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The Pascagoula chronicle. (Pascagoula, Miss.) 1905-1920, November 02, 1918, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065531/1918-11-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOLUME XXII
Sylops
it OFTHE WAR
AM
i0BJer Expected to Open Way for
ir Attack on Germany and
Austria from East
lEf
TOl
ilngton, Oct. 31. Turkey Is out
'war and Germany's remaining
e 'uatria-Hungary, badly defeated
field of battle, her battle line
twain, and with chaos reigning
her borders, is pleading for an
ce. Thus far her importunities
Leceived no better answer than
oubllng of the efforts of the al-
arush utterly her warriors.
e meantime Vienna officially re-
""hat an Austrian deputation has
: emitted to cross the fighting
,.: preliminary pour parlers with
lian commander.
. capitulation of Turkey is be
to have been an unconditional
'he victories of the allied forces
-he JBStro-Hunaarians threaten
J what remains of the enemy
reeling bad; to their border
fjnttered and completely van
J
"a than 50,000 prisoners havei
taken by, the Italian, British
i, American and Czecho slovak
and everywhere, from the
(in legion to the platns of Ve
the enemy is being sorely tried,
i maintains, where stiff re'sis-
tud been offered to keep the foe
lettering the back door of Aus
h enemy's front is cracking
"the Violence of the attacks and
antetrategic positinos are being
TO the east of the l'iave the
hare driven in a sharp wedge to
rtheeat of Ilelluno, some twenty
from their original point of de
e, and severed connection be
the armies in the north and
on the Venetian plains,
r the plains leading toward the
an frontier at the Isonzo river
vaders everywhere are in full
, With the allied troops pressing
hard. Here the debacle seems
complete. The enemy in his
is leaving behind large numbers
II add great quantities of war
MMo endeavors to reach the
IrTHftr the Tagllamento river.
US not improbable that on the
and in the region east and west
uno large numbers of the enemy
ktined to be captured.
Ugh the defection of Turkey the
of the Teutonic alliance be
a critical one. The gateway to
litem boundaries of Germany
angary is opened by way of the
telles and the Bosphorus and
Ml shortly allied fleets will in
he Black Sea and begin opera
(n the heretofore unattainable
Such warships as the Ger-lave-afloat
in the Black Sea, in
f the Russian Black Sea fleet,
rove no harrier to the mighty
fortresses the Entente can
against them,
tered little Rumania, by the col
)f Turkey, again is likely soon
nside the Entente fold and aid
th operations against the na
rhlch c rushed her. Likewise the
CO' which lets Turkey out of the
a menace to the enemy in Rus
t Is likely to prove of the great
ue In quickening a return of
conditions in that country.
H W.S.S.
OES NOT DIFFER FROM
ER EPIDEMICS OF MALADY.
p Oct. 29. Bacterial Invest!
jpOws that the present out-
Ill Influenza does not differ
PP epidemics of the same mal-
higher mortality rate being
Secondary infection, William
Mher said in the House of
H today. He added that he
jiejeson to belive the spread of
ante was due to malnutriaion
People generally,
lithe rise in the ! !h ni'o i?
rtbl he said, it is net a great
Hp Vienna, Paris and other
edicai authorities and bae
Hf experts today ordered a
Hpto the cause and nature of
K. It is hoped to trace and
Hp microbe.
m- w.s.s.
LICENSE REQUIRED.
Mkn season for quail hunting
git on November 1, and this
Hlters in Jackson county will
quired to have a license for
fBego of hunting.
W.S.S.
PASCAftOULA, MISSISSIPPI, SATURDAY, NOV. 2, 1918
NUMBER 9.
THOUSAND PLANES A WEEK
TURNED OUT FOR ARMY.
America Now Has More Battle Planes
Than Any Single Belligerent Equip
ped With Liberty Motors.
Washington, Oct. 30. Production of
American aircraft now has reached a
stage where it is being limited prac
tically only by facilities for transport
ing the planes to France. The pro
duction of Liberty motors during the
month of October reached a stage of
one thousand a week, a goal which had
not been hoped for before December.
The latest official compilations show
that since June 1 approximately 2,500
gluing planes of all descriptions have
been shipped to the American forces
In France. When it is realized that
none of the belligerents at any one
time since the beginning of the war
has had more than 3,500 airplanes
actually in service, the significance of
an American production ot z.ovv
planes in five months becomes ap
parent. These 2,500 planes included nearly
one hundred and fifty heavy bombers.
and the remainder were planes of al!
classes, including observation ma
chines and day bombers.
Reports from all the production cen
ters show the results rapidly growing.
The American forces have been mov
ing so rapidly during the last few
weeks that it has been found neces
sary to give up some ot the trans
portation space which was intended
for airplanes to other material, but
within the next few weeks the full
movement of aircraft is expected to
be in swing again.
As a matter of fact, tonight's reports
showed that there were more Amer
ican airplanes awaiting shipment at
points of embarkation than could be
loaded.
In speaking of fighting airplanes,
the single seated plane in which are
fought the spectacular duels of the
air is not included. These types are
changing so rapidly that officials say
it never will be practical to build them
elsewhere than alonist upon the battle
field. All the American built planes,
however, are fighting planes, armed
and equipped to care for themselves
on the duty for which they are design
ed.
