Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
November 3, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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November 3, 1923

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Mrs. E. Irene Arnold of New York, poet laureate of theSalvatlon Army. 2--Scene during the new athletic stadium at New Jersey College for Women at Brunswick. 3--General Ludendorff and Bavarian Fascistl at a review of Royalist soldiers outside of Munich. proclaimed a republic in the Bavarian Palatinate, adjoining the Rhineland on the south. The French representative on the Rhineland commission gave the movement his approval, but It was squelched the same day when the lo-I cal parliament refused to support It. OF EVENTS Communists and Make Things in Germany. IS IMPEACHED W. PICKARD separatists, Bavarian communists in re- dissatisfied gave and the Ger- a lively time last week. it" seemed the old am- the point of dissolution, of the situation leads that the German faders- together for some time probably will be and less closely unit- dominating influence may to Bavaria. young separatists, led merchant named Lee the Rhineland re- Starting at All la ERMANY, through Chancellor Stresemann, appealed to the al- lies to examine the nation's resources and capacity to pay reparations, and asked that the government be permit- ted to explain the measure adopted to stabilize meney and balance the budget. The chancellor's note frankly admit'ted Germany's indemnity obliga- tions, but urged the impossibility of continuing payments at this time, ow- Ing to the financial and economic col- lapse. Tile note. which was oresented to the reparations co'misslon, said the German experts had examined the Belgian plan nd were ready to make comments and suggestions on tt. It was said this communication made a favorable impresshm on the British, Belgian, Italian and Japanese repre- sentatives. This wodld seem to put Premier Poincare In an uncomfortable position. If he opposes the German I request he may find himself quite tso- I lated; If he does not, the yielding means a great political defeat for him. for then the reparations commission would again be the sovereign authority! obtained from Forbes contracts to build hospitals are involved. VERY day it Is becoming more evident to the politicians that Henry Ford Is out after a presidential nomlnatlon, and they say he doesn't care whether It comes from the Re- publicans, the Democrats or a third party. Last week the Michigan Ford clubs issued a call for a conference of Ford-for-President clubs, to be held In Detroit on December 12, 13 and 14. The number of these clubs is believed to be between 300 and 400, and It is estimated that 3,000 delegates and vis- itors will atteml the conference. It was announcet that the purpose of the meeting was to form a new national party, headed by Ford. but it may be that will not be found necessary. The Democratic leaders seem more alarmed than the RepubllcatLs by the plans of the Ford followers, and the nmnagers of the McAdoo boom especially are said to be worried. The former secre- i tary of the treasury Is admittedly the leading Democratic aspirant today, but Underwood and Ralston are still well up in the running. EPUBLICAN politicians consider Governor Pincher the only serious contender agalmst President Coolidge for nomination by that party, for of late Hiram Johnson's stock has taken on reparations questions. ROBABILITY of the acceptance of Secretary Hughes' suggestion of an international commission to examine and determine Germany's capacity t,, pay is increasing daily. And it is a sumed the United States would be rep- resented on such a commission. Am- bassador Harvey told a London audl- ence that the proposition, which is backed warmly by Lloyd George, is still open, and President Coolidge has _pnquallfledly indorsed what Mr. Har- vey said. Then, after an interview with Lloyd George, Secretary Hughes made publle the fact that Great Brit- ain had asked the United Stratus whether it was still willing to partici- pate in an advisory 'economic confer- eace on reparations, and that he had replied In the affirmative with the un- derstanding that all the powers di- rectly interested concur in the plan and take part in the conference. If France or any other Interested power stands ouL the question of American participation will require further con- sideration. It is believed France will concnr. AVING received the report of its committee of investigation, the the lower house of the Oklahoma legis- lature proceeded to hear the evidence obtained by the committee and then voted the impeachment "of Governor the zone occupied by the movement spread to during the next two days, way quietly and being avoided. The  remained neutral, to preserve order and Smeets, the more of the separatist to the scene and the first- Command, Deckers being was admitted by the the coup had bees. and this became eel- communists and late action. At Aix, Wles- and other places the routed from the