Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
December 15, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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December 15, 1923

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f THE WOODVILLE REPUBLICAN. WOODVILLE. 1WISSISSIPPT e't K','on'ey "'"'='"'" *" R a e It careful atteutton e4zd feed It up If It was to live, so I took It home with me. "It behaved very well and has been Is Given to Zoc puttlng on flesh. It has made friends with a small mustached monkey at my  place at Scarsdale, and the two are t great companions, but the little fellow has to be watctzed to prevent him from feeding green apples to the howler." " ----'''''''''''''''''''''''''--omce Howler Ape Fills Up /ith ,,.. . | Bishop Gives $15,000 . gk, Then Lets Out Fear- I thought I would try to start right ful Yell. York.Because a Bronx real- with a small apartment and sev- e dildren did not care to keep a monkey with an uncertain tem- m long red heard, teeth like a  a roar like thunder, the anl- ha been turned over to the Bronx Btmoamd wllb soon be exhibited there. Ik k a red howler, one of the rarest  fJIke monkey family, There have been rillas In this country before, but nD  bowlers. In Its throat It has a adr reservoir like that of a Scotch IX pumps Itself up and then I a howl that would startle the red howling monkey was a pres- 9roll to the zoo and one of the most un- the Institution has received. mbgering under a large box, the own- bthlessly entered the office of liljFmad L. Dltmara, curator of the houee. I present a monkey to the he asked. "Cm-talnly," said the curator. thankful," said the visitor, de- the box and wiping Ms brow.  afraid you wouldn't take it. (Gift From a Sailor. was a gift from a relative who 11 a sailor. We always thought we a monkey for a pet. He said Ul uld get us a fine one, and he the one In the box on a trip Jmma 2outh America. did not look to us like the kind m mmkey to play with children, be- mmmm it was so big and had savage tad gave such roars. We had to bJm for the gift, hut he has been wlth us while the ship was in and we had to have the monkey during that time, , He left re. emd as soon as I thought It safe H  for the zoo with It." at.ator Dltmars thanked the zoo's Ia6tctor and went on with some Some time after tile visitor e he took off the lid of the box. He eJated what followed, saying: monkey kept On rising and rl& ibowing a big head, then a long and then a large but very ema- n _ b with It by giving It some bananas, be- cause obviously it had not been fed the proper food for some time. Is Friendly With Monkey. "When 1 came back and tossed it some bananas it let out s fearful howl. I recognized It at once as a red howler and one of the finest gifts the zoo has received in a long time. We have never had one before. I worked with it cau- tiously and found It fairly docile. If shoved or annoyed It will show Its teeth In ugly fashion and growl, but ordinarily is gentle and has had some training. It was practically starved. o ' Gift to His Church , : Phlladelphla.Rt. Rev. Philip : : M. Rhlnelander. Episcopal bishop I u of Pennsylvania. received a n testimonial fund of $15.000 re. eently from the diocese in recog- : nition of his twelve years' Epls- u copate here. The bishop deslg, m I hated that the fund be used for e i the permanent endewment of a : cathedral In this diocese, n Personal friends of Bishop ! U Rhinelander also presented a m : handsome gold watch, n ........................ Lkncient Gospel Found by Explorers Search- ing Ruins Along Nile. rapyrus Book Discovered of St. John in Coptic spirals became fret-patterns--as later in Greece, Washington.--A report on the work of the British School of Archeology In Egypt In connection wltA the excava. tlons at Qua-el-Keblr, recently made In London by W. M. Fllnders Petrie of nlverslty college, shows that objects overing every period from the prehis- toric to Coptic have been discovered. The scene of the excavations carried on last winter is about thirty miles south of ASyUL This place was the capital of a district said to have been Important In the dark ages of the seventh and eleventh dynasties, when its princes cut vast tombs In the cliffs of theNlle. The main result of the excavations has been In. clearing the period between the sixth and eleventh dynasties. "It is now found that the Syrian In- vaderS, who formed the seventh and eighth dynasties, brought with them the geometric style of ornament, as well as the button badges," says the report, "In the geometric style the Schoolhome for Trackrnen's Kids gatlauo protest that the children of railroad sectlon hands were not a decent education, because of the constant Jumping around of the men work, prompted a southern railroad to hire a teacher and full equip- ' supplies. An extra car was attached to the others In which   families of the section hands, and every morning