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

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&gt;< the anchors of the new U. S. S. Colorado, which weigh 99,0 pounds. 2---Interior view of the of Berlin where food for the poor is prepared. 3--Building in Christiania, Norway, Just ac- the United States for the legation. REVIEW OF TEVENTS Accepts the Hughes Committee of Ex- Reservations. STS MOBILIZE ! W. PICKARD of the German repar- 1 :Problem, which In large t he economic and financial [ all Europe, is now within' of possibility if not prob- Hughes' suggestion of experts is likely to with some modifications• that the Uni- WOuld participate In an ad- Great Britain asked she would agree to and Premier Poincare's re. and as satisfactory I toward the end of the week it was re- ported thnt the) • had mobilized be- tween 20,000 and 30.000 tro,ps along the Thuringian frontier for a march on I Berlin, that reinforcements were flock- ing to the royalist colors from all sides and that 15.000 Bavarian relchswehr at Bamberg were ready to Join. Ttds body of reichswehr troops was "kid- naped" from the central government available means for nrohlbition en i forcement, that Statemems to the con. i trary by Pinchot were "gratuitous an i not founded on fact," and that It would i be better for tile governor to expend i his energy In ascertaining facts and t actually enforcing the law rather thar ;ln the promotIo1 of "unjust[tied crit- Icism." Plnchot retorted that Mellor was merely defending "things as they !are." All of this discussion means, tc commlssiom In his dedlared France would el a reduction total fixed in May, gold marks or a suggestion for of the guarantees/--- rections, M• Polncare Join in an invitation to to send representa- of experts. "At were disappointed the government de- the French reserva- Is no reason to believe the nations concerned plan. commission, on mo- Bradbury, English, one of the nations had dictate as to the corn-, define or limit the Jurls- commlssh,n in dealing of the German In- might permit the over- French restrictions, and of the interallled as they affect reparations. reservations are not held at Washington to the execution of the our part in putting It is under way. The Eu- to see an American of the committee of Would prefer J. P. Mor- or Paul CravatlL would not serve, of the selection of Washington has made it 'allies that by pattie[pa- ws accept no the enforcing of its German industrial General Degoutte have trying to arrange of work in the Ruhr of reparations In Is signed it will the German government for deliv- next spring. the Germans have all the French de- restrictions of their trade with unoccupied the rest of the world. was paroled from in the conferences. the accord. from Germany Insist Stresemann's toy: on the brink.'.' still threatening to monarchists are try- a dictatorship for with the ultimate restoring the is fostered the varian, and by Bavaria and she stubt,ornly refuses the demands of Stresemann that they the average citizen, merely that Gov- be restored. Socialists in the Berlin lernor Pinchot is becoming an actlv cabinet rage at Stresemonn for what lrival of President Coolidge for the they consider his mildness toward Ba- presidential nomination next year, aug varla but he refused to press action that Secretary Melhm is enlisted iv support of Mr. Coolidge• against Munich until he had settled his troubles with the Faxon govern- ment. That he appears to be doing, for the Saxon cabinet retired from office at his demand and another min- istry was fornmd exclusively of So- cialists. This has offended the more radical Socialists. In various parts of the Rhineland the separatists held out against the attacks of the police, the workers and the Socialists, but they did not make much headway. The British govern- ment announced that it would not countenance the establishment of an independent republic within the bor- ders of Germany since the allies in be expected. In a pub-the treaty of Versailles had guaran- proclamaUon and notes • t teed the integrity of German territory.• • accepted the proposals I M. Poincare In reply den*ed that either nnt insisted the findings]Franc e or Belgium had given the sep- must be only advisory I aratlsts assistance and said the Rhlne- al relating only to the Elan d republic was developing as freely city of Germany to pay,]without encouragement as without ot be necessarily binding ] hindrances. " ' " " j Former Crown Prince Frledrtch  i- •  aratioas commlssmn V I mm nts concerned The} l.. mn of the • helm has asked perm s" the experts, except the 1 Dutch government to return to Ger- should be made by many. Holland does not object but would not permit him to return again to that country. It Is said the Ger- man government will allow the ex- prince to go home provided he lives quietly on his estate in Silesia. Whether his request has any connet,- lon with the royalist movement is a question Y VOTE of the Angora assembly Turkey was declared a republic last week, and Mustapha Kemal was elected lts first president. Ismet Pasha was appointed premier and formed a cabinet. Great Britain has asked