mu- and atthes and his from Coblenz, set up their temporary At Crefeld, a large city, the separatists de- in a long battle in men were killed and 200 the whole, at this writ- republicans may be failed. However, there ilr efforts would by the proclamation  favorable to the reich. incited by soviet a revolutionary move- Orders were issued executive committee sabotage of the rail- work started in Ham- bands cut the railway to the streets and at- station The relchs- more conservative out against them tin for many hours there in Hamburg and its from Klel and ar- sent to the assistance and thirty hours began it had been el- In other locali- out and are still to be getting the Minister of Walton. Meanwhile the senate de- clared the governor suspended from office and instructed Lieutenant Gover- nor Trapp to assume his duties, and then organized itself as a court of Im- peachment. Among the things of which Walton is accused are: Diversion of public funds to his pri- vate use. Prohibiting the convening of a le- gally ordered grand Jury. Use of his official Influence to ac quire private credit and property, Accepting a bribe to apRrove a leg- islative bill. Suslnalon of the wrlt of habeas corpus. UnlaWfully preventing a meeting of tried-to depose Oen. ' military commander in the state legislature. Mded with Dictator Van Attempted prevention of a special i n refused to submit state election I violation of law. by the Bavarian The governor did not sit quiet under first It was believed these attackS, but persistently refused send troops to en- to recognize the right of the senate to and that such a suspend him, and obtained from one of supported by the me- his Judges a temporary restraining or- der directed against Trapp. The other side got a counter-order from the State Supreme court. Walton and lfls friends charge that the expenses of the legislators who gathered for the ;ession on September 26, which he dis- ersed, were paid by the Ku Klux utiderstanding with Klan. "It has been announced that all also is readythe evidence against Walton will be with the states aTs submitted to a grand Jury. of Saxony, which to the reaCtion- state. But the the state premiers receiving only from them, an- Is ready to Due to La ,- Thanks @ To PE-RU-NA Uncommon Sense... HOPELESS LAGGARDS OST men are Irritated by a driv- Ing boss. It is natural to want to take Your time--to do things in our own way. The man who stands at our elbow, always urging us to speed up, annoys us. We resent his nagging. We feel that we could do much better if we were left alone. But you will notice, if you are ot serving, that the boss doesn't waste much time urging hopeleSS laggards to work faster. The reason e keeps after you is because he has found out that you are capable of speed. And if he can get It out of you, thereby teaching you to get it out of yourself, he has dose you a service. Nobody hurries a turtle. It would be utterly useless to do so. The turtle is utterly indifferent as to whether he ever gets anywhere or not. He speeds up only when falling off a log into toe. water, and then only when he fancies his life is in danger. You ought to be compllmemted by the demand that you do more. It shows that there is something in you worth cultivating. AttentiOn from the man higher up is a good thing. He wouldn't bestow it on you If you weren't worth it. j IF I MIGHT ASK By GRACE E. HALL | I In these modern days sled In busl- | hess is absolutely requisite. The !  i leisurely methods of fifty years ago would drive any firm into bankruptcy. "DO IT NOW" is posted in most offi- ces, and for excellent reasons. Only by  lllmllllltlttli,411iff[lllllllll l;illlilUlllitlllltiliillllltlllililltlmlilillllittl j ,E. You s,0u,0 ,,..Y i By E. R. PEYSER ' Has a Man Like This Proposed I I to You? Symptoms: l.arge overgrovn puppy--with overgrown clothes --crazy about you before he i  really speaks to youl Says, "Gosh I'd give you the btt,,ns on my shirt !" Later he sI,Uts: "Never went out with such an entertalnlng chicken in my life :" and you know he's said that to every skirl he has ever met. hurrying the work along can the inertia Good spender and a good earner. of the average business office be over-  Loves approbation and adores to  talk to a good listener. come.  IN FACT Only by knowing that you have got to get things done in time can you es- cape the habit of procrastination, the most vicious and persistent that you can acquire. Be cheerful when you are asked to accelerate a little. With practice you can learn to do It without being told. And when you can work rapidly and skillfully, you will soon begin to pull far ahead of the other starters in the particular race you are engaged in. ( bF .Tohn Blake.) His life will always be a still hunt for the anfmule: called the Listener. Prescription to bride: Get a good ear specialist. 