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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
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November 17, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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November 17, 1923
 

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" Gaining 00ow.o. on Death Rate Increase of 1,144 in Year : : .... &apos; Tribe Richest People Woman Granted Her Qa Face of Earth. Thirteenth Divorce oa. East St. Louis, IlL--Mrs. Cora --Like his. old friend, Yates, forty-four, m the holder IDe ffalo, the American lndian tmug a come-back. Figures re- of the record for marriages and =nQotmced by the bureau of divorces--13 in all--according to court records here, She re- affairs s&ow our American ln- celved her thirteenth divorce ltalatlon is now 344,303, a gain here recently. U.d4 ver last year. The woman began accumulat- ¥ last year, but for thirty ing husbands at the age of four- tJbe redmen have steadily been teen.  their death rate." says a Originally Mrs. Cora Walker from tile Washington (D. C.) she has been successively Trux- s of the National Geo- ct.y. ler, Joyce, Barnes, Butcher, Crow, Whitney, Lllley, Porter, 'la,v there are six Indians per Ltlley, Swanson, Lilley, Yates, mile on reservations which an area not much smaller  Albert Lilley was her eighth, l Yaklma Canutt, shown here with his that of all New England. As-  tenth and twelfth, trophies, is now king of the cowbo3s, to the best estimates avail-  Her latest diw)rce was grant- there was an average of only  ed from Alexander Yates on lhaving won chief honors at the round- up at Pendleton, Ore. He has ,the |.dian for every three square  grounds of cruelty. Police Gazette belt, the Union Pacific ,saddle and the Roosevelt trophy, con- when white people first came to = _ - _ --. _ - _ - Jaa shores, if only two-thirds tested for both at Pendleton ad Oil  Un1cl States were occupied by Cheyenne on a point basis, las at the present reservation nearly 200 reservations varying from rate, there would be 12,- tiny rancherias in Callfornia to the  Indians in the United States great Navajo reservation in Arizona Widow Finds $60,000 1114. and New Mexico, larger than the state Husband Had in Box TIbounds Died of Plague. of Maryland. The bureau of Indian Syracuse, N. Y.--Cash to tile amount affairs is their guardian. It is a gov- it gave the Pilgrim Fathers ernment by Itself, having a cahlnet of of $60,000 has been found i a safe but the fact Is that Massasoit six commissioners, and undertaking deposit box of the Waterown National Jhia kith and kin lived for the all-encompassing activities, typical of bank in the name of Jay F. Waful. t part by oroduct of the chase, which are a probate court, trust corn- who died here several weeks ago, It lr, bufftlo, bear and rabbit were. was learned here. pony, public roads commission, orphan pork and beef, and berries and asylum, town building, and operation His will, filed for probate soon after theL- potatoes Even verdant of a philanthropic association, bank. his death, left an estate estimated al .laea could not support an ira- and employment agency. $25.000. but no mention was made of aame population living in this fash- "Recently the redman once more the Watertown bank. tiis widow, be- "/'he total Indian population at daubed himself with garish war paint, llevlng that something of importance qflhe time Columbus landed at San Sal- dressed himself in all his feathers, was in the deposit box, received au- is set at about 846,000. If all and hit the war path. The path led to thorlty from the court to have the box ae tribes, from the Pacific to the At- Hollywood and the Indians broke into opened, which was done a week ago, r and from the Gulf to the Great the movies• Uncle Sam gave permis- but the find was kept secret until now, Lmkkem, had assemhled at one great slon for "the Shoshoni and Arapaho Mr. Vtaful at one time held a post g, ti would have made up a tribes of the Wind River reservation in the Treasury department at Wash- mtmi/y not so large as Detroit and in Wyoming to go to the movie city ington and later was a member of the a few thousand greater than to be used in the making of pictures." federal prohibition forces. (aetand or Boston. *White men's guns decimated some --dlsease. disstpattonandepidem-Billions Due U S wldch came wlth the white men 'td death more surely, Small-pox pies swel)t ttrough the western @ @ three times between 1781 and lTlwith more fatal results than the From 10 Nations infl.enza plagm of 191. A peculiar gever killed 70.000 Indians In Callfnr- and Oregon in one year. By lS80 Indian population had been re- __ - - to 256,127. therefore the present Pollatlon represents an Increase of Number of Indebted Countries D0 with debts of foreign countries amount- ing to $5,970,117,427, on which interest .l'iy 100,000 in thirty years. Not Even Acknowledge Their amounting to $1,088,457,478, has ac- Richest People in World. "One AmerIcnn Indian tribe today Is Obligations to Uncle Sam. cru. 'l the richest people on the face of the The combined total of Interest and etu. Beneath the lands .of the Osage Washington.