the children ca be in  et. amwering the roll call FAIL To R00OVE SPONGES ?" I[l Cites 200 Cases Where eons Were Negligent. York.Advocating use of a con, strip of gauze instead of In surgical operations, Dr. It. L KXemen says in the current Issue of 1 Journal of the American Medical ttlon that he has listed a total mmre than 200 cases In which a was left In the abdominal ca- lUowLug an operation. hospitals avoid this by having  with a metal anchor attached St. John Gespel In Pot. "The figures of men and animals were treated In cubist fashion and re- duced to square angles, and the fancy ran on labyrtathe devices. There are indications that the square patterns be. long rather to the Western tribes, while the round buttons with animal figures come item the Euphrates. People of these regions poured Into Egypt. and though they adopted much that they found tlere, they kept up their original styles of ornament unaltered. "A surprising discovery came from a pot buried In the open ground. It con. talned a bundle of rags. In which was a papyrus book of the gospel of St. John. This is a Coptic of the earliest style, being between that of the two foundations of Biblical manuscripts. the Vatican and Sinaltlc codices. Much of It is in perfect condition. and, though It had been roughly doubled up, but little Is lost. This differs from the receipted Coptic text (Sahldlc) and will be decisive as to the nature of the Greek text first accepted In Egypt. Another Historical Result. ?All the work has been directed by Mr. Brunton, assisted by other st-u. dents, and It is hoped at an early date to work at this and other sites with a large staff. "Another historical re.ult has tome from the tomb with Aramic Inscrlp- that I" fo in the tions previous see- sen. The Inscriptions have been studied by the only Aramlc scholar in Egypt. M Noel Glron. with photo'aphs tnkem by the department of antiques. He has sent a report saying there are refer- ences to Pharaoh Ttrhahah and te Psammeflchos I. and Necno, his father. "It seems that a Jewish or Syrian family was living at Cynopolls. over 100 miles south cirCa|re, as early as the reign of Manasseh, eighty years before the destruction bf the temple. The can hardly have been alone, and probably many other uch famlllee were seated between there and the frontier. All of these must have come through the Greek camp of Tahpanhes and this implies a familiarity with Greek words and things In the midst of the age of the prophets. Criticism will hae to take account of this in future." Must Keep Away From Wife. Macon. Ga.--While M Ruth Os- burns Is suing for a divorce, her hus- band must keep his distance. The court Issued an injunction ordering Osburne to cease riding to and fro In front of the house where his wife hi livIng. Ing, or an extra-one was ured for an emergency during the operation, or AFTER MAJOR OPERatiONS: sme loose gauze, not Intended for l- traperitoneal use, slipped in while near  ' the wound ; or a mistake was made in probably the method In most genera! ' the final count of spong,m removed. It use. It hem a record of many failures ' Is astonishing what slight Inattention the tape pulled off' the sponge ot i may lead to a sponge being left, with there wae a failure to attach the for-, all the consequences which such an ceps or the forcep failed to hold. In accident entail&"' one recorded case the sponge, tape and forceps were all lost In the cavity." Escapes From Prfimn by Sewing up sponges often causes peritonitis and, death. It is only l Slide on Electric Wires cases where postmortems are h ld that Jefferson City, Mo.SlidIng forty the presence of the sponge is detected, feet over slender electric wires of an so that many such accidents are sure- Improvised roller made of a broom corded. To persons outside the profes- handle, then leaping tMrty feet from sion such an accident seems lnexcns- the wall to the ground. Arthur Kench, able, accordIng to Doctor Crossen. who twenty.two of New Y-rk escaped from 11 mi sponge and left outside the described some of the operating room the Missouri penitentiary here. Guards o Others make a count at the conditions under which it occurred, saw the convict on the roof of the Of the operation of all sponges] "Suffice l.t to flay," he c.ontinu.e, shirt factory, but supposed that he ' " hat a review oz me cases in WnlCn bat this is not an Lfalllble meth- I t . . _ o _. was an electrician m{king repairs. he Bald, because sponges sometimes ] depenoence was pmceu n counnng Tile guards did not shoot as he alight- mtml in two. /shows an appalling list In whlch, a ed on the wall because they were method," he said, "of attaching  sponge was left vecanse one as nasmy afraid of hitting a guard on the 4Pe to each sponge and then fasten- [ torn In two and one-half forgotten, or tower. one was prhnarily included meeps to the tape and at the t an extra ........ Kench came to the prison from Kan- time to the abdominal sheet Is ! in the bundle em(l mmsed In me count- sas City in April, 19..- 'To Investigate Waters of Springs in Arkansas .1maalngton.--A conference of lead-  of the medical profession together by the National Re-  council at the request of See- memx of the Interior Work has una-'- mmmmm adopted resolutions urging a rough investigation of the physio- I$kl action and therapeutic value the waters of the Hot Springs Na- iel park in Arkansas, It was an- at the Department of the In- recently. proposed Investigation, accord- tO tile resolutions, huld be made the protection of the 0ublic In the f the mineral water of Hot prtgs and for the Information of medical profession. that the clinical facilities already rahle by the governmeit m uflicient to conduct such an the physicians present [ e otllne the details of IN N. U.'$ FIRST CLASS m In 55 Horace Goodrich registered at the opening of Northwestern col- Ill., as a member of first class. The other day, at the of eighty-six, he registered again of the old tmes-and placed on the steps of the original building a wreath for the other nine members of his class, all now dead. He Is here seen with President Wal- ter Dill Scott. of Northwestern unl- versltT. Save Wife, Children From Burning Home Winchester, Ira.--Carrying his three little children through smoke-fllle hallways, with flames licking walld all around him, Ralph Rlnker succeed- ed late at night in bringing them end his wife to safety through the fire which partly destroyed his home Meanwhile Rlnker's brother-in-hw Harry Worsley. and wife. occupying an apartment on the same floor, groped their way through smoke and reached the sidewalk. Mr. Rlnker said the first he knew of the house being afire was .when he was awakened by a chokin feeling la hts tlroat., He grabbed his little one shouted to Mrs. ][linker to follow hhn. and, on their way to the main hallway on the second floor, awakened Mr, d ]Kr Worslel. 1 Supreme Council of National Defense :: Immediately a f t er t h e been made vlrtual]y an adjunct of the World war. the United States at last has a supreme council of national de- fense which Is declared hy service ex- perts to be the most efficient ever ef- letted. An even half-dozen officers, three army and three navy men, comprise the concil, officially termed the joint board. Appointments are all ex-of- flclo. the detail of an officer to a cer- tain bureau carrying with It member- ship on the board. The present or- ganization Includes Gen. John J. Pershing. chief of staff; MaJ. Gen. John L. Hines. deputy chief and the head of tile army war plane division. and Brig. Gen. Briant H. Wells. for the land forces, and the chief of naval operations, Admiral E. W. Eberle; the dlrector of war plans of the envy, Rear Admiral W. R. Shoemalr, and the assistant chief of operations, Rear Admiral R. H. Jackson. for the navy. To this board is finally referred every major problem, involving the national security, and all Items of In- formation and all rumors which may have a remote bearing upon the na- tiona! defense. The new organize- super-council through an order which requires its recommend'ation to be re- ferred to the higher trib;d. A simi- lar restriction upon the Joliet muni- tions hoard, composed of the assistant secretaries of war and navy, brings this agency of defense under the same directing control. A glimpse of the scope of the new plan is given in the following partial llst of subjects recently presented for the consideration of the board: Function and missions of the army, navy and marine corps. Policy relative to development of aircraft In the army and navy. Policy relative to uses of rtgid air- ships by the army and navy. Defense plans for sections of the coast. Courses of Instruction. army war college and naval war college. Experiments in bombing naval ves- sels from aircraft. Censorship and control of communi- cations in war. Coal and fuel oil supply and stor- age. Man-power available for military and naval purposes. Six Army Planes to OME time in the early summer of 1924, four or possibly six army airplanes will hop off from Boiling field. Washington, and turn their noses to the west. Be- fore their pilots again glimpse the na- tion's capital, they will have traveled 30.000 miles, crossed two oceans and a score of countries and en- circled the globe in the air for the first time in the world's history. Such is the picture In the minds of officials at McCook field at Dayton, O, who, under the direction of army air service headquarters at Washing- ton, are making plans for the first 'round the world aerial cruise. The flight, designed lImarlly to demonstrate the ability of planes to operate away from their regular sup- ply bases during wartimes, will be made In comparatively short Jumps. The distance between most of the sta- tions will be 500 miles or less As lald out at present, the route to be taken would not