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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
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November 10, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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November 10, 1923
 

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mi i HAT TO RING SQQN POLICY Leader Wants to-Ride House on the Plea Kept Us Out of LeagueP Hiram John- California, probably his candidacy for the nomination week, according to a by Ralph Beaver Pennsylvania million- Johnson's chief flnan- 1:th'e 1920 presidential statement vigorous- prospective candidacy E Coolidge and Gov. Pin- and clearly in- to again back an'even greater extent [ in 1920. the statement Johnson will announce for the presidency week, in response to on him by many in eastern states that should Coy. a-real aspirant for nomination for presi- could bring great were it to governor's ambition, be very likely to do. Johnson as a Pincher tremendous be wielded either or an uninstructed the national convention: one of the ablest cam-: the country and alway and substantial su'p- thought Strassburger re- as hardly of pres- assails the adniilfis- as "weak" and feeble" and concludes: at preseiit'the for- with its possibilities [ conflict, is only a hol- of the idea of a of the League in the view of the Americans who are Hiram Johnson for for president in 1924. nation owes JohnSon a in keeping it-:out They will offer nim as a real man who is for its greatest honor original brain, of con- who as president and never a nega- who will have a for- will settle the ques- world- and settle with the old weapons speak- in t'heir own lan- like these demand" the that Hiram John- for action, is NEW CASTE. EstabllSted Aridto Sky-Soaring Prices. feminine aristoc. here to take countesses, and the formerly'idle and constitute this their prices have soar- a dress shirt is be hag out for two wearings. prices adpoted by include $1. for of pajamas, half a o1[ underwear, and a shirt. These are by women who the washing and haw netting at feast hour--a, wge which the alary of the republl or any bank capital. Laundries even higher prices. Rai[ Agent DLe Harry P:mlon, agent of the railroad, died here Staff Early. posing as have already com- hee; though do 'not begin OV NAT I()NS;". Put Harmony Musio. sailed to prove that for world polit- a series of 70 America. be , music t ? VVOODVILLE. MISS. SATURDAY NOVEMBER 10 1923 NO. 17 ,a58 BRITi00.HF..R00 i AWEADMITT/ING E FACQEu:;O:T::::;DAS ;::TISH IS "PROBLEM-FOR OFFICIiLS Never Before Has Immigration From British Isles Brought Necessity for Such Action Against Persons Who Speak Same Tongue, Washington.-- British subjects ar riving in the United States on th Leviathan, numbering 1,358 prpba- bly cannot be admitted to the Udited States and may have to be deport- ed as immigrants inadmissible under the quota immigration law. The shipping boat, d was notified of the fact by Commissioner-General of Im- migration Husband. Authorities at Ellis Island-will be notified bf" the situation, but the im- migrants will be allowed to land and undergo examination, and the final decision as to their admis.ibility will not be mad ,until reports from all the immigration stations have been assembled. On the first examination of figures, however, Mr. Husbam found that th British quota, which is slightly over 77.000 per year, was practically exhausted. Only the Brit- ish Islqs are affected by the exhaus- tion of the quota, other portions of the empire not being included in the limit of 77j)00. The law fixes the number of immigrants from any Eu- ropean count" who may be admit- ted to the United States in any one NUVEMBER 5 DATE FOR RED CROSS ROLL CALL Gov, Russefl Urges Mayors to De- " clare Holidays. Jackson.--A meeting of the' advis- .cry committee of (he American Red "Cross was held here at Heidelberg Hotel, with Mrs. Butler, the field rep- reaentati 7e, and a representative from sout,era division office. Plans for carrying on the annual Red Cross roll call were perfected. Chairman R. H Douthat was absent on account of illne4s. Those present were Judge Jeif Truly, Fayette; Dr. W. S, Leath- ers of the state board of hea01tl and Mrs. Rucks Yerger of Gulfport and Commander Curtis Green of the American Legion. Work of the past year was reviewed. In cooperation with and at request of the committee the governor issued the following proclamation: To the People of Misslssippi: Whereas, our citizens should n(rt forget that the Red Cross in the last year expended $163,500 in the south. aiding thousands of disaster victims; its messenger of mercy in our own state made 20,000 visits to homes where sickness and disease threat- ened human life; and in giving assis- tance to 7,300 ex-service men in Mis- sissippi, the Red CToss is standing by those whostood by you; and Whereas, in the words of President