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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
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November 24, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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November 24, 1923
 

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L: V-OODVILLE. MISS. SATURDAY NOVEMBER 24 1923 NO. 19 TRIAL[ITWAS BANDITWEEK ,i00w o,..o, : i Jackson to Vote on Viaduct Question GERMANY I NATION 0UT$250 000 Jackson.--Dec. 15 next citizens of Jackscm will be cah!ed upon to vote on the ratification of the ordinance adopt- ed by the city commissioners, which "TELL ALL" MINNESOTAI-EAVIEST SUFFERER provides for the ab(iishment of the ATORS ILL. BANK LOSES $89 000. dangerous grade crossings in the city MONARCHIST " a Case of Men- the Get- From Starving. Socialists. is taking the In tile coming spec- Ludendorff. Ger- figure in the placed on trial be- on a charge of for Germans to visu- in the role of His testimony is interest in view of treachery he hurls Dictator Seisser and Gen. yon of whom had but mutined against General yon. Reichwehr. may be his rev- the allied attempt the famous beer a movement for Ruppercht to the Ba- that Gen. Lu- ght to trial nature of the testi- @ould probably offer. who last week hs telephone and communication with villa, where hf arrest" had beqlt- the following let- and loyal to' Honenzollern. News- should see me cor- or the restoration everyopportunity. see things as they case of saving the death by starva- by world spec the fallacies o give them physi- power. aims of the popu- and ?litler had aims when he act- of Nov. 8. later as also Loesow and Sels- my word and others broke advising me of later ordered that yesterday be fired to show that had found an echo at the laead I Dear accquain'tance 'l HiRer was wounded I through the firing 1 that was shed for the popular It livesf WATERWAYS. Basis Propos- the Bill. at least $900: funds should a five-year period v-,fley, Congress- A. Newton of St. was preparing a improvement Ohio, Illinois and "continuing con- their comple- . The bill will be sessima association, in Memphis was explained, will securing the intro- of a special ap- , put the Ohio, the the Missouri and I projects on a "con- I 1rests, appropriating I amount to com-] the earliest | in any event SOLID SOUTH IS SAFEST Convention was fourth annual Jmthern, Tariff as- held at Chmtta- 7 dS. 2 SurTrise Attacks and MOtor Cars Fa. vorite Metohd--Five Murders in Buffalo Wild and Wooly Oklahmoa Quiet. New York. In the week ending Saturday holdup men and burgmrs rained more than a quarter of a mil- lion doliars at wideiy separat points aU over the nation, reports showed. Most of the crimina,s ecaped de- spite redoubled vigilance by police in all cities. New York City led the rest of the country with a total of $105,050 lost by the elevation of the railroad tracks. At the same time the voters will vote upon he issue of $250,000 of bomds of the city to pay the city's part of the work, which will consist o changes in the grade of certain streets, new street paving and sidewk construction, sewer construction, etc. The ordi- nance provdides for the elevation of the IllinoJs Central tracks, which now run through the city from north to suth, teem a point near the inter-sec- tion of Fortification Street iu the north en,i of the city. to the southern boundary line of the city, a distance of more than a mile. The Alal-ama and Vicksburg railroad is required to elevate its l:assenger tracks entering the city from the east, and construct [a double-tratk overhead bridge over Gallatin Strmt. Under the ordinance ;the railroads are to begin construc- during the week, while an evemng : tits by Jan. 1, 1924. and complete the newspaper obtained police records, work by July 1 1925. The ordinance showinff criminals have obtained a provides for overhead bridges at Men- total of $1,390,234 in almost continu-I ' ument, Capital, Pearl, South and Ga!- ous series of daring rotberies since latin streets. Under the ordinance January 1. parts of certain streets which would Minnesota reported a wave of bank enter or cross the rights o[ way m robberies and holdups which netted the railroads, when elevated, are de- criminals more than $70,00u in the cIared closed and vacated. week. t The railroad companies are to bear Illinois lost $89,000 in a bank hold- all the exepenses of the work of ele- up and a pay roll robber, while oth- rating the tracks and the city all the er sections reported smaller losses. expenses of street and sidewalk con. In nearl'y every instance the ban-' struction, etc. With the city's part dits followed the same plan, depend-" of the expense it is estimated that ing ou fast motor cars and a surprise' the entire work will cost close to attack to carry them tt.'rough, $2,000,000. The most daring case of the week was the Brooklyn bank messenger. One Gold Star Boy. holdup, in wch two crimina,s shot! Corinth.