3e blind to his hnnting trips. Absorb This: TWO ARE COMFORTING, BUT THREE OR FOUR MAKE A SAFE CROWD. (( by McClur Newspaper Syndicate.) ERIOUS charges against Col. C. R, O Forbes, former director of the vet- erans' bureau, have been made before the senate committee which is investi- gating the conduct of the bureau. TheSe include conspiracy and graft to discuss the ques- with the questions of setfle- bmfla." the goverumtmt and it was said to that party a tumble, except in the Far West. The IF I might ask of God one priceless gift Pennylvanian has not yielded at all in his discussion with the White House To bless my life and make It concerning the best methods of en- strong and fine, forcing prohildtlon, ile says the Presl- i To help me from the chaos ever sift dent's program calling for full co-op- I Those things which are immortal eration of state governments with the, and divine; federal government does not go far  If it were granted that one blessing enough to meet the issue and that,' fail while the co-operation will be cordial- Upon my earthly path, my Joy in- , ly given, the federal governmt has creasing, exclusive authority to prevent the is- rd ask a broader charity towards all suanee of Huor from known sources And In mankind a tender faith tin- of supply, and that so long as the gee- easing. eminent fails to exercise that author- ity effectively the states are almost powerless to deal with the resulting distribution of intoxicants to the indi- vidual ORES in Zamboanga have been indulging in an uprising, in the course of which a number of men of Then, when these gifts had both been the Philippine constabulary Were killed. The affair became so serious that Governor General Wood went to the scene with a considerable body of i troops. HE National Council of the Con- gregatlonal Churches, In session in Springfield, Mass., refused to give tts approval to the Lord's Day Alliance, whose general secretary is Rev. H. I Bowlby, leader in the national fight on Sunday movies, baseball and other forms of pleasure and business; but the council did declare for Sabbath observance. A resolution condemning the occupation of the Ruhr and asking France to withdraw her troops was tabled, and anotimr' directed against *,unpatriotic socleties" was adopted without specific mention of the Ku Klux Klan. The council is the first large denominational body to approve of the plan of organic church union proposed by the Presbyterian general assembly in 1918. The committee on comity was instructed to confer with a like committee of the Presbyterian as- sembly In working out details. The plan of ordination of Congregational ministerS by Episcopal bishops, known as the concordat, was definitely disap- proved. The plan of union of the presbyterian and Congregational de- nominations, presented by Joint action of the Presbytery and Congregational union of Cleveland, O., was approved. CCORDING to a report ly th fed- eral coal commission, a need for strict government regulation of the en- tire production and interstate iisrribu- tion of coal has been made evident by the wild wholesale speculation when- ever coal shortages have ocorred. The wholesalers are accused of having made excessive profits, but those of the retailers are said to have been only moderate during the period from 1918 to 1922. The commission advocates federal legislation. Including the power to limit to a definite maximum amount per ton the margins that may be taken by one or more wholesalers between the mine and retailer or consumer. If I might plead a cond time, and gain The favor that I craved all else above, I'd ask the power to othe another's pam And warm some hopele heart with human low; granted me, And God the last and choicest one was sending, rd ask once more-tIIl broader eha lty, And in my fellow-men a faith un- ending. (Copyright, Do& Mead 4k Company.) RUNNING TIDES XTHERE the oceans, seas and riv- ers are, where happiness dwells, where progress wends its way among the nations, the tides are running day and night In perfect harmony with the mysterious force which Is prompting, swaying, driving and compelling every anhnate creature to action. Slowly we learn that these roarers- seen tides which seem so irresistible, so destructive to our fondest dreams and aspirations, can be made b- servient to our wishes, and how by a stroke or two we may swim strongly with their currents and reach our goal. To some of us the very thought of the constant motion of these tides suggests that they are opposing us, seeking to sweep tm under, when in reality they are intended to develop our prowess to keep our beads above the waters and carry us safely on to our destination in spite of ourselves. We balk at doing this or that be- cause of opposition. We lack ttte cour- age to breast the flood. In a moment of despair we feel that it is preferable to destroy our ambltinns and forget them than It is to make the flghL It Is pleasanter to sit by the fire and picture castles in the air than It is to erect them ou a substantial foun- dation. And frequently, while we age thus Idly dreaming, the tides pick us up atd whirl ua off to some destitute island. If In our temporary iselatioa we regain our senses and see our- we are