--The American debt principal owed by the several govern- tribe In Oklahoma oil was dis- funding commission met recently and meats Is given at : red. Their wells produce $50,- approved the form of its annual re- Armenta ............ $ 14L26,196 worth of oil annually, and port to congress, which contained the Austria 27.664,0S5 I[lle Sam. who handles the business significant statement that the commia- Be}glum ":::::::::::'.::::: 445.782,734 his red brother, distributes to each sion "hopes to obtain further adjust- Czechoslovakia .......... 109.423.344 Esthonia ................. 16,788.728 ber of the tribe from $10.000 to meats with the various debtor govern- France ................... ,917,325.974 $ each year. In 1922 more than ments at the earliest posmble date." Greece ................... 16.125.000 :00,)0 barrels of oil were pro- While there was no elaboration on Hungary ................. 1.989,286 Italy ..................... 1,973,879.133 on Osage lands, the expression from any member of Latvia ................... 6,032,475 "ltrtlal adaptation to the white the commission, the statement was re- Liberia .... .............. 30,168 Lithuania ....... 5.977,953 aXC Wa.VS and care by Uncle Sam garded in many quarters as the first Poland ¢ponslble for the Increase In ................... 181 839.315 hlnt from official circles that another Rumania ................. 43.218,$78 population. The redman may communication may be sent to debtor Russia .................. 237.242.054 aAII be a hunter, but a visitor to a nations advising that the American Serbia ................... 60,99g,595 rvatlon will find the redskin use- government awaits their funding pro- Certain Nations "Unheard From." lthal ts well as noble. He is often a Hmelhe. dairy farmer, gardener, wear- posals. It was disclosed" by the'report that r. pottery maker, rug maker, poultry The report recites the negotiations and settlements with Great Britain and the commission has not been in touch "in mdr. typist, bookkeeper, miner, Finland and the fun liquidation of any way" with the governments nd he even clips coupons. lm$1m$ Now tn the "Movies." Cuba's debt,'but as for the others little of Armenia, Austria, Greece, Liberia or Russia.' The original loan to Rus. of the ruln of Indian civlllza- progress Is reported, sla was $192,601,297, made during the than 200 tribes have been Owe U. S. Over $7,000,000,000. war, but nothing has been heard from hese tribes are lodged on The commission now has to deal that government since. As for Aus- tria, Secretary Mellon has granted II - ' l consent for a twenty-year postpone- ,00ystenn,,00 A,+ in ..,vetm- _,,rest ment under authority of a senate res- olution and therefore no principal" or interest will come from that source for some eighteen years more. Going into detail of the status of the debts with the other governments, the report says the Belgian ambassa- dor expressed the hope in June, 1922, that he could on his return from Bel- gium lay before the commission def- inite proposals for the consolidation of the Indebtedness of Belgium. Ez- cept for certain informal discussions, the report adds, no proposals or sug- gestions have been as yet received. The discussions  concerned the consol- idation and the exact status of the Belgian debt. No Money From France. "Representatives of 'te Czechoslo. vak go,-ernment," the report contin- ues, "who came to Washington "last May, have returned to Prague after bringing about an agreement as to the amount of the debt of their country to the American relief admihistratlon and tile United States grain corporation, but leaving for further discussion the final settlement with tim War depart- ment and the United States shipping board. It is underut.od they will re- turn to the United States this autumn :o continue the negotiations. "The government of Esthonla is ex- pected to appoint representatives to nefiotiate with the commission short- ly: The goverument of France sent , a representative to negotiate with ;he commission In the'summer of 19"22. After a full discussion and the presen- 'r:[ wolD.ali'S flur(., nlasttwluil, tttbioned in 1t .-.,,t,tl rot.R. ',It tlist,,tveld ration of complete figures, the French -atty by Southern Pacific engineers while surveying a new railroad line representative returned to France to near crater lake In Oregon. Sculptors, artists aml archeologists are deeply confer with bis government.'" led. Some declare It to be the work of nature, ohers say it Is the work No further proposals or suggestions @ a maser who wen[ out In the woods to do his stuff The surface is so have been received since his depart- &By eroded that the means of carving cannot be determined, are. Kills Self After Wife Is Accidentally Shot mend thiS. I'm go|ng to. end It M, Rhodes, sixty-nine, of New S. C,, shot himself to death home with a sawed-off ame weapon with which a few minutes y kll led eyewl tllet;e8 stone quarry at Cayee, S. C., It ap- pears, when he came home from his work secured the assistance of his wife to unstrap h!s gun and while pull- ing it toward ber the hammer became a load of shot entered her kllllng her-lmost Instantly. Rhodes picked up to  woman neigh- wen t to shoot himself In the head, but missed. His next attempt was suc- cessful, a full load entering his side. The couple Is survived by eight chll. dren and forty-one grandchildren. $tamp Sales Increase. Concord. N. H.Sale of one and two. cent stamps for the last year In, creased $50,000,000, postal workers in conference here were told by Wash. ington officials, who pointed out that this was a sure barometer of,better business conditioms. ,./afe farA 7"2zfv2t  'cr .