Coolidge, "Our country could secure no higher commendation than to have it truthfully said that the Red Cross is try American"; and Whereas, I believe that this state, as it has always done, will answer the call of those who suffer with an open hand and a willing heart. Now, therefore, in order'to give our citizenship an opportunity to renew its allegiance to the great humanitar- ian institution, I issue this, my proc- lamation, setting aside the fifth day of November as Red Cross Day for the state of Mississippi, and do au- I year as a new quota of 3 per cent I of the total natives of that countryJ who are inhabitants of the United i cr States according, to the census of E 1910. In recent years the British Isles had never sent anywhere near enough immigrants to the United States  exhaust the quota until to- ward"lhe close of this government's fiscal year, June , 1923. For some days "during June, however, it was impossible for an English citizen to emigrate to-'the United States. ad when the new fiscal.,year, beginning July 1 reopened the door to flow of English subjects seeking admission began to run at a rate greater  than 15,000 per month. With the rush tO enter on Nov. 1 the quota was quck: exhausted. Immigration officials are certain that some, ff not all of the Leviath- ah's load. of English immigrants will be deported, although the exact num- ber "cannot yet be "told. When the applicants at all immigration stations 15ave beam examined and'when:it has been decided how many of those must be turned hack by reason of regulations concerning health and personal characteristics some of the Levlathan's passengers may be allow- ed entrance as substitutes for earlier arrivals. Unless Congress changes the terms of the immigration law or makes spe cial provision, it will be impossible for any English citizens to immi- grate into the" United States from now on to the close of the fiscal year ending'-June 30. 1924. It iS possible, however, that some effort will be made to allow the Leviath. an's passengers a temporary footing on American soil until the new year opens, .hut te rustled, of so doing is not et" in .sight -. HARVEY :To WORK FOR BRITISH Commits.'His Coultrymen # to the Same Opinions. Southampton, England. -- George HarveY, the retiring American arr bassadoi-, accompained by his wife and'- their granddaughter, Dorothy Thompson. sailed for New York on the Aquitania. Replying to newspa- permen's questions as to why he was leaving Englaod, Mr. Harvey said: "The truth is that there is nothing left for me to do there. It is bet ter that I should go home and work fol" thb great causes of British-Amer. ican friendship. If thse two great counries do not hang together there is nothing le.ft for the world--that is my firm conviction, anl my country- men are of the same opinlon." DEATH TO BOOZE. thorize and advise the mayors of all municipalities in tlSe state to call a meeting on that date and declar2 the hours from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. as a pub- lic holiday and during these hours P:l l.public and private business shza!l be I suspended in order that all of the people in the state may attend ann participate and the officers of the lo- cal Red Cres chapters shall be pres- ent or named at this meeting so as to determine how the coming roll call may be made a success in every coun- ty in Mississippi. In testimony whereof I hve here- unto set-my hand and caused the great seal of the state of Mississippi to be affixed, this, th e27th day of October, L D., 19Z3. LEE M. RUSSEJ.,, BY the Governor: JOS. W POTTER, secretary et State. Coplah Cotton Crop Short. Hazlehurst. -- Cotton. gnings for Copiah County have fallen under the 1,000 bale mark to date. about one- third what the total was to the same date last. The farmers will complete their picking in another two weeks and those versed in cotton culture say the county will show up a total of less than" 2.000 bales, which is the short- est "crop Copiah has ever produced. Even the use of nitrate did not help materially in the production af the staple crops here, as wet weather and the weevil together played the great- est havoc in the fields. Hold Community Fair, Hazlehurst.--The best and largest community fair ever held in this county was hd in Martinsvirle Con- solidated School House, just sotth off this city. Prof. James M. Pannell, with Miss Mittie Fugler, the county home demonstration agent, assisting, supervised the fair arrangements. Want Pastor Returned. Clarksdale. -- The north MississiP- pi conference, of the Methodist Church will be heldin Greenville, Nov. 7, and "in anticipation of the transfer of Key. T. M. Brownlee, pastor of ,the Clarksdale Methodist aurch, "the board of stewards passed a resolution urging the re*,fl-n of Rev. Mr. Brown- lee. Cattle Dipping Ca|us. (Heater.