necessitate any sustained fight over open water. Aft- er crossing the country from the cap- ital to Seattle, the squadron would Hy Around World head northward through Canada and after touching at Wrangel, Alaska. would hop to the Aleutian islands and then to the Japanese archipelago where several stops would be made. The mainland of Asia would be reached at Shanghai, China. For the trip across the Atlantic al- ternate routes are available. One itinerary calls for hops from Aber- deen. Scotland. to Faroe island, to Ice- land. to Greenland, and to the maln- land of North America at Frederik- dal. Hamilton Inlet. Canada. The other provides for the European take- off at Dumnore Head, Ireland. and the more direct course to Newfound- land and thence to Quebec. Through continental Asia and Eu- rope the tentative Itinerary would carry the aviators to Shanghai, China Mandalay and Delhi. India: Choribar and Bagdad, Persia; Damascus, Syria ; Aleppo and Constantinople, Turkey; Angora, Asia-Minor; BucharesL Ru- mania ; Belgrade, Serbia  Budapest, Hungary ; Vienna, Austria ; Munich and Strsssbourg, Germany, and Paris and London. "Unrest" in Our LTHOUGH political activities 4n the Philippine islands and In Porto Rico have been marked In the last fiscal year, MaJ. Gen. Frank McIntyre, chief of the War department's bureau of insular affairs, said in his annual report that there was little Justifica- tion for reports that "a condition of unrest existed in these territories." "Political activity has been marked during the year," General McIntyre said. "botil in the Philippine Islands and in Porto Rico. This has led many people in the United States to believe that a condition of unrest existed in these territories, which is very far from the fact. Both Porto Rico and the Phllippln]kisiands have received during the h year greater benefits from tte Unlte. States than at any time In the past, and these henefivg have been more generally appreci- ated." "The year has been one of general prosperity," the general continued. "The first six months of the calendar ear 1.9'23 show a material betterment in foreign tra0a. For this period the Insular Possessions total shipment of domestic products was $67,109,679, of which $50.470,801" came tO the United States: the im- ports were $41,TTfl,348. of which $24,- 106.133 cpme from the United States. Speaking of. tile economic situation In Porto Rico. the report sald: "The economic situation In Porto Rico is, compared to former years, ex- cellent. This by no means implies that the serious economic problem resulting from the everpopulatlon has been even partially solved, so that this continues to be the one pressing problem In Por- to Rico. This would be partially met if the shipping lines between the United States and Porto Rlco had adequate passenger facilities, "Owing to the great liberality with which Porto Rico has been treated by congress in an economic way, the rev- enues of the Island have In recent years materially increased. The burget for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1923, was based ou estimated rev- enues of $12,000,000. Z*lls Is about four times the revenues of 15 years ago and a little less than three times what they were ten years ago." Great Waste of Natural Gas and Oil OSSES of natural gas and oil, through flooding, seepage, waste and negligence In the various fields in the United State& have been enormous, according to statements of the Interior department. based upon a recent survey by the bureau of mines. While the oll and gas industry has progressed steadily and has been prac- tically revolutionized during the 64 years of Its existence, losses have run Into untold millions of feet of gas and gallons of oil fUel. Floodings of oil sands by water have damaged Irreparably entire oll and gas fields, the water trapping under- ground oil that prsbably never will be recovered. Water in an oll well so Increases lifting costs that many wells are abandoned before the normal re- covery of oil and gas in obtained. Although "bow-outs  and "wild wells" were formerly the greatest fac- tors in the loss. modern equipment has made it easier to muzzle the un- checked flows. TLe old practice of allowing "gushers" to waste oll and gas unchecked until the force either was stopped by cave-ins or decreased an appreciable amount, has been done away with. but not before millions of dollars' worth of the natural resources were lost. In the early days of the Cushing field In Oklahoma. in 1912 and 1913, it is estimated 100,000,000 feet of gas were wasted daily. In 1912 the total amount of gas con- sumed throughout the country was 662,052,000,000 cubic feet. while the loss of casing-head gas alone was es- timated at 141 OflO,O00,O00 feet in that year. It seems probable that from one-third to ol,'-half of all the gas produced Is wasted, the bureau's study showed. Production of msollne from nat- ural gas was s'rted -in 