Tur- key to open pourparlers on the Mosul question, and it Is said both the Brit- Ish and the French are offering the Turks loans and concessions in the effort to obtain the things which they fulled to get by diplomacy at Lausanne. IPLOMATS of the United States and the British empire have set- fled the rum running issue between America and Great Britain and agreed upon a treaty. This pact will give our prohibition enforcers the right to search suspected liquor smuggling ves- sels as far as "an hour's sailing from the American shore" the proposed twelve-mile limit not being mentioned. In return America will formally affirm the three-mile limit as governing Brit- ish maritime tights generally, and, what is more important, British ships will be allowed to carry liquor under seal into American territorial waters. Washington will undertake similar at. rangements with other nations. Thus, so far as the diplomats are concerned, all is lovely. But the United States senate is still to be reckoned with. Of course the drys ap- prove of the extension of" the search limit, but some of them will strenu- ously object to the setalon that per- mlts British vessels to bring In liquor under seal. In this they have the purely selfish snpport of American shipping interests• Wayne B, Wheeler, counsel for the Anti-Saloon league, doesn't believe that part of the pro- posed treaty would be constitutional. N THE controversy with Governor Pincher over what he calls the fail- ure of the federal government t) en- force prohibition, Secretary Mellon has taken up the cudgel in behalf of the administration. Rather It should be said pinehot forced the cudgel Into Mellon's hand. The governor in a letter to the secretary placed on the federal permit system the blame for the "breakdown" of prohlhltion en- forcement in Pennsylvania and de- clared that Mellon, as secretarY" of the treasury, has the power to cut off the flood of illicit liquor at its source by revoking the permits. In reply Mellon said the treasury is Invoking every RANK B. KELLOGG, former United States senator from Minnesota, tm been selected by ['resident Coolidge tc succeed George ltarvey as American ambassador to Great Britain, and the British government has announced that his appointment will be highly saris- i factory. Over here the President' choice was generally commended ex- cept by certain of the old "irreeon- cilables' who remember Mr. Kellogg i was a mild reservation[st when the question of the League oi Nations was before the senate. However, there is little doubt that the senate will con- firm his appointment, and no doubt at all that Mr. Kellogg has -sufficient ability and diplomatic skill to fill the )ost with credit. OVERNOR WALTON of Oklahoma was arraigned before the state senate court of impeachment Thurs- day on twenty-two charges of corrui finn in office, wilful neglect of dty moral turpitude and general incom- petency. The actual trial was delayed by a lot of legal skirmishing• The governor seemingly bases his defense on the klan Issue. A Muskogee newspaper printed a story that two members of the senat had been offered bribes of $10,000 to vote a certain way on the verdict, and the editor and his Oklahoma City cor. respondent were called before the sen- ate court to explain the article and tell where the information was oh- mined. LAME for the accident of Septem- ber 8 off the California coast, in which seven destroyers and 23 lives were lost, IS laid on three officers by the board of inquiry which has re- ported to Secretary of the Navy Den- by. On the recommendations of the board, Capt. Edward H. Watson. the squadron commander. Lieut. Com- mander Donald T. Hunter, cOmmand- ing the Delphi, flagship and leder of the nine destroyers which gqsmded, and Lieut• Lawrence F. Blodgett, nav- Igator of the Delphi. wlli be charged before a general court-martial with "culpable inefficiency In the perform- mace of duty," and negligence. Eight other officers will be tried for negli- gence. ] Jt NDREW BONAR LAW, former prime minister of Great Britain land chancellor of the exchequer under Lloyd George, died in England after lingering illness. He was c.nsldered one of England's best informed and solidest statesmen, th,mgh lacking many of the qualltles that make for poImlarity. A greater loss to the world tame in the death ,,f Dr. Charle; P. Stelnmetz at Schnectady. N. Y. Hi. achievements and discoveries in elec trical engineering had made him world famous and his devotion to sclenc was utterly unselfish. N THE presence of President Cool- idge, a host of officials and repre- sentatives ,of all MasonJc organiza- tions, the corner stone of the great blasonlc memorial to Geerge-Washlng. ton was laid at Alexandria, Va., Thurs- day. The temple, which will be .el Greek arehltecture, will cost $4,000,- 000 and will be a shrine for American Freemasonry in which will be pre- served many relics of the Fater of His Country. S AN expression of Its gratitude for America's help at the time o! the recent earthquake, Japan has of• fered to the United States a perpetual lease on a two-acre estate adjoining the site of our emhassy in Tokyo