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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
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December 29, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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December 29, 1923
 

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"WOODVILLE. MISS. SATURDAY DECEMBER 29 1923 , NO. 24 HES IS AIRED TO GO BACK TO TRIBUNAL. FAILED ONCE Judges, Which la Provided lue Court, Hughs Contend. United States has been in favor of of an international disputes by the application known as the perma- justice, has under the terms (ff Nations covenanL The is whether it Court the United States if not, whether It of our support Hughes main- essentially the world of State Root to e in 1907 we need not fol- to the league if we proclaiming that in the tribunal ira- the league. Masse- of the Sen- of the foreign rein- is equally positive falls Short of the tri- States has favored. as Join this court be completely "'all- league, and he be much better to old project and fowno world ccurt Hague oonorence conference created court of arbitration by the second is still functioning. however, desired a to be taken, instructing to the 190q your effort to brinff conference  de- Hague tribunal into tribunal composed of judicial officers and who are paid adequate :have no-other occupa- will devote their en- and decision ot by judicial meth- sense of judicial re- These judges should be the different coun- different systems of and the principal be fairly represent- be of such dig- and rank that the jurists will accept sp- end that the whole in planned a court but because the nations on a method of se- The big nations by a majority be- offtnumbered by te The latter were un- the big countries to their import- Nations covenant of a world ouncil Of the league Commission of jurists at the scheme the trImmaL It the candidates for be nominated by the Hague per- though which are hot b Hague tribunal might directly SO nora- are chosen by the of the league A candidate freely- in both the councll r ls elected. of the court was in a statute in important par- cSuncil and then of the league. of the court extends nations agree to of corneal- legal CIsputes was with the nations sign- The big nations V jurisdiction, only it. Earache. Adelaide Ms. Major ]lpert and me'ion picture hanging from the in- Branton, was eight;' play- father had FORD WONT RUN FAVORS I00OOLIDGE BOTH PARTIES ARE PLEASED DEMOCRATS GLAD HE RETIRED FROM PRESIDENTIAL RACE F,gure Ford's Strong Demand for Coolidge Re-election Will Gar- ner Mny Votes---Coolidge Action on ShoalL Washington.--Hen;y Ford's coming out for President Coo!idge and his declaration that he "would never for a moment think of running agai,.st Coolidge for president on any ticket." naturally produced a feeling of satis- faction at the Vhite House. The president promptly indited a message of thanks and appreciation to Detroit, while the sending of the telegram was admitted at the White House it was stated that it could be made public by Mr. Ford. ActualIy the White House has been aware of the decision of the automo- bile mannfacturer for a week it was probably disclosed to the president by Mr. Ford when he visited him. but no public notice could be taken of it un- til the public annnuncement came from Detroit. At that time Burr Ca- dy, chairman of the Republican state commtee, pointed out that the call ing off of the third party convention that was to have met in Detroit to nominate Ford, meant that the latter would withdraw in favor of Mr. Cool- idge. There are no mixed emotions as to the parking of the auto magneto's boom for four years. Bbth the Demo- crats and the Republicans hail it as relief, not as they explaim that he menaced their party in particular, bn! be complicated an already involved situation to a der,:e that seriously interferd with calculations. Now, the Democrats say. they will have the call on the Progressives in all the states where Ford was likely to get the electoral vote on a third ticket. The McAdoo hoosters are par- ticularly relieved for they feared that Ford would gather a bunch of con- vention delegates to the nadJoual con- vention, that can not f be cownted for their candidate. Republicans took the view that while It was gratifying to the Cool- idge supporters, the effect to the withdrawl was more clarifying to th general situation than helpful to any- body in particular. Their basis for this thought that the Independent field is now clear for La Follette. whereas with Ford