--Master Leslie Seago, the and killed two bank messengers and seven year old son of Mr. and Mrs. V. escaped in a. waiting aurorae-role wits ' F. Seago, is the only 100 per cent $43,00. This crime resulted in fever- child in the primary department of isb activity by police with extra hours for every man on the metro- .politan force. The biggest individual loss was 1;y the Burnt Prairie, Il., bank, where robbers got $79,000, according to po- lice reports. Banks robbed in Minnescyta and nearby states included: Pennck, Minn., State, $5,000; Grand Avenue State, St. Paul $45000; Kloss- ner State, $3,000; Shafe State, $5,000; Mabel tate, $1,000; Cleveland, $17, 04)0; Thompson, $1,000; Groton, S. D,, $500; Hcdcombe, Wis., $5,000, J_n addition, Minnesota stores lost $35,000 in goods stolen chiefly by mo- tor truck thieves. Three Mranesota psoffices, at An- oka, Northfleld and Fairtmnks also were robbed. In Kansas City and nearby towns. four bank :obberies netted holdup men $22,000 and thieves goC an addi. tional $35,000 in jewelry from a hotel 10om. Buffalo repotted a number of mi- nor holdups and five murders during the week. In. Harrisburg, Fa., yeggs blew the safe of a theater and got $1.00.  CIeveland police records showed 60 crimes during the week and robberies which- netted holdups 3,481,50. Bandits robbed a Detroit bank of $3,000, a bakery of $1,000, and got $1,000 in jewelry from a woman. Houston, Texas, reported a safe roblery of $1.895 and numerous smaller robberies After a wave of robberied last month Philadephla was quiet, losing only about $1,000 to criminals during the week. Police reported, however that 55 automobiles were stoical in the city. Highwaymen got $3.000 in boldnpe near Lincoln.- Neb. Bandits in Youngstown. 0., bound the teller of a bank and" escaped with $1,000. Oktlahoma, known for its daring robber bands, reported the week as "quiet." Acousd of Kilitng Husband. Chattanooga.Dottle Lamb, w.nt. ed in Marion County for the killing of her husband some months ago, is un- der arrest here and will be returned to Jasper. It was charged that the wo man shot Lmb to death f(dlowing a quarrel at the 'breakfast table and that he was left lying outside his moun rain cbin for several hours without attention. TRIPLET8 AND TWINS Cows in France Trying to Make Up For War's Ravages. Paris.--ln northern France, a cow belonging to a farmer named Eugene Picq in the vilHage of Fiels, gave birth to triplpts, The mother and the three calves are all doing well. A week ago farmer Picq's other cow pre sented him with twis. He has beer forced to bay another cow to help feed the excess calf population. the city schools thus far examined by the county lalth officer. Dr. J. S. Voytes, and the public health nurse, Miss Corinne Gusman. at a recent ex- amination of all the children of the primary department. This y(mng man. who is iu the second grade, stood the physicaJ test from an examination of his eyes ears, throat +,e:th, lungs and heart, and was successt'ully vac- cinated, which is one of the require- ments, He has been presented a gold I star and a health button from the state department of health; and has been complimentdll "bY the health de. partment for his splendid record. Tiplersville Seeks Pastor. Blue Mountatn.Tiplersville Baptist Church, this county, is looking for a pastor and Nans to call 0no to Its pulpit on next Sunday, Nov. 18. Packing Shed Planned. Hazlehursh--The Hazlehurst Truck Growers" Association. at its last busi- ness meeting here, formed tentative plans for thel building of a packing shed here for next season where all the hembers' tomatoes, cabbage and other products will be packed l,u uni- form packages and under expect su- pervision. Owley at Natchez. Natchez.The address of CoL Al- vin Owsley, former national command- er of the American Legion was the principal feature of Armistice Day exercises held here. 8chol Bond Election. ffbaurel.--aPursuant to an order of the board of supervisors of Jnes County there will be a special election held on Dec. 1, 1923. in the Bonner public ehool district of Jones County to de terrains whether or not bonds to the amount of $2,500 shah be issued for the purpose of erecting and equip- ping school buildings in that district. Court at Tupelo. T.upelo.