1904. and while the amoum recovered las In- creased by leaps and bounds yearly, It was estimated that since that year at least 2,500,000,6'a gallons of gaso- line bare been wasted. Plans .for an Aviation Reserve System LAN8 for an aviation reserve system which will train between 150 and 200 expert flyers an- nually are announced by the Navy department. Embodied in the program Is the baals of a new policy which, it is said. constitutes the first concrete step toward building the air service of the fleet' to the strength re- qulred by modern tactics. In each naval district "In which the public Is sufficiently interested," there will be organized and maintained a reserve aviation unit capable of turn- ing out a minimum of ten pilots a year. The newly estahlished reserve will he kept to a.fixed strength by this annual influx of ew blood. Admin- Istration and training will be under the commandant of the district In which the unit is located, additional units being established when in hl opinion the condltlons warrant. The commandant also will be au- thorised to obtain a suitable location ,for the hangam and, warehouses In which the pines and other egulp- meat,  be furnished lmreu ;j, of aeronautics, are to be kept. Equipment for standard reemrve training units will consist of twp training planes and 50 per cent of spare parts, and such additional air- craft and material "as the resources of the department can afford." "Owing to the shortage of funds," the announcement says, "the depart- ment must look to the civil authori- ties of the community In which the unit Is to be established for co-opera- tion and material assistance in obtain- ing those Items which current appro- priations cannot undertake. A reserve officer will he called to active duty for assignment to com- mand each unit, the shortage of per- sonnel precluding the use of regulars for this service. Students who enroll for flying will be given the rating of seamen, second class, and on comple- tlon of their course will be given 45 days' training under service cemdi- tlons with a naval squadron. "A slmllar policy relative to llg'hter- thai-air training of reservists will be ! 00uality Cars at . Quantity Chevrolet ow leads all high-grade cars tm number sold. Our new low prices have been made possible through doubling our productive capacity. We are now operating twelve facturing and assembly plants throughout the United States in which thousand of skilled work, men are turning out 2500 Chevrolets per See Chevrolet First Notwithstanding otw recent big reduction in price the quality and equipment of our cars have bee .adily. l creased, until today Chevrolet t*.Jmd I:yond omrt as the bet dollar value of any car told at any ptce aria most economical car to maintain, Chevrolet Motor Co. Detroit, Michigan Di of Gam'al Mom's &aplo Touriz ..... 495 Superior nammd  " U coups 64o  Lis, DUwrv -. matmr Sazt ...... 795 Utili Exprms Ttur.k Cms AU  f.. k  M:hizm Dealers and Service It takes more than a Sunday suit to make a saInt. INDIGESTION, GAS UPSET STOMACH 'Tape's Dapepsin" is the quickest surest relief for indigestion, gases flatulence, heartburn, sourness st stomach distress caused by acidity. A few tablets give almost tmmedlate stomach relief. Correct your stomach and digestion now for a few cents. Druggists sell millions of packages el Pape's Dlapepsin.Adv. No clinging vInes have thorns on them. me "CASCARETS" FOR LIVER AND, BOWELS---IOc A BOX Cures Biliousness. Constlpatlon, Sick [teadache,lmdigestion. Drug stores. Adv. Women are never insincere wen ngry. DEMAND "BAYER" ASPIRIN Aspirin Marked Wt#h "Bayer Crof' Has Been Proved Safe by Million=. Warning I lYless you see the name "Bayer" on package or cn tablets you are not getting the genuine Bayer Asptrin proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for 23 years. Say "Bayer" when you buy Aspirin. hultatlon may prove dangerous.Adv. Bel Indignant all the time is a touch of hades. The Cutioura Toilet Trio. Having cleared your skin keep It clear by making Cuticura your everyday F. O. . toilet preparations. The Soap to cleanse and purify, the Ointment to soothe and ve" heal, the Talcum to powder and per- oo fume. No toilet" table is complete ow ".oe wRhout them.---Advertisement, t,vtted callers. Rue The moth always looks on the bright side of the flame. No ugly, grimy streaks on the clothes when Red Cross Bail Blue is used. Good bluing" gets good results. All grocers carry It.Advertlsement. Inspiring fathers make aspiring sons. "-"NOR children who H thin Gude's the ideal tonic. iron they need energy, and firm, this season every by taking it. in liquid and Free Tdd value of Gude's for generous Trial no money  tuft J. Breitenbach GREEN AST Chill Purifies the makes ADE of tested in useyour someone near --known and whm'e. Tlr i an Allm=' ALLEN MANUFACTURING NNIIJJ :-: :-: :-: Big as the Ir Biggest. Good as the Best! S=tictlon Re.haven F.z