in the race. the domination of the Wtsoonsin senator xvbs certain only in his own state, either as a third part candidate or as a contender for delegates in the Republican convention. The Coolidge people tried tO figure that Ford's adherence to the presi- dent would annihilate Hiram John- son's chances, b. t the letter's friends say that while Ford as a candidate presented a formidable figure he could not deliver his strength to Coolidge or anybody else. "It was not unexpected," was John- son's own statement. "It-has been known in Washington for some time t that Ford would support Mr. Cool. idge." The same belief in the non-nego- tiable quality of Ford's followers was voiced bY various Democrats. m------- ANTI-SEMITIG RIOTS. Students DriVen From Colleges by Fascisti ,Paris.News of riots between Jew- ish and Roumanian students VPnich have become so bitter that Bucharest has assumed the "appearance of a city in a state O f war was smuggled through to Paris by secret couriers. ';h.roughout Roumania the univer- sities are in atate of open "anarch) and the government is expected to take the most stringent millta.'T meas- ures immediately'. Orthodox students last 'week rec- ommended their demonstrations against the Semitea In a most violent manner. Jewish students were life- vented from attending classes and were even chased from university towns by the followers of Prof. Cuss. chief of the Christian Fascist and anti-Semite party. The Jews obtained the support of the police and even certain military authorities an@/returned to theix class rooms undeNr the protection el ofl)rs" revolvers and otdters" rifles. The professors and instructors then refused to continue their lectures. WANTS "KIDDIES WARLIKE. General Von Seekt Even Against Pacifism at Christmastide. Berlln.--General yon Seeckt, Ger- many's military dictator, does not be lieve in "stuffing the children's heads with pacific ideas" bY abolishiztg tin soldiers, pop buns and wooden swords. "Let us hang them again on the Christmas tree, s we used to do in he said at the held in'the Berlin he,d- fha now MONARCH VIRTUALLY DEPOSED. SAILS FOR ROUMANIA. IS ACCOMPANIED BY QUEEN Gov.rnment Tetls Diplomats King George's Exile Is Only Tempo- rary," Pending Decision by National Assembly. Athens. King George, in accord- ante with his note tel the government that he would comply with its request to leave Greece. departed from the royal landing stage at Firaeus In a naval launch to the Daphne, which will carry him and his party to Rou- mania. The king was accomplished by Queen Elizabeth. Only a small group of friends witnessed the departure of the monarchs. The cffficial Gazette publishes a de- cree appointing Admiral coundourio- tis, regent. He will take the oath he- fore the cabinet. The government has informed the diplomatic representatives that the departure of the king and queen is only temporary pending settlement by the constitutent assembly of the ques- tion of the regime. PINKERTON ESTATE $1j00,000. Most of His Money Goes to Two Daughters. Chicago.  William At. Pinkerton, famed as a great detective, left an estate valued at approximately $1,- 200,000, according to documents filed with his will in probate court. Except for two minor bequests the entire estate is left to his family. Surprise was expressed by soffie at the low estimate. It had been re- ported that Mr. Pinkertoh had an es- tate of many millionm ,Wlany gifts made during his lifetime depleted Mr. Finkerton's estate but it is expected that an inventory later will uhow a larger total value. Pinkertons interest in the Pinker- ton National )etective Agency is given, under certain conditions, to his nephew, Allan Pinkertou of Riverside. Under the will e n:ephew ...... is in- structed to pa, one4ifth o the net income from the business to dacb of M Pinkerton's two daughters. s Margaret Allen Pullman. widow o William C. Pullman, and Mrs Isabelle J Watkin's wife of Joseph O. Wat- kins, head of the Chicago Pinkerton office. The entire residuary estate is left in the will to be shared equally b;- tween Mrs. Pullman and Mrs. Wat- ktns. HELL'8 KITCHEN HERO DEAD. ---'-I--'-- Roy. Robert Rein Victim of Uselfiah WOrk for tie Down and Out. New Lrk.Death cltmed the pic- turesque career of the Roy. Robert Rein, street evandelist, widely known for his practical work In, the slums of New York. He died in the Broolflyn hospital for the insane, a victim of unselfish work for the down and out. HIS wife died last August, a short time after both .ere fmmd broken in heaitb and al- most starving. He was in his sev- enties Before