which was destroyed. Arnbassa dot Woods is on his way home witl} the offer and plans for a fine new building, 300 YEARS .Home on the Was Locked I. caused Arthur Fred- place from as Ham consider- the principal gates of the park,_ leading to I the mansion, to be opened, and the] procession was forced to leave by a[ side entrance• The principal gates have never been I opened since Charles I entered them[ for the last time, nearly 300 years ago, locking them with his own hand. de- daring that in so doing he was "shut- ting out his enemies." He afterward escaped from Ham House under cover • of nlght by a postern gate and across UI river, never t return. If hesought e at Ham House, and If Ills memory Is revered there to this day beyond any other place in the United Kingdom, It is because it was the home of his "whipping hey', wtmm he regarded as hts foster l)rother, to whom he accorded a degree of affec- tion and confidence that was well. nigh Unique. receiving In return th most complete and whole-souled devo tion.--VCashingtt,n Star. One Test. The test of a man Is whether h ag grnf.efully or b|tterl$. A .niversal Aids dig Heal Sea[on CDevoted to re "- W Attractive Ma azine /[ateria____00lHas Anyone Laug UGL00 At You --- " to00-me0000r ]*Aas* By ETHEL R. JLq;U[;" PEYSER Segled in "qRiIL: Over Holidays or Week-Ends? Maybe here the laugher has a good right to laugh. Maybe he hasn't. If yoff take your work PRACTICE PATIENCE :omradeshlp and love, both of which home because there Is no other ---- are Indispensable to continued happI- way to keep your job, that Is one F OASrS T T OUGHT to be impressed upon all ness. thing. But usually you take L of us, whether young or old, that Penetrate as far Into the truth as it home because you haven't patience Is one of the higher attributes of good breeding and gentility• No person, however accomplished he may be, can continue to hold the re. spect 0f oth'6rs if he Is given to quent outbursts of ill-humor• Patience, it is generally conceded, Is ennobling• It builds character, cour- age, thoughtfulness and friendliness. It never consciously ruffles another. It Is a subject about which in the present day probably nothing has been rightly spoken or written. We like to see its manifestation In others, but balk at Its use ourselves when we are suddenly overwhelmed by a stlyess of passion which sweeps us off our feet and loosens an unruly tongue. Poor, little, Inconsistent mortals that we are, swept hither and thither by adverse forces, we have at least the courage sometimes to commend others for their good deeds. But through some imperfection in our makeup, or laxity of spiritual strength, we fail to emulate their worthy examples. For some undiscovered reason we seemingly prefer the gale and the snarling sea to the calm and quiet harbor. We often elect to rush into storm rather than to enjoy tile quie- tude of our exam friendly home. We are so'overwrought, so men- tally mulish, that we are unable to compose ourselves or commune Inti- mately with reason. We risk our social position and good name by a stinging quip or an angry glare, cal-ing not how deeply we may hurt our friends or Injure ourselves. Failure to practice patience In the home has often robbed the Inmates of THE SAFE BET "it's Ii long lane that has no tur leg." "Squsred snother grudge agalnM eomebody, eh." " YOUR CLOTHES "LOTHES do not make the man; "* but they advertise him. If they are good clothes he is well advertised. If they are sloppy clothes he is badly advertised. If you are rich you can afford to neglect your personal appearance. If you are poor you cannot. Ciothe are as much a part of a man's business equipment as the square and triangle are a part of the equipment of the draughtsman. An equitable income tax would mak.e an allowance for a man's clothes on the ground that they were a husiness adjunct as well as a protection. - -__ " 7 . _ _'- : - -_ : " - " i THE UNSOUGHT l HE sits alone beside a aylng fire, And sees her hopes to fleecy ashes go ; Bids sad farewell to feminine desire For love and praLse that uther wom- en know ; The baby head she visians .on her breast Is but a sickening phantote, like the rest ; The little home she one-time planned, is fled. And mourned in silence, like ins sacred dead. She sees her Idol as in year long past She saw him, towering high- among his kind : In agony she sees him :hc, ose at last A painted doll with neither heart nor mind ; Beholds ls home. where children nre unknown. And knows his hopes, like hers, have sadly flown. In secret she has dared to csll his name, To clasp him to her breast with ard- ent word, Has e'en expressed, without a blush of shame, The burning love no other ears have heard ; Has kissed the lips that nly smiled, one day, And left her to her dreams---and ashtm gray. (O Dodd. Me & Comlsly,) you are able, and you will discover that patience veils from our lives more Joyous sunshine and inspiration] than do many of out" grosser iniquities. I A pleasant smile and a kindly word are the good disciples of patience, al- ways striving for peace and content. Let us become their intimates. (@, 19g. by McClure