--Cattle dipping Is being I pushe here now and the country being ]apidy cleared of ticks. The qnaranline restrictions are being re- moved and some eight or 10 arlod's of cattle have been shipped within the past two v. eeks. Negroes Seek SChool Funds. Laurel.--S. T. Gavin, principal of Says Wets Will Die Out in Course of South Side negro school of this city, Ten Years. has announced that a second drive for Chicago.--Senator George Wharton mtmey to build a new school build- Pepper of Penasydvania in an address ,iog will be launched n.ot iater than before the Hlinois Women's repubil- the first week in December. can club, declared oppo. sition to pro hibitlon will not last the decade. In ten years' Um, he said, those who ffbw break :the Volstead law will "either have changed their point of view or died or become unpopular." Calf Llke ar. , Athol, Mass.--A freak calf with front feet Hke those of a ear  the property of H. Zack, of North Orange, a cattle dealer. The animal, which is three months old, ]ms front "feet almost exactly like a bear'e,lnd its head al resembles that of s bear. Where ,0ze anim! walks it lopes like Rtt Homes In Jall. fami- Lost Three Fitters. Corinth.--Lowery Dean, of Iuka. sustained such serious injury to ,his left hand while working With a ma- chi,e making molasses, that it was necessary to ampmtate three fingers. Boy Killed on Hunt. Meridian.--Sylvester Daniels, 19, son of Mr. and-Mrs.. L. W. Moore, is dead here from the accidental dls- charge of a shotgun while out sqmr- rol hunting with his step-brother. Wins Fair Essay Prize, Hazleburst.--=EIng Heater, a young boy in the local Hazlehurst won first prize st the State Fair for the best essay o "Why I Like to Live in MisSissippi." Wllma Dean Van- type, young, girl, 'Won the prize for the I Clerk of the House c,f Representa- tives George B. Power has compiled a very interesting boollet " .-hich among other things contains lots o4 statistical data regard,1ng members ot the serrate aid house of representa- tives of the new egislature. it shows that 164 members of the legislature are native .Mississlppiaas, 120 of which are members of the house, and 44 of the senate. There are 66 Meth- olists in the legislature, 53 in the house of representatives and 13 in the senate; 46 Baptists.in the house and 16 in the senate; 15 Presbyterians in the house and seven in the senate; six Episcopals in the house, five in the senate; seven Christians in the house and three in the senate; five Missionary Baptists in the house and three in the senate; two Cumberland Presbyterians in the house; one Prim* itive Baptist in the house; one Chris- tian Scientist in the house; one Catl olic in the house and one in the sen- ate; no preference, 3 in the house, five in the senate. There are 121[ Masons in the legislature, 85 in the[ house and 36,in the senate; Wood- I men, 39 in the house and 17 in the] senate; Pythians, 25 in the house and t 11 in the senate; Elks, 14 in he house ] and four in the senate; Odd Fellows, eight in the house and five in the senate; Easterfl Star, seven in the house and two in the senate; Macca- bees, five in the house; Co, lumbian Woodmen, four in the house; Junior Order U. M. A., one in the house; Col- umbian Woodmen, four in the house; Junior Order U. M. A., one in the ,NEW g00,BINET IS BROKEN 10 PIECES DICTATORSHIP HAS ENDED Herr Strseemann, Claiming Country In Chaotic Stage; Will Attempt to Form DictatoPship by Flout. |rig Parliamentary Parties. Berlin.--Germany's first attempt at government by constitutional or par. liamentary dictatorship has legally fllen. It lasted just 19 days. Dictator Stresemann flatly rejected the socialist demands, that he raise the military state of siege throughout the country, and withdraw the troops from Saxony. Thereupon the socialist party immediately withdre its three members from the Stresemann cabi- netMinister of the Interior Holl- man, Vice Chancellor Schmidt, and Minister of Justice Radbrich. With that action the law invelng the ,tresemann cabinet with extra- ordinary, super-constitutional dicta- torial powers, came automatically to an end. The law specifically provided that it would remain in force only ,as long as the present coalition gov- ernment held together. Whether the Stresemann dictator- ship falls in fact as well as ending legally, is dependent largely on whether Stresemann submits to par- liament again or openly flouts it by refusing to recognize the law. To Universal Service the chancellor said he would continue to govern dic- house and (me in the senate. Soy- tatoriay under Tragraph 48 of the enty-three members of the legislature constitution, possibly creating a di- have had previous legislative expe-  rectorate of himself, Minister of the rience. 