his coaveraion, the evangei- let was a bartender in the notorious Iell's Kitchen district of the lower West Side of Mantmttau. During his career he estimated he had preached to 1.000,000 people, mostly street au- diences, - ..... For many years he labored among the Indians in Nebraska and Okla- Jaoma. WAR |MPEND8 IN INDIA. Threatens From Afghan Refusal'to Punish Murderers of British. Londom.The British army in India ts stripping for war. Following the refusal of the Afghan government to punish murderers, who have slain several British officers recently on the northwest frontier, the  British overnment sent a strong protect. At the same time all the white women moved from the frontier and from the legation at Poshawar. The British forces on the frontier were strength- ed. The Afghan army is trained and of. fleered by Turks, except the artillery ctud engineers, which are under com- nmnd of a German general and sev- eral German officers. Winnipeg, Man.Francois Cadieux was buried under a drift during a blizzard, but dug himself out 24 hours Iaer and reached home. CARNARVON WIDO WW.DS. _L_--- i countes Married to Col. Dennistoun, Former English OffiCer. London.--The Dowager Countess ot Carnarvo, widow of the Earl of Car- natron, discoverer of the tomb of Pharaoh Tutenkhamu, was married to Lieut.-Colonel Inn Onslow Dew nisloun, formerly an officer of the Oreradier Guards. The ceremony Was perfcrmed in the presence of a SAYS CONGflESS WILL PASS BONUS CONGRESSMAN GREEN ASSURES AMERICAN LEGION OF PASSAGE. ESTIMATES OF COST GIVEN Diogenes Can Put Away His Lantern C HICAGO.--Diogenes can put has located all but ten, or found that away his lantern! Cldcago they had died and that there was n(me Overseas Veterans Get in Otash About boasts the absolutely honest to whom she couhl pay the money. Same as "tf't on This Side," woman. She is Miss Anna The $248 due creditors she could not Doctor, 1626 South St. Louis avenue, locate she sent to Germany, to clothe But Fare Better Otherwise. now fifty years ohl, who has labored and feed starving ciildren. Their 20 years, to earn enough to pay debts prayers, she said, would help her Washington.--The merican Legion left by her brother when he died. brother. has been assured by Chairman Green i After 20 years of hard work and "I can't tell you how happy it made of the hOUSe ways 'and means corn- i deprivation, never complaining, and el- me whenever I found one of the cred- mittee that the bonus bill wtil be i ways feeling that it was the right thing ltors," sie said. "It has been so long considered alcmg with the tax revision ! to do. Miss Doctor has saved $3fg)0, that many of the firms or their repro- measure, with the prospect that con- i the total amount of the debts. Ste he- sentatlves wrote me that they had no gross will have an opportunity to vote gan advertising two years ago for the hooks showing such an account, and first on the Ionus, thus indicating  to the framers of the tax bill how i creditors and gradually she has found so they couhl not accept the money. them and to date has paid $2,500 of the This was some of the money that much revenue will be needed to meet obligation, went to the orplmns." the payments to ex-service men. In no way was she liable for the One man who thinks fast took the Until the bonus bill is disosed of debts of Adam, the brother, and was 00 check Miss Doctor forced npon the tot'al expenses of the government laughed at by friends and relatives him and indorsed it back to her. She for the next fiscal year can not be alike, who told her she was "foolish." was very happy that day. When she accurately estimated. Nor can con- Miss Doctor" says that, In spite of started paying she had only $3,000 gross determine how the income tax the fact that her brother went through saved, and this $3(N) made her grand shall be revised until it knows how a bankruptcy and that It was not legal total almost equal to the amount much money has to be raised, for the creditors to accept the money, owed. Passage of the bonus by oth she felt that she was discharging an Miss Doctor's labors in a telegraph houses is at the moment assured and obligation that would put her mind at office and In stores brought her uch the American Legion is eonlident ot rest and help the memory of the a meager salary that she went without adoption over a presidenti . veto. In brother, coffee, took her lunch from home and the face of these facts, and also with Besides relieving her mind, Miss ate It "dry" to save the nickel. She a majority of the ways and means Doctor has learned much about human didn't feel cheated because she committee itself favorable to the nature. Of the fifty-two creditors, she couldn't go to theaters and larties. bonus, the situation now turns on what is the actual cost of the bonus. There have been varying estimates Boy f Sixtee Wed Wid F rty S" and differences of opinion, due largely O n s ow, o - Ix to the fact that there are five sep- t'). 