--The November term of court will convene on Monday, Nov. 19. In this city with Judge O. P. Long presiding, with the civil and criminal dockets lighter than is customary. The dockets have been prePared and the state witnesses have all been sub- poenaed, and the court widl be ready" for business as soon as the grand Jury is drawn and the petit juries or- ganized. Caught Cold---Gets ,000. Gulfprt.A large number of cases have been disposed of during the past few days in the Harrison County Clr  cur court, which has bet.n in session for severvl weeks. Jess Bryant was given $300 because of alleged tres- pass on timber against the Gulfport Crqsote Company. Because she claims thalshe suffered an injury by catch- ing cold while in the employ of the company, Miss Corn Volking was giv- en a verdict oq $3,000 against the Wocdworth company. This case be- tag based on alleged personal injury One of the great show places at the capital city is the poultry farm at the State Insane' )ksylum. This is one of the largest ant] most suc- cefPJ poultry farms in the country and decided|y the largest in Missis- sippi. It is stated from a 4,000 chick ens and very little equipment with- ut extra appropriation, this plant has been expanded by Supt. Mi:clel! rom year in year. until it now na, more than 20.000 chickens, two darge breeder houses. 36 laytg house's. ; or 40 coloiy h(yuses with a large build- Jag that sbel|ers an inc;bator that holds 6.996 eggs. It takes 400 chic]- ens and 25 dozen eggs for one meal at the Insane Hospital. In some of the counties of the state notwithstanding that tne constitu|iou. #1 amendment submitted to the legis- lature of 1922 was ratified at the l)Oil; at the November tectlon of that year and will be incorporated as a part of the constitution when the legislature meets in January, 1924, abolishing the office of county reasurer. there were candidates for that office wh were elected at the reeert election. "rney will qualify, of course, and be. com- missioned on Jan. 1, 192t. But their tenure will be ephemeral. As soon as the amendment abolishing the office of county treasurer is incorporated as a part of the constitution, they will be broken of their office. The primary election law, its al- leged uses and abuses'in the recent primary campaign seems to be coming to the front in such a way as to Im- peratively demand legislative action. Several county Democratic executive committees have denounced the ir- regularities practiced under the absent 7mer law and have instructed their immediate representatives and sena- tors t work for lt unconditional re- Deal. Newspapers of the state are discussing this matter pro and con, perhaps a large preponderance b-lag in fieroe opposition to the retention 0 this laW, which had its origin, but has been endarged upon, in a commend- able effort to allow absent soldiers to vote. The Newton Record, edited by Hen. C. E. Cunningham for the past zo years with ability, states that it does not ,believe that the absent voter law is needed and would therefore ,be glad to see it abolished. It adds, "If people do not think enough of their vote to stay at home on election day, then let them go without voting. Our congressmen and senators think enough of their suffrage rights ta come home to vote, and certainly those who are near at home can ex- ercise this right, privilege and duty." The Record als@ revives the protest of the heavy expense laid upon state candidates hy county executive com- mittees in the matter of getting their names on the primary bedlots. It tells of a candidate "who ran for a state office and it cost him $400 to get his name on the ticket in the 8 counties. In sorrte counties a charge of $15 was made and an additional call for more money in the second pri- mary. The Record thinks that that was out of all reason and that half of that sum would have been more than ample to have paid his part of the expenses of the election if it had bee managed right." Mr. Cunningham was [or'10 years secretory of the county executive committee of Newton Coun- ty. He points out that state candi, dates shall n(rt be assessed more than county candidates and that after eleC- tion the funds must be pro rated and returned to the several candidates, Money collected from candidates for the purpose of securing their names on the ticket cannot be used for any other purpose than printing the tick- ets and transmitting the i)a!lot boxes and booths by coumY executive com- mittees. The law is very specific in its provisions that within two 'weeks aft- er the last primary each county exec- utive committee shall prepare and file with the circuit clerk of their respective counties an itemized fie- count showing the expenses incurred in cP)nducting such primary elec:'ons and the amount received from ceh candidate anti shall refund th can- didates each pro rata of what r  nains. If anything, in excess of such