50 in te house and 23 in the i Reichswehr Gessler and Minister of senate. One hundred and 16 have had [tbor Brauns. no previous legislative experience, 90 Other reports are that he will try in the house and 26 in the senate, to replace the Socialists with Na- One hundred and fifty-four members tionaltsts, and go before the Reich- of tile legislature are married, 113 in stag next week with a febu,It cab-, he house and 41 l the senate. Twen- inst. ty-six are single, 22 in the house and Stressman is now drawn into the fcur in the senate. There are nine widowers, five in the house and four .n the senate. The average age of legislators is 54 in the senate and 46 in the house, which does not, hov- ever, include two senators who failed to state their age. Tlere are 87 farmers in the legislature, 70 of which are in the house and 17 in the senate. There are 51 lawyers in the house and 23 in the senate. There are 15 teachers in the house and six in the senate. Thereare 11 mer- chants in the louse and fcrar in the 'senate. There are four physicians m the house and four in the senate. There are six ministers in the house and none in the senate. There are four editors, three in the houss and one in the senate. There are three bankers, tvo in the house and one in the senate. here are two dairymen, two lumbermen and two contractors and two dog raisers in the house. Oth- er callings, industries and profes- sions are represented by only one member in the house or senate. There are two women members of the legis- lature, Miss Bege Kearney of Madi- son in the senate, and Mrs. Nellie Nu- gent Somerville of Washington, in the house. The legislature meets Tues- day after the first Monday *in Janu- ary, 1924, which is the 8th day of the month. The state officers, after the house of representatives sits as an electoral college and counts the vote cast in the November election, other than the governor, will take the oath and enter upon the discharge of their offices on January 21. The gov- ernor will deliver his inaugural ad- dress to a joint session of the legisla- .ture at noon on January 22, and im- mediately thereafter take the oath of office and enter upon .the discharge of his duties. Visitors to the capital bring the re- port that the farmers of the state, es- peclly those who are diversifying, are giving attention to dairying and potry, and ate sowing more cover crops than perliaps ever known in the history af the state. In some local- ities it is said that a few acres of wheat are being planted, not only for winter grazing but to be ground for flour next year and the straw .saved for winter feed for stock. An in- creased acreage of oats is also re- potted, not only-for Winter grazing when the lands are not too wet, trot to be dd to work stock in making next year's crop, and the sraw of which is to be saved for winter feed. Farmers are reported to have reached the conclusion that their lands suffer more from winter rins when they do not have them plan.ed to grain cover crops, and they also lose the grazing advantages as well as the wheat and oat and straw thus oh- .rained. The Mississippi State Highway Commission has indicated a purpose to match the $80,000 with $80,000 more frnm Hinds and Rankin counties for the construction of a concrete lridge at Jackson on the east and west high. way. ,This bridge spans Pearl River, half of which is n Rankin and hal$ in Hinds, the thread Of which is the dividing line of the two countle vortex of a political whirlpool which threatens to en,ulf him. The entire Left, from the Socialists to the Com. munists, are against him, because he used the army to put down the Bol- shevik revolt In Saxony. The Rights, that Is, the Nationalists, are against him on the entire line, [because he had the Socialists in the [ cabinet, and therefore they consider him compromised. Hugo Stinnes and the associated tndhstrialists have opened an often. sire against Stressman, with the slo. gun, "We must go," in order to clear the path for an outright, Nationalist cabinet or dictatorship. The Socialist withdrawal from the cabinet, temporarily, at east, is a big victory for Bavaria. To drtve the Socimlists {rut of the government was the first objective of Bavarian Die. tater yon Kahr. It has now developed that Strese- mann declined to resign as chancel- lor. This is the first time since Ger- many became a repu'blic that the chancellor has refused to accept the customary parliamentary consequen- ces, by tendering his resignation when the-cabinet breaks up, and he no long. er has a majority tn the Reichstag. Stresemann expressed the view that Germany is so "volcanic" and that the pcitical and economical crisis ie so acute that it would be sheer folly to leave the country without a govern- ment for the few days that would be required to get a new cabinet togeth- er. Therefore, he has decided to re- main. He exchanged views with President Ebert over the telelhoae and the pres- ident approved of his stand. ADM. BEATTY MAY RESIGN.. British Sea Lord ,Seeks Relief From Post, Newspaper Reports. London.