1923. by McCIure Newspaper Syndleate;) T WAS the face of the youthfut pris- oner tlmt made tim biggest impres- sion on the crowded courtroom, It was as ,if the knowledge and experi- ence of a man of fifty had en stamped upon tlmt face, drawing gether the lines of defiance. and bitter hatred, which served to mar a profile otherwlse perfecL lIls sentence had been, "up  river for six montis" on a cbargeo|- -- theft. The boyfor he was scarcely more than seventeen--turned smoldering eyes on the Judge as pronounced the sentence, malevolence which caused a to ripple through the court, The judge, about to dismiss the cae with an airy sweep of a plump whitdl , hund, was suddenly interrupted. "Your honor, this is entirely out o form, but hy your leave, may I ay a ., few words that may. bear on this ease ?" His honor, too surprised to refuse. gave his consent. The s,eaker, a tall spare, fine-looking man with kindly gray eyes and the straight, white col- lar of the priesthood, paused a mo- ment us if to make sure of his met0d of procedure. There was a pregnant hush in the courtroom. The boy lm the dock turned his Indifferently dl trustful eyes upon this new man, and the smoldering fires iu their depth8 lind died down. "When I was seventeen," began the arranger--and every eye was up01t hlm---"I stood in exactly the same place as my young friend same room. the same bars, sentence, the same defiance my fellowmen; but not, your arate methods of payment and each veteran is given the right to avail himself of any one, but only one, of the lollowing plans: 1. Adjusted service pay. This plan is limited to veterans whose adlusted service credit is not more than $50. A veteran who has served 100 days on this side of the Atlantic, being pare at the rate of $1 a day, wou' have a credit of $100, but there would be subtracted from this the $60 pald him when he vts discharged, so that the cash outlay would be $40. Those with longer service would not get more than $50 in cash. so the total I cash payment is known definite|y (o -he Iti9lhborhood of $16,000,000. it but the total cash is about:he same. Popular impression seems to Ie that the cash payments can no ] 'so higher than $16,000,000, but under ] the bill introduced by Senator Curtis of Kansas. which is the American Legion meagre, the cash payments are limited. 2. Adjusted service  certificates. This permits the veterans to receive paid-up insurance policy payable at the end of $5 years. To incltle veterans o take this plan, a 25 per cent increase in amount of his ad- justed service credit is glve'n; that is he is paid on  the same basis as if be had served one-fourth more than he has aetudgly been in service. An tercst payment of 4 per cent, com- pounded annually for 20 years, is so included, and if the veteran dies be- fore the end of 20 years his family or estate gets the full value of the certificate. 3. Vocation training is given at the expense of tke government to an amount equal to his adjusted rvice credit plus 40 per cent at the rat o "$175 per day. 4. Farm or home aid is given re. the purpose of enabling the veteran to make improvements on city c suburban home or farm or to pur- chase the same. An amount equal tc his adjusted service c.redit plus 25 per cent is given to those choosing thts plan. 5. Land settlement ia to be arrang- ed whereby preference is given vet- eran when public lands m" Indian lands are opened to entry The American Legion estimates the covt of the various plans base on :he idea of 75 per cent taking te cef - ttficate plan, 22 per cent taking the farm, home ad land settlement ate and 2 per cent taking vocationza training as follows: Certificate plan, $3,364,909,481. Farm, home and land settlement, $412,425.000. Vocational rain|ug, $52,325,000. Cash, $16,000,000. Total, $3,845,629,481 This, of course, is to be .spread over a period of 43 years of which $1,136,741,670 would be paid from now to 943 and $2,708.917.811 from 1943 to 1966. If all the ex-serVlCe me took the : cerUflcate plan t3e legion est.tmat the total cost would he $4.486,145,975 1L all took vocational training, the cost would be $2,093.000,000..If el! took the farm and home aid and land settlement plan, the cost weal0 ,be $1,833,000.000. Amend War Risk Ac% Vtashtngton.