xpendi- tures; and failure to pcrform any of the duties required by tk% section shall be a misdemean ,/' '':e Record says that "this rc:tier Phould be. in- vestigated as it i LurdvP enough on the candidates when economlca)dy hurdled but when the law is not com- plied with it makes the burden a At;[;EPT FORD QFFER,'M'ADO0 tl ,JO.FINSQN )JSUE TO I)ONGRESSIHOLDT!E SPOTLIGHT 2o370000%=St? ,o %00:22:,;27=o2:22:oW2.O BUILD NEW STEAM PLANT Government Operation Would Fall Is Claim-Demanda That Congress Give Ford a Chance to Pro- vide Cheap Fertilizer. Washington.Acceptance of Henry Ford's offer for the Muscle Shoals. Alabama. water-power and fertilizer project, through government construc- tion of a new steam auxiliary power plant' to replace the Gorgas plant disposed of recently to the Alabama Power Company, is provided in a bill prepared by Representative Madden, Republican, Illinois, for Introduction immediately upon the assembling of the new Congress. The bill will be introducel either by Representative Madden, or hY Representative McKenzie, Republican, Illinois, of the committee which origi- nally brought forth the legislation which died In the last Congress and will be similar to the orig|nal legis- lation except for the addition of a new section designed to meet condi- tions resulting from the sale of the Gorgas steam power plant. Under the new section, Represent- ative Madden would have the govern- ment, through the War Department, Substitute an auxiliary steam power plant capable of developiffg 40,000 horsepower. The bill would authorize oonstruetion of the plant directly by the government or its construction un- der contract by Henry Ford or hls corporation. Another provision would authorize the War Department to ac- quire, by condemnation or otherwise, a site for "the steam power plant on the Black VCarrtor River near Lock No. 17 and a strip of land connecting to Dam No. 2. A limitation on the cost of the aux- iliary plant is provided under Repre- sntative Madden's draft of the new legislation. It is stipulated that the cost of the new plant should not be more than the amount recelved by the government -- about $3,500,000  from the sale of the Gorgas plant, Representative Madden said he thought the new bill would meet Mr. Ford's objection to the present status of the project. After the Gorgas plant was sold. Mr. Ford announced that it was an Integral necessity, a vital con- sideration of his bid for the entire development, power and fertilizer, and that his offer could not stand w, the Gorgas plant gone. Representa- tive Madden said that he believed his plan to have the government con- struct a substitute power plant would meet all of Mr. Ford's objections aid make acceptance of the Ford offer possible as well as desirable. That other and large  power concern were considering offers to the gov- ernment for Muscle Shoals has been reported, Representative Madden said, hut he expressed the belief that Mr. Ford was best equipped to develop Muscle Shoals. "Manufacture of fertilizer there," said Representalve Madden, "'is the vital consideration. Any one. almost, rouhl develop the power, which is lira- Red to 100,000 primary horsepower but manufaetur of fertilizer would require an Immediate investment of from $50,000,000 to $$0,000,000 and Mr. Ford "is the only bidder whose offer Is based on the plan to manufacture fertilizer, so badly needed by the agr-i cultural interests of the south as well as other parts of the country: I "Some say that fertilizer cannot he made at Muscle Shoals by Mr. Fod or any one else, in commercial quan- tities, Mr. Ford says he can. I think it should at least he tried out and demonstrated. It is worth while to try.** DENY LABORITE'S CHARGE. France Proves British Army of Idle Is Decreasing. Washington,--A reply to charges by Pmsey MacDonald, labor party teader, in the house of cmnmoms that the occupation of the Ruhr is respon- sible for unemployment in England through its destruction of British markets In a statement made public here in lrnch official quarters. Since the (ccupation 'o the Ruhr, the statement attempts to prove, there has been, not an increase In unemployment in the United King- HIRAM NOT SO POPULAR Sen. Copeland Sees Democratic Vl tory, Re0ardlesa of Name of the [ CandidateRepublicans Re- I fuse to Announce Choice. [ ) Washington. Comment here on tle candidacies of Senator Johnson el California, Republican, and former Secretary of the Treasury McAdoo, Democrat, for the presidential nomi. nations of their parties, was as fob Io ws: Senator Curtis. Republican, of Kan. ! sas, majority whip in the Senate, de, clined to discuss the situation fo publication, but was not enthusiastic ever Mr. Johnson's candidacy. Senator Ashurst, Democrat, of Art zona: "I am for ,Mr. McAdoo, of course, ; think that he will be nominated east ly. Other candidates for the Demo cratlc nomination undoubtedly wil withdraw before the convention. Mr McAdoo's statesmanship, high charac tor and record of accompllshmen' make him the strongest candidate. think he is the man who will be nora tnated and I've missed only two po litical guesses in the last.10 years After being nominated, he will receiw the largest election majority ever giv Crawls Int0 Firebox; Fights Off Rescuers Cumberhmd Md.