  ot gold, weather, were washed into beds. Their eerch has teesfUlo and ft. M. Hill a geologist of the Department of terlor, in a report ust gesta that the nuggets superficial pockets in and tat no large and rich likely to be found by The Coast ranges the Sierra Nevada, are no-h and the occee of lhee la gets doe not necearlLy existence of a rich deposit of I rilhman Abed, An Englishman: an Scotchman were, one to whlc! of the three eo se.sed the fastest trahls "Well," said the in one of our graph poles have been 'Tve seen th tombstones," said the day in a train passed a field carrot& also parsley, were :..  i, i ;i i  I