--Admiral Bcatty has asked to be relieved of the post of first sea lord of the admiralty at an early date and may quit within a few weeks, according to the ,Vestminister Gazette.. Roport of his res!gnation were current last July during the controversy over the question of a separate air force for the feet, but the West.mlntster Gazette says his present de, finite step is not asso'tated with tha issue. Soviet Sees Chance. Moscow. -- Soviet officials assert that communism will make big strides in England this winter because of the tremendous number of unemtoyed, WOULD gONEDE . MU00H TO U, LONDON APPEARS CONFIDENT Coolidge Officially Make It Known That America Considers Refusing to Enter Indemnity Conclave If " Restriction Are "Too SeVere." Lndon.Increastng confidence is [elt in government quarters here ove the prospects for the early organiza: tion and meeting of a special repara tion committee on which an American economic expert wih sit. In the ex- change of views which is proceeding between Lendon and Paris respecting the terminology of the collective al- lied invitation to the United States, Premier Poincare, it is learned, shows a perceptible desire to soften some of the restrictions he has already set forth. WashingtonPrestdent Coolidge and his cabinet, discussing the European situation at their meeting, came to the conclusion that it would be futile to re-examine Germany's capacity to pay reparations if no consideration of'a revision of the total reparations bill is to be allowed. Whether the United States ought to participate at all in a reparations inquiry limited in the manner stipulated 'by the French gov- ernment was seriously questioned at the cabinet meeting. One suggestion favorably received hy President Colide was that if the The present bridge, It is understood, sgtd 4.year-old Ethel Thursten to her the resounding blow ovr the head, was paid for by Hinds County some mother. The ')eadlr' were lost ear]s he alleged in court he had received 40 years agq, NoJederal money, he, w- worth $15,000, and Mrs. Thurston re- from a club wielded by his ever. will be avaflhie tvd$$,500 reward spores0 Mr MPleHte Zwickey. M00ss, 1(,0, 1923. Western Nwpaper Unzon.) HE sat alone w|'th her memories, the little old lady with the white hair. At length she arose to cross the old-fashioned room to whet:a a square pihno stood. Her flnge touched the yllowed keys. She sang, a quavering voice, thrilled with by- gone sweemess, and then the little old lady ceased her music, listening alert- ly to a knock at the door. She knew that this must be Laurel. Madame Bonnar saw feW visitors in her old age--people tired her with their conversation. She had been a great lady--s singer known across continents. That voice had been love; and it was in no spirit of rice tltat the natural love of woman had "been renounced for this pasaio So, through the years of her gIory, Lucia lived alone. With Laurel it had been the reverse. Laurel had surrendered all thought': of fame for love--the love of woman for her man. Some day she would =! marry the young mlnister of Lynden : town. The two had met at ohege, where Laurel was preparing for her. vocation of music. The town which had been lger Marth's birthplace, was eager in lt . call to him. "I know Its ned," Roger pleaded with his betrothed; he knew, as Lattrel knew, that more profitable places would extend ompt' ly to him allke invitation. "I know the needs of my home people; their love me." "Then there you must go," agreed Laurel. She taught music in the little -t town that she might be near trothed, and she met the singer past gloryhome to end her days t, peaceful rest. Laurel came American government does take Dart sunset room, her tall lover Madame Bonnar welcomed them wl iDa limited conference  shall do so i extended hands. with a formal protest at the limita-' "I lion which will leave no doubt of the am so glad you came, my administration's conviction of the fu- greeted the little old lady. "I [7tty of the proceedings under the busy with my memories gain; sad circumstances. I and glad ones. This week brings my' The conclusions arrived at by the t anniversary." president and the cabinet were or- Roger Marth smiled; he remem* ficially reveale Rt the White House bered that though the singer, was by following the meeting. As to he ques- custom called Madame, he wes un- married. "A birthday?" he questioned, tlon of relieving the threatened famine [ Laurel shook her head. "I think I can in Germany, no definite plan is before the admtnistrati(m it was stated. The' guess better," she said. "It Will president assumes that the French will the anniversary of your presentation organize the necessary relief In the as a singer, Miss Lucia?" German territory they occupy and that "Dear," said Laurel to in the remainder of Germany charlt- Marth, "we will have our visit alY inclined Individuals and govern- gether today, tss Lucia and Y/' His ments will undertake to suYply food understanding glcnce agreed; the 01d where any serious shortage exists, lady did not note the young minister's The White House also disclosed departure. that Secretary of the Treasury Mellon "The applause," she said to Laurel, could not be one of the American deI- "wt echoing around the great wll egates in the event that the United until ,I must come again to make my : States does decide to participate in bowand to sing. They would have ' the reparations conference. President it so." Coolidge has determined that Amer- ."Arid your flowers," Laurel remind- ican participation sha! 