---Opening the do,r of the lirebox of his tocoul tire. Emil Thernles, twenty-eight years old, crawled into the flames an,l was burned alive. Tbe suicide wns seen by the engineer and n brakeman. They tried to pull Thermes from the fire, but he was too strong for them. He got a death grip on the shies of the grates, pulled hhnself further into the flaming furnace and was consumed. Wlmt remained of the body was recovered by the use of a scraper and clinker bar. Insanity from brooding over the recent deuth of his mother is believed to have prompted Thermos to end his life. Thermes was a fireman on the Pittsburgh and Lake Erie rail- road and ended his life while his engine was In the yards at Fay- ette City. DOG SAVES MASTER'S LIFE FROM BBR'S DEATH HUB .... Hunter Has Narrow Escape From Death When Attacked by Female With Cub Camden-on-Gauley, W. Va,H: ..- Jarrett, cross-tie cotractor of Forks. had a thrIlllng fight with bear and two cubs, In which dogs lso figured, and he displays the carcass of a bear weighing 220 lYounda, a rifle with marks of a bear's teeth on the tock, a badly lacerated chest aa!d right arm and a hunting shirt torn'to en a president, whether the Republi, can candidate be Coolidge or Johnson ribbons as evidence. Of cmrse, I cannot commenton the Jarrett, abnnt seven miles fro , Three Forks, picked up the tralI of & Republican candidates.'; female bear and two cubs. The bear Senator Lodge, R(ipublican of Ma had entered a thicket clump of laurel sachusetts, majority leader In the and the hunter's two dogs, one a sen- Senate: Boned bird flog, the other an eighteen- . "Senator Johnson and I are close month-old "greeW' dog, rushed Into - personal friends, and I trust that we' the attack. shall always remain so. I am for Mr After pushing hts way through" the CoUtdge for the Republican nomina, thicket, Jarrett was confronted by the tits. Senator 3ohnson knows it and. mother hear making for the young dog, the whole country should know It." which was in full flight. The bear was Senator King, Democrat. of Utah: about twenty feet away when Jarrett "Mr. Johnson's announcement ere ares no surprise. ]t has b,en under  stood he would be a candidate and hi well known views on the treaty of Versailles and the League of Nations made it quite certain what the pars. mount subject would be in his pr primary statement. Mr. 3ohnson will take a considerable following, but in my opinion he wilt meet with the same fate that overtook him at the last Repnhlican national convention. first saw her and was coming down the hill erect with front paws high ah; Jarrett had. shot, a roar of rage had taken effect, throw another cartridge into the bar- tel of hl rifle, the  bear was at arums length and reaching for him. arret turned his 'lll end for end and Jammed the stock into 'the bear'i month, then backed away to escape th claws, whtch were rapidly teariv4[ hlg The Republlcan party:will be controll-  ahlrt to shreds. ed in the next convention as it was ,tAter he aad backed aga|nst, a fllen In the last by the blg interests, the tree. the upper side of which was about corporations, and the trusts, and thoss four feet from the ground, "the hunt- forces whlch seek special privilege. Mr. McAdoo's candidacy will be re- ceived with enthusiasm by the virile, militant Democracy, and" the Progres, sire forces throughout the country. Mr. McAdoo is known not only for his brilliant accomplishments and hts record of statesmanship but also by his humanity and sincere Interest In the great social questions and liberal policies, which press for solution upon the American people. He will ,be nominated and will,be the next presi- dent." er had about made up hls,ind that he was pewerlelm against tl'onslaught of the bear's paws. Suddenly the young blrd dog z from behind Its master,-where sought protection, and ping at the bear's hind-legs, mother bear turned and made a vlet0us swipe at the dog, but the brief seconds were enough to give the .hunter time ' to whirl his rtfle around, t'hrow in other cartridge" from the magazine and fire. The bullet entered the bear's slde, broke her )ack and she dropped In her track. "It has been