°r/ 1Io g'' \\;  " //i " of That two they er than sl§tent the both this lean the Science, scientific in the 000 United ada. cently tlon peri of = (o=00ec00 00rican BEAUTY IS INTERNATIONAL The so-called national parka of the world are nt national save in name. They are no more national than is good music, classical literature, beautiful pictures. They belong to the world. We people of Canada feel that the beauty spots within the Umted States that have been designated as national parks belong to us as they belong te you. They are but placed within the keeping of the people of the States. We feel and we hope that the people of the United States feel, that the beauty spots of Canada that have been designated as national parks are as much your parks as they are our parks, that they are merely placed within Our keeping for the use of all. Beauty is inter- national, regardless of the form in which it is expressed, and national parks are but the natural beauty spots of the world pre- served for the people of the world.---J. B. Harkin, Commiioner, Canadian National Parka Branch, Department of Interior, Canada. By JOHN DICKINSOI SHERMAN _ OMPLFTION of the Banff-Winder- mere motor high_way across the cen- tral Canadian Rockies sharply em-  phasizes the fact that the national parks movement is Just bout the ff livest non-political issue of the times )f(J]] In Canada as well as In the United J'-<D States. An increasingly interna. t.,,ff, tional aspect is Its latest develop- (J ment. On both sides of the most remarkable frontier In the world It Is agreed that national parks are national only In name; that natural scenic beauty is interna- tional; that there are no barriers between parka save those placed by nature; that larger develop- ment of roads should give the people of tim North American continent easy access to the most rplendid recreation region of the globe. It is a credible prediction that the near future will see a system of national parks from Mount McKinley in Alaska to Grand Canyon In Arizona under a working international agreement that will make It "a unique continental expoiltlon of ltlestlrnable value to science and to the pOpular education of future generations," as welt as a vast scenic playground for the people. The immediate effect of the opening of the 104. mile, two-way Banff-Windermere highway, oaking passage by automobile possible through the cen- tral Canadian Rockies, Is that it completes a 500. ralle circuit of Rocky Mountains, Yoho, Kootenay ani Waterton Lakes National parks in Canada and connects this circuit with the National Park- to-Park highway In the United States-- gigantic nlotor way that circles 6,000 miles through nine scenic western states and touches Mount Rainier, Crater Lake, Lassen Volcanic, Yosemite, General Grant, Sequoia, Grand Canyon, Zion, Mesa Verde. Rocky Momtain, Yellowstone and (]lacier National parks. Tle Canadians call the highway from Banff to Lake Windermere and on to the internatltnal lie at Kingsgate the Banff-Callfornia Bee-Line hlgh- way because It keeps right on across a corner of Idaho to Spokane and Portland and thence soath to San Francisco and Los Angeles, a dlstaece of 1,931 miles. They call the other half og he "Grand Circle tour" the Banff-Grand Canyon road ; this crosses tile international line at Peskaa, Mont., just to the east of Waterton Lakes and Glacier National parks. Tile formal op'ning of the Bar, if-Windermere highway this snramer at the point where It crosses the Kootenay fiver was an international affair of considerable pvmp and* ceremony. Old Glory xvls much in evidence. The band played the national airs. A notable as.,em- blage was in attendance. Dr. King, Dominion minister of-public works, welcomed the gaests, J. Ross Eakin, superintendent of Glacier Nail.hal park, was the official representative of Secretary Hubert Wor of the United States Department of tile i-*ar| .... F" The speech-making emphasized the international Importance of the occasion. Then the lieutenant governors of Alberta and Brl!ish Columbia, Dr. R. G. Brett and Walter C. Nich,I, cut the r. white and blue rlbbou across the road and automobiles started east and west amid cheers, Several motor highway projects on either sie of the International ine are important in thls connectton. One is a nearly-completed road thfit will connect Buffalo park at Wainwright, Alberta, by way of Edmonton with Jasper, largest and farthest north of the Canadian national parks. It Is being built on 300 miles of abandoned roadbed of the Canadian Northern, from which the gov- ermnent tore the rails In the World war to send to France. Another road Is nearing completion from Lake Louise to Field in Rocky Mountains. This runs on an old roadbed of the Canadian Pacific across the Continental Divide. In time It will be carried through to Golden on the Columbia river. A proposed Canadian scenic highway through the heart of the Central Canadian Rockies runs directly from Banff to Jasper park, 125 miles In an air line. connecting at the base of