--Anendmets to the war risk act which wold material!y change the basis ofcompensation to Olsabled veterans were proposed |n a rsolution by Senator Shields, Dem- ocrat, Tennessee Monument to Huguenots, Vashington.--Erection at Paris Is- land. S C.. of an enluring monument to mark the first settlement of French Huguenots in Xmerica is proposed in s bill intzo'tuced by Senatcr smut.h, Democrat. South aroHna 'EW YORK,--Proceedings in- was anything unlawful done in arrang- I stltuted in Hudson county re- veiled the marriage of Mrs. Susan O. Simpson, wealthy owner of the Hotel Pasadena. Man- batten, forty.six years old, and Bur- ton S. Tucker, sixteen years old, son of Joseph Tucker, postmaster of outh Essex, Mass. Assistant Prose- tutor Aloysius McMahon, In Jersey City, wns asked by the boy's father to use his office to have the marriage set aside. Mr. Tucker explained his wife and Mrs. Simpson were distant relatives, and that last summer his son was chauffeur for Mrs. Simpson. Mrs. Simpson and young Tucker oh- , talned a marriage license in Union Hill, N. ,1., on Sept, 30 and were married "thl' fWo daFs tater. 5Fhe newlyweds went to the Hotel Pasadena for a week. Mr. Tucker and his wife persuaded their son to return to his home. which he did without his bride. He remained in Salem two weeks, Then he went back to his wife. "We believe this boy Is disposed to retnrn home and forget Mrs. Simp- son;" said Attorney. McSwinney, speak- ing for the father. "While this woman Is wealthy, we do not want a cent of her money. All we want Is to have the marriage annulled, and if there From ing it, to have the qfllty punished."  the same Judge. At Ridgeflehl Park, N. J., a definite I "My mother died wben I was announcement that they will fight any  I was brought up by mY father, attempt to annul theh" marriage waft! dulgent man. who tookllttle made by young Tucker and his wife. ] my whereabouts, of my pleasuru The couple, displaying every sign of my companions. I lied, affection, discussed the marriage and I smoked and drank. When I the appeal for its annuhnent by, anytidng that I could not Tucker's father. They would not dis-', er way. I took It. When I was fifteen cuss the question of age---neither that' my father married again. I w I of young Tucker, who looks more than sentful. I made up my mind to make Ids accredited sixteen, nor that of Mrs. I the life Of my new mother miserable. Tucker, who looks less than the 46i and heaven knows I succeeded. She ascribed to her. Aserting he would was a little woman, and frail, and it fight the annulment, young ucger de- i is a marvel to me now that she did tiered: "I wouhl rather go to Jail than not go under through the strain of be separated from my wife." I that long year. He added that much as he loved his T father, he would not return to his i home unless his parents are willing to accept his wife. Tucker said they, spent several days at Mrs. Tucker's i estate in Westchester, and his p,rents i had visited them and apparently at)-t proved of the marriage. I Tucker added he and his wife would i start at once for the South on a longer t honeymoon, He denied it bad cost} him $118 to procure a marriage license and also said the $10.000 trust fund established for him by hls wife had been estahlishcl after the marriage and not before, as had been reportecL African Jungle to Mair/ Street MAHA, NEB.--A realistic story of cmmlty trailIng from the African Jungles to an ocean steamship and the roof of an Omaha store was made pub[ic here through a transcript of the testimony of Mrs. Emily Marie Ryan Coleman Brandeis in her suit for divorce from her millionaire husband, E. John Bran- dols. Brandeis is a big game hunter and owner of a department store here. "My fourteen moths of married life was a living h---l," Mrs. Brandeis d- ciared. Brandeis met the beautiful twenty- three-year-old divorced wife of a New York exporter in the spring of 1922 and induced her to accompany him on a big game hunt in Alaska. They were married at eward. Alaska. later. After the Alaska trip, the wife testi- fied. the couple went to Africa. He took her walking in the Jungle one night. There was a terrible noise in the brush _ Professing to believe It was.made by a llon, Brandels fled. As he ran, natives, their bodies painted a ghastly white, with a phos- phorescent preparation, appeared and danced a grewsome war dance in the half light. The whole effect was so realistic that Citizens Mrs. Brandeis fell over In a fatal ac- cording to her testimony. When