oulte evident for some Mesnwhlle the older dog, which ha . time that Mr. McAdoo was prepartrg chased'one of th cubs up a tree, r ,to get into the race, He has a v- turned at the sound of the shots and,. great following in my section of the aeing the bear tear up the ground,' country. Tt is too early to make any sprang t her and almost lot his life. predictions, but Mr. McAdoo is indeed The wounded bear clawed at hts a very stroug candidate, throat, slashing it open and Jt  : "I believe the country has the idea] ing the dgular vein. -C, that Mr. McAdoo is a man of strong _ . character and broad intelligence, and that the United States needs a man of his capacity as president. I thllak that, if nominated, he will be elected against either President Coolidge or Senator Johnson. Of course, I don't want to talk about the Republican candidates." Senator Wesley Jones. Repubtlcan. of Washington: "I do not care to comment." Senator Royl S. Copeland. Demo- crat, of New York: "McAdoo is the "strongest candidate for the Democratic nomination and Burglar Traps in Big It much harder a the Inlgurated by the tion of Bnllding Owners abel's; Photograph& decriptl0na peculiarities mad, In the caem known burglars, murement these men who are known.or ed of belonging to the scraper burglars will be very probably Will be our next presi, elevator starter SZnd dent. The American people are ut. I of every large bulldipg .in the terly tired and ()Isgusted with the I States, present reactionarY, Republicau ad- Officials of the ' ministration and will have no more of fldelat that an Coolhlge. If he should be the Repub- ly talented crooks Ucan standard-bearer any good Dome- scrapers. They give as'the reason, crat would win4n a wa?k. orah and ! this belief that-skyscraper Johnson are' the leading Republican come in epidemic opponents of Colldge. Either would ing prevalel|t In San get more at the polls than Coolidge, system used in the Golden dora, but a decrease, and this decrease but neither stands as good a chance  Is l)receiy the emme used i is consistent with the .steady fall in cf .ettng the nomlnaUon. The O. O. ) cities during the past two The method used Is for the total number of unemployed TL machine is a powerful instrumeut." i dressed and well since the enq of 1921. to U. hope- opening ot telegraphic sta communl- I and the UnRed Harvey O ff For N. J. Home, was an unusual one. Was hington----Concluding temporal, ily his conferences with President 128th Anniversary. Coolidge and Secretary Hughes, Get. Crinth.The Royal Arch Masons of Harvey,, American am,bassador to Corinth are contemplating a very tab- Lodon, left Washington to sPen, orate celebration etv  P.oCev h sever days at his home in Deal, N.J. e e,e on Thanksgiving ; "9, when a large class will receive the Silos Used bY Anclewt Rom. mot excellent master degree. Cleveland. Ohlo.The need of the legions of ancient Rome to feed their Maben 8tore Robbed. horses.  winter led to the storing of - chopped green fodder in plts. Tlmm Maen.The dry good2s store ot were. the first slk according to. O. of this town,' lmmert, of-lt . 1 ic'eutly, double load." COOLIDGE PASSE8 BUCK. '. Armistice "Day was appropriaeCY - Says Governors Should COntrol Coal i, celebratetl in many places throug Situation. out the state ' on M(rday. Nov. 1!: Washint0n: . President Coolldge having laves on Sunday: Here at t capitar |he day wa. finely observed believes that the government is doing an indoor ceremony having taken everything Hthin its power to pro, I place In the new auditorium and vent profiteertrg in: the anthracite in- Hinds County armory. It is under- dustry and  any further steps should stood that bil!s will be lnlroduced l be ta]ten bY t he law enforcement offi- the legislature making Armistice Day cers of the several states, a legsl holidaY, It 1 already a. legal ho41day In 3 states. There are e number ot members of the Lelou in the legislature, amOng them Ho Wlafred Alcorn. GET PROFITS I of the gang to work his WORKERS I good graces of eme Employe Management of Automobile He gain the Agency ProVes Pro ftable. 1 men offaffalrs and location of Chicago.--Dlenn E Holmes, had oi] t!tese men's a local automobile agency, is definite. iv convinced that executives "are not the thne when the only ones  who know how profit, proba)ly be i . . Is put through in aeeordanca wttl ably to operate a business. Two weeke of ctual demonstration Information. he satd, have" demonstrated that era- : " " 'l'nis statement wts made without ployes, properly interested, can run reference to the acUon taken by (kv. thetr affairs and those of a business Plneh0t of Pennsylvanla in calling & st the same time ad to advantage f meremb of 29 governor  . InJu,;