New,paper aFndlcgte.I (> A NERVY SUITOR. You Just un- derstand, sir, that 1 want my daugh- ter to have aa good a home after marriage as before. [l[{[t  Well, you're not going t o break up house- systematized your work enough in the shop to free you. Then, too, you are safe if you take work home because it does free you for other work during the working day. You perhaps feel that you can help personally more if you are free in the office or that you can get more air or lunch longer. There are mixed good and bad reasons for taking work home. However, they are mostly bad. 8O Your get-away Is: If yOU get stale on your Job, don't blame the Job. If you do#t get stale on the job your homo work is only making you one- sided. Choosel ( by McClure Newlrpaper Syndlcte,) i Use This Coupon The Lloyd ]tdiG The young lady across the way says Pola Negrt looks as white as anybody in her photogralhS, JOHN BLAKE Any sensible man out of a Job will put up the best possible appearance before he hunts employment. It takes a keen Judge of character to go very far beyond clothes when he Is hiring help. If a man is poorly dressed the pros. pectlve employer Jumps to the couelu- slon that he can't be much good or he would be better clad. If he is well dressed the natural In- ference is that in past employment the applicant had been worth enough to enable him to buy good clothes. There Is no need of cultivating ad- vanced fashions or freak styles. The flashy dresser Is as badly off, from the Job-hunting viewpoint, as the man whose trousers bag at the knees. But good clothes, well eared for, give an air of competence to any man. and are of vast service to him in Im- pressing others. The effect of clothes on a man's own morale is also highly Important:. () bY John Not to the swift the ree; not to the strong the fight; Not to the righteous perfect grace; not to the wise the light; But often faltering feet come surest to the goal; And they who walk In darkness meet the sunrise of the soul. A thousand times by night the Syrian hosts have died; A thousand times the vanquished right, hath risen glorified. --Henry Van Dyke. COMMON FOODS A SOUP Is never out of season and on a chilly night makes a' good supper dish. Baked Bean 8oup. Put three cupfuls of cold baked beans, three pints of water, two slices of onion, and two stalks of celery in e pan and simmer thirty mlnfftes. Rub through a sieve, add one and one-half cupfuls of stewed tomatoe season well wRh salt, pepper and bind with two teblespoon/uis each of buret and flour cooked together. Serve 'hot with crouton. Broiled Kidneye. Order veal kidneys with the suet left on. Trim carefully, split, arrange on a buttered hroiier and broil tea mlndtes. Remove the pieces to but- tered feast, pour over melted butter and season with salt. cayenne and lemon Juice. Garnish with parsley. deamed Apple Pudding. Mix and sift two cupfuls of flour. four teaspoonfuls of baking powder, on.half teaspoonful of salt. Add two tablespoonfuls of butter an d three- fourths of a cupful of milk; toss on a floured board, pat and roll out, Plac four apples cored and cut In eighths in the middle of the dough, sprinkle with sugar, cinnamon or nutmeg and a little salt; bring the dough up around the apples and Place In a but. tered mold• Steam an hour and a half. prve wtth cream ,nd mzgar. | The rmme Allen I on a range signtfiw 25 years of range making experience. Building consistently good ranges accounm for the ever in€relating popularity of Allen Ranges, your dealer or w/t us [or and name o dealer near you. ALLEN MFG. COMPANY Nuhvflls :<   Te Ika.ff.l 30" Pearl With a lustre and shn resembKng the original purL A qual/ty compared with the kind sold at sig ttmu their price. An Indemtrctible. insolubi " necklace with STERLING SILVER CLAP, 't to any sddre for $9.86 (Express or Poet monr, Compm them with $75.00 neousees- utisfatoa gusrantd  mam - cheeully refunded. SACK G. SCALES,__ Ltd. ,. WACO, TEXAS Before the 8tars and 8tripeL The flag whlch the colonies all used before the Stars and Stripes was adopted was variously known as the congress colors, the grand nnion flag, and the first navy ensign. It consist- ed of 13 stripes, alternately red and white, typifying the 13 colonies, with a union bearing the crosses of St. George and St, Andrew combined--the national flag of Great Britain---signi- fying the mother country. Red Cross Ball Blue should be used In every home. It makes clothes white as snow and never injures the fabric. All good grocers.--Advertisement. Shackles of Gold. "I do not envy great riches," marked Senator Sorghum. "Why not 7" fund, and yet by their very presence: prevent him from taking the benefit" of it."--Washington Star. Shave With Cuti©url Soap And double yore" razor well as promote skin purity, fort and skin health. o mug, slimy soap, no germs, no waste, 111011 tat[on even when shaved twice dat One soap for all Lug and sham[ Obviously Not Bill Tilden. "Is Bill much of a tennisplayer?' "No; he Is singularly bad tn doubleS, and doubly bad in singles!" Caught at lt: "He's a witty lad, don't "Heavens, no. We both subscribe the same humorous paper." Sure Relict FOR