Mrs. Brandeis had regained her health the party started back to the United States. Mike Cotter, an African guide, who accompanied the Brandeis home, saved her life, she de- clerked, when her husband attempted to throw her through a porthole of their stateroom while In mid)ocean. Arriving In Omaha the pair staried housekeeping In the Brandeis "bunga- low," which is located on the roof of tle Brandeis downtown stores ere. One night about a week after their return, Brandeis, according to Mrs. Brandeis, entered her room, tore off her clothing, and beat her into uncon- sciousness with a Jewel-handled "bull" whip. After lisfenlng to the testimony, Judge L. B. D0y granted Mrs. Bran- dets her decree and restored her maiden name of Ryan. The first Mrs. Brandeis, Madellne Frank, daughter of a millionaire" San Franeiseo merchant, returned to the Pacific Coast With a cool ha]f.milliou. She later moved to Hollywood and entered the movies---not as an actress but in an administatTve office. T EXARKANA, TEX.When the governor of Texas comes to TeXarkana, one-half of tl/e city celebrates, and when the governor of Arkansas'makes an offi- cial visit it means a holhlay for the other half of the city. The reason for tMs is that Texar- kana Is divided by an imaginary ltne running north and south In the mhl- of Texarkana Draw the Line States commlss[opers and two United State han'2ruptcy courts. About the only thlngs publicly owned that serve I)oth halves of the city are the fire department, indivldually owned as separate units by each city but op- erate ss one deparnent under one fire chief, and a Joint sewage disposal plunL The same utUlty companies also serve both parts of the town. die of an avenue qamed State Line. Another dual overhead expense is the On one side of the line the city is gee- maintenance of two distinct school sys- erned by the laws of Texas; on the terns, Lodge and church organizations other side by the laws of Arkansas. and also fraternities and clubs main- $o, on the Texas slde of the line you taln separate establishments, can say "Arkansas'; on the other you must obey e state statute and say "Arkansaw". The post (flce straddles the state llne, as d,s the railroad station. Let- ters are formally addressed "rexar- kana, Texas-Ark.," and mail clerks The entire burden of government rests on a population of 30,000. Because of its dual form of govern- ment Texurkana is believed to'bin unique among American cltls. The name of the city was tmblned from the first ree letters of Texas, the grow nimble Jumping from one state first three of Arkansas and the last to another, three of Louisiana. The city receutly There are two full sets of c0uY bad a public ce'lebration of Its half- offices, two mayors, two cry councils, century of progress. two police departments, two p0Hee Y Texark courts, tWo "Then I was arrested for stealing. When the ease came mother came. My Again I was resentful. only to gloat dyer my disgrace! She was glad that at last I was to be pt away and she would have at leut few months of relief. My mmtenc@ was six months. Those six loomed ahead uf me llk a black mare. "/magne my surprise when sh aged woman whose life unbeaable for preached the Judge eyes that I had never seen there be- fore. She pleaded for me as I have never since heard anybody plead. She told him of her love for me She begged for a few moRhs' probation tot me. Entlrly out of for. your honor, ust as my talking abot  now. But I am pleading for themem ory of a woman who was me than life itself, and indomitable courage and love I have'become The was a thing that self. beating ltNIf strings of, eel present, and a coming crisis. The Jt unelmily i his chair. 'Wlmt would yon?" he asked Before there waz time for a w()man where among, the and her way forward. up to the front of straight to and In a volco cried : "Give honor. Let me have him. months" for him." She was a small woman, neatly dressed in gray, with quiet face, and large, calm Shereached her hand bars and Iald it before one boy's. "Who ave you" asked "1 am Iris with head bowed. The defiance had died ent[rel) of the prisoner's eyes, and oftly, almost mechanically free Jodge rose, and fore he spoke. '- "Leonard P--six months tton. 1 give you In charge woman. Madam, you will this court every week." The lad was released. He the hand of the little as a drowning man clings "Mother," he said, him." But the man with eyes. and the straigt the priesthood had gone, leav hind his "In Memoriam;' The%chool uD with Wiltie, given to a hum taking courses 'at Washington Female=. males of all