likely later in our careers to become mote earneat. tpable and pa- tient. The old egotllm, narrow selflslmms and ehurUsh temper, which were ins as beneath the cabinet, and plots to dispose of dope and It- thus limiting speculative wholesale on Wednesday quor. Construction compauie that sales. - selves as we really are, we smmmon ODD BEQUESTS He alsO asked to be buried in his own In drawing up this menu the 'testa- "our spiritual and physical trength garden, with his head toward the door tar was careful to specify the exact and strike out boldly for the maim Made RlUet of his house, and left a fund for the quantities of food to be provided, the land. 8ar.r building of a people's clubhouse on a rations of wine and meat being on Whatever or sensations may have i ravL site which would overlook his grae, quite a generoUS scale,--Cincinnati En- been in the grip of such emotions, if The most curious bequest of all, qulrer, we have within US the fight qualities, been however, is the gift of a bottle of eat)-champagne to every soldier in his The OId-Fash!oned Kind. Who, be- Frovince, and in order that his mem- Difficult Customer--I can't remem- br shall be keptgreen he has ordered name of the ear I want--I rtday a dinner star with ,,T." ted Salesman--Madam, It Mrs. Laura Berberick, over 70 ears of age, 1205 Willow Ave., oboken, N. J'., writes: "A severe attack of La Grippe left me with a hoarseness and slime in the head" and throat. I bad chronic catarrh. It grew worse. I could not tie down or sleep at night. I was always bothered by the slime, pain in the back and a terrible headache every morning. Finally I bought a bottle 0 Pc-ru-na which was of greaLbene- fit. It gave me blood and strength, [ have no pains in head or nor noises in the head. The has gone and I can sleep. weight has increased. I am cheer, ful and happy, thanks to Pe-ru-na, which I shall always keep in the house and recommend to my friends." For every form of catt Pe-ru-na meets the need, Colds, Nasal Catarrh, Bowel disorders are all forms catarrh. Buy it any where in tablet of liquid form. BABIES LOVE Pluunt to tak*. It quickly overeomel dltrrhoes, fltmleary ether like dlordm The eden publislmd faml- tppears oa vm"y label. ,d  A U Lmav hlief Huduhul Rheumatics Backache-- Assuredly. "Did any of your family evm"  : i bfllliant marriage?" "Only my wife." What a mle there eruption I You Never Pass a Mirror ! Without Looking Into It? Let them laugh t The chewing. IV / ].l gum stand with its tiny mirror has straightened out many a girl's looks! Why shouldn't you look at a mirror? Aren't we el. ways told to look well, aren't we - always told to look our best? Don't we know that we can't get k Jobs unless we. look well? Aren't the magazines always showing us how to look well-dre&,l, ' t don't the laughers probably | [] make their fortunes out of our , u appearances? What would we" ! look like if we never looked in ! a mlrror?---Crnshed as we get in crowds, pushed as we are in trolleys, flung as we are In trains, Look well at yourselves; It is perfectly sane, IF you have other interests rather than how you look. The young lady acres the way U 80 prohlbltI may at Look at the mirror; R his Its wor| pertecUoll,: t ovary pl that to (, la23. Western Newspaper Union.) o------ local and tnttml, and hae i Has Anyone Laughed forty years. Sold by all A t Yo u .... ey gTHL a. PEYSER more neighborly, more inclined to pull 'up in rebellion against well-meant as. F(  and with the tides than to oppose them Jthortty. -- when opposition is of no avail We[ And this is as It should be. The .q,s Win. aisles& Ldov, I secret of success is to know when to  N.'C.-"g have treed Mc. need cheerfully the advice of our su- i buffet the tides and when to float com- r.. Mtuag Liniment tot of sprain, bruises, periora Instead of rejecting it with | placently with them., veere in horetttob  ugly words of protestation or rising (, tits. tr McCure Newspaper ehmeaoate. ItM$" merit now In tree. myhomm /or at/.' Liniment Is when to FREE accompany with mayonnaise. TOMATOES are usually in season,  somewhere; but the canned vari- Baked Bananas, Currant Jelly 8auve. etT may be procured. Loosen a section of skin from caeh banana. Put the fruit into a baking Tomato and Celery Salad. pan and bake until soft. Remove from 'Purn one ean of tomatoes into a the skins and roll in ehopped nuts. aaueepan, bring to the boiling point Surround with currant Jelly sauce. and let boll five minutes ; then force To prepare the sauce take one-half through a strainer. Add two and cupful of Jelly and add two-thirds of Llmited Girollm. one-half tablespoonfuls of granulated a cupful of boiling water. Thieken There are some limited gelatin soaked in one-half cupful of with a teaspoonful of arrowroot dt- ciety where the millennium wold  cold water 15 minutes, one teaspoon- luted with two tablespoonulb of cold produce many violent  water; then add one tablespoonful of behavior of those that butter and one teaspoonful of lemon Juice. " Hall'l AC4"oss the Wa" L Medllae .a