'be unofficial ed, "were about you like a frame to and that the delegates shall be unof- a picture--your lacy skirts, with tiny ficial. It would be difficult ftr Mr. ] knots of rosebuds lu theme" Mellon to divest himself of hl offi- 1 "And the governor of tle state, cial character. The same may be said there in a bo," added Miss Lucia, of Secretary of Commece Hoover, proudly. "I stopPed singing," she : said, "before my voice was quite gone,. FOUR PROPOSALS TO END WAR iso that my public should have It -- happiest memory. But sometimes, oh, Humanitarian Moves of America  my dear, you alone may understand-- tailed by Mrs. Cart, the yearning to singthe hunger o Chicago.Four feasible 1)roposais it ! For one hour of appreciation like for ending war have been made dur- that of the past I would give---" in the past several hundred years and Laurel' changed the subject. "I am all of them were" made by America. wondering," she remarked .briskly, Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt, honorary "what I shah give you for an anniver . president, of the International Suf- sary gift. Not, knitted shawls---yell frage Alliance, said at the monthly  have those--or flowers," forum of the Chicago League of ' Miss Lcia sadly shook her white, One of these proposals, she said, " , ,, was the League of Nations, which I you Will, to play for me, , she described as "an Americtm idea t Laui'el Jumped to her feet. Let U which is a going concern with 54 try lb'together," she nations in it doing their best to end old triumph song. Lightly war." Ten nations, she said, re- i the ke'sthe .quavering voice main on the outside, including "the, ed he. United States, which proposed the When Laurel told her pla' the league," She said that the failure of'young pastor of Lynden church he the United States Senate to ratify looked upon her fondly. "Dar heart, " the league took place in a Senate said Roger Marth, "who out yom'seltf  "the overwhelming majority of whieh could hve 'conceived of so beautif believed in the league." a gift." The first of the pyoposals to end i He went shout to war was made by Benjamin Frank- gregation. The oldest amebas lin after a revolutionary war, she had heard Lucia Bonnar 'said, when "he suggested to the younger generation were European nations to follow the Amer- lcally enthusiastic in lean example and form a United' "We will give her an States of Europe to keep the nations ovation," they promised, arid from fighting among themselves." helping to decorate the Pulpit The third proposal, Mrs. Cult said. brown church, le th world court, which she de-i From her bower of scribed an an *.merican Idea. The gazed out over the fa fourth method, she said, is the out. Softly, as with fair fingers, iawing of wars. A resolution to out- struck the opening n0te---Lucia law war will be proposed at the next ! Luclanot the old woman of assembly of the League of Ns,Uorm, hair--not Madame Lucia, in she said. t confidence of assured su Lucia, the young girl of "Bridegroom Who Built. ]ous night of presentation-Oh Butron," England.--Worktng by can- I lieve me if all those Mecca Modernized. dle light at night, Hugh Preston built ' charms---" Faint as an Bagdad.Mecca, the holy city of alone In a year a house costipg $10.-,yet thrilling with sweetness, Islam, now has a newspaper and reg- 000 and on the day it was finished lng heart strings. alar telephone service., married Mrs. Ca)ltne Murray. They called her Lucia bwed an(] held Acquit Hohenshild. WIFE A -SCRAPPER," TOO. to her breast.  She Joplin, Mo.Hery H. Hohentchid, .  lovingly as her express their president of the defunct Night and Prize Fighter Seeks Divorce When] shone in the dazk eyes, Day Bank of St. Louis, charged with assenting to receiving deposits in a Mats Proves Her Prowess, I,longer, nor wistful, but.saUsfled, failing lstitution, was acquitted by a Seatie, Wash.None of the straight  Lucia Bonnar's circuit court Jury here The jury left and xight Jabs and uppercuts been realized. was out only 10 minutes, that bruised the physiognomy of Fred Laurel ad Roger Marth left th M. Twickey, who doubled for Resin-  little old ladY that ntghbseated a Child's Beade Worth $15,000. aid DennY, movie star, in a recent i her gift flower.  white face ----.-radt,,. New York,---"See my pretty ,heads," film, were quite as discouraging as ant "beneath its crown of whiter haiZ%