Mount Robson at the headwaters of the Fraser with the Buffalo-Jasper road Just mentioned. Three road projects in and about Glacier in the United States have lternational interest. The National Park service has begun construction on the Transmountain read across the Continental Divide from St. MaryM lake to Lake McDonai0. Its completion will bridge the last gap In the National Park-to-Park highway by uniting the east entrance (Glacier Park) and the wet entrance (Briton) of Glacier. It also supplements the All-Canadian circle by a United States- Canadian circle much smaller than the Grand Circle tour. The second is the road being built by Montana to pllel the Great Norther along the southern boundary of Glacier, closing the prent gap between through east and west hlgh- way at this point. The third project is the improvement by the United Stats government of the Babb Interna- tional Boundary road along the east side of Glacier. In accordance with a decision ny the co::ptroller general that the entire cost of a state aid project through an Indian reservation may be paid from the funds apportioned to the mates under the federal highway act the Mon- tana state highway commission has submitted as a federal aid project the improvement of this rd NO INTERNATIONAL LINE The tremendous and increasing tourirt travel of the last few years is Iroof of the appeal to the people of the North American .-:.ntinent of their national parks. The United States and Canada stand together in ; king more contented peoples by getting te public into the great outdoor scenic e;::qbits with which both countries are su.remely blessed. We live in peace and fric:dship on the most remarkable political fro:;tier in all the world. But in scenic bea.ty here ia no international boundary line at all o barriers save those plated by nature. The extension of our National Park-to-Park highway across the herder by the opening of svch splendid conne.ting links as\\;the Banff-Windermere hithway will be followed, I since e:y hope, by the larger development of national park tea<is in both countries until the two peoples are given easy acces to the finest scenic attraCtions of the globe--Stephen T, Mather, Director National Park Service, Department of Interior, United States. the importance of an '-unique tin" and requesting "the people of the United States and the parliament of the Dominion of { such amendments of existing meat of such new laws as in the international parks servation alike." Tile international parks much favor in both countries. ca-operation exists between director of the National United States (photograph sioner J. B. Harkin of parks (photograph No. 4). In the idea has been generally "National Parks Army of proximately 4,000,000 wide organizations. The ation, a leader in this armY, is " thoroughly approve an system along the line and for forth by the A. A. A. S.," Sherman of the General clubs---they call her the Washington. "The general ly active in promoting natiOnal Museums of Native legislation for their complete national council at its last resolution similar in .effect A. A. A. S." In Canada organization Is Alpine Club of- Canada, branches, issued a general In the fall at Lake Louise the .'Tational Parks directors representing the real to Vancouver. Afl'd4at'ion of ninny kinds is proceeding Here is a situation concerted international of national parks against A bill will presumably be eighth congress for the Mary's lake. Just the level of Ueper St. Gla,'ler, one of the of Glacier, and destroy lducit fourths of the flow irrigation project of international joint lrrigationists te • neither government eared to popular protest, The bill per But the Canadian dam the Canadinn end of lies across the !cternational spoil the part of the lake change of water" has been the two projects, all of to stay In the United the flow to Canada from th Glacier park is protected by park is not. Ingenuity can only be met by As to the pictures : No. of Sinclair canyon on highway in Kootenay. Edith Cavell in Jasper. of the buffalo herd In wright, a fenced The herd, established mightily. In leaving 5,000. DUCK-SHAPF00 POTTERY WAS USED eologlst," Roberts says, "and Is scarce- discovered S t ly scratched as yet." of the Roberts says the apartment house, Evidence of ueblo Indiana' Rellg;ous] State Fllt Found in Colorado by I mUseur In archeoicgical explor- supposedly a product of modern Amer- great atlon Work Explorers. - . Ivan efficiency and ingenuity, was used Rocky by the Pueblo Indians long before the -- Tie pottery Is in the shape of a supremacy of the white man had Two important pieces of pottery of lduck and was nsed by the Pueblo In- ununual historic Interest made by the[dians In their rellgieua ceremonials. I)eea established. A high type of ely- Pueblo Indians were unearthed In }  far as ts known, this Is the first dwelilngllizatl°n Iadiana,Prevailedcomparingam°ng thefa.orablyellff- southwestern Colorado this summer by[ hard of its kind discovered, and Is in some respects to that which exists a te museum expedition party head- [ valued for that reason, tod'. : FralH.JL Roberts, aaelated[ "8outhwestera Colorado is a vast Re||CLII revealing Pueblo Indian eiv- .rato¢ J, Athard Jeancon of tl 1 torehomm of treasure for the arch- tlaa tatts earliest stages were