W.S.S.
FOOD CONTROL MAY
GO ON AFTER WAR.
RESTRICTIONS NOT
TOBE RAISED
"Flu" Situation Still Improves Sut
Not Sufficient to Allow Modifi
cation of Quarantine.
SHIPYARD MEN GIVEN
NEW RAISE.
Further Increases If Cost of Living
Continues Up 400,000 Men
Affected.
Washington, Oct. 27. Upward re
vision of wages in all shipyards of the
country to provide uniform national
rates for practically all the shipyard
trades, effective immediately, was an-
nounced today by the- shipbuilding
labor adjustment board. Two great
On account of the continued report districts are created, one for the Pa-
HAS KAISER
LOSTJONTROL?
Now Appears That German People
May Be Forcing Hand of Govern
ment in Peace Move.
Belived Situation Will Continue
settled for Several Months.
Un-
When peace is declared between th
entente allies and the quadruple al
iance it is probable that the officials
of the food administration will not be
disbanded until months afterwards.
The nation will face the problem of
supply and demand of food as great
for a few months after the war as the
country faces at present, according to
government officials, and a plan has
begun to,, keep track of all foodstuffs
from their sources, to the Ultimate
consumer and prevent any waste.
Letters sent out from Washington
emphasize the importance of urging
the city and state officials who inspect
food to trace all instances of spoilage
to their sources with a view of avoid
ing such losses in the future. This
may go beyond the jurisdiction of the
local food officials anil the administra
tors will be called on to aid them.
Where food has been condemned
much material of value may be recov
ered, food officials say. In some in
stances a large part of the condemn
ed material is destroyed in city in
cinerators, causing not only a loss in
material and food, but also in fuel.
The fuel administration lias joined in
the request that the use of coal, gas
or oil for such purposes be avoided as
far as possible.
The United States food adminis
tration at Washington lias set up a
garbage utilization bureau which is
insisting that cities operate a serv
ice which will eliminate food waste
and Whloh will put to use to the fullest
extent possible all garbage "material.
The United States bureau of chem
istry, octing in co-operation with the
food administration, has pointed out
that the waste of foods which could
he used in by-products amounts to an
enormous total. Officials state that
the idea of the utilization of the waste
products will be worked out as a war
measure.
W.S.S.
SOUTH TO RAISE MORE
ot new cases of influenza no modifi
cation of the restrictions now in force
will be made at this time. This is
upon advice of Lieut. Frank, of the
0. S. Public Health Service, in charge
of the Costal District.
There were 303 new cases reported
in Jackson county for the week ending
Oct. 31. Of these Moss Point reported
120, Pascagoula 85, Escatawpa 35,
Ocean Springs 5 and 5'j miscellaneous.
No deaths have been reported in
Pascagoula since Oct.. 29, and so far
as we can learn there are few, if any,
influenza victims critically ill at pres
ent. The total death roll since the he
ginning of the epedemlc is 29.
cific coast and the other embracing
the Atlantic and Gulf coasts and Great
Lakes. In the first, Increases aver
age 20 per cent., in the second 15 per
cent., with the basis rates for the
TWO AMENDMENTS WILL
BE DECIDED.
Voters on November 5 to Vote On
Classified Property Tax of Major
Importance.
REAL ESTATE IN
JACKSON COUNTY
Recorded in Chancery Clerk's Office
For Week Ending
October 25th.
Washington, Oct. 30. The general
opinion among officials and diplomats
here is that the German proposal for
an armistice and peace while having
its origin in a plan to gain time for
principal skilled trades fixed at 80 strengthening the army and restoring
cent1: per hour in bqth. This decision
will be reviewed evtsry six months and
further increases granted If costs of
llbvlng wan int.
The Pacific coast award is retroac
tive to August 1. Under the two
awards in some instances there will
be differences of a tew cents in hour
in favor of the Pacific coast, to off
set higher living costs there. In that
section half of the award already is
Six deaths for white and one colored, in effect, having been granted by em
reported since our last issue, are as ployers in December, 1917, and con-
Mrs. Mamie Elizabeth Beck-
Smith and
follows :
Oct. 2.
ham.
Oct 26, Robert Milton
Mary Vivian Alexander.
Oct. 27, Mrs. Marie Norma Toche.
Oct. 28, Eddie Cook (Colored).
Oct. 29, Mrs. Ruth Denmark Walker
W.S.S.
firmed by the board last February, so
that the actual average increase in
the west at the present time is 10 per
cent, of the wages In effect October.
1917.
Owing to diversity of conditions in
various parts of the country it was
not found advisable to establish a
nationally uniform scale for laborers.
I r "5 'b 'I' ''r ! 'I- J" "i i" 4 H rates for them having been fixed on
J. MOSS POINT three basis:
- J. .t. .!. .j. .j. t. .j. .j. ,t g : The Pacific coast, the north Atlantic
and Lakes, and the south Atlantic and
Because of the Influenza epidemic, i Qujf
which is somewhat improved, tho not
yet stamped out, there is nothing
doing In the social line and except
where it is necessary to travel very
few are going or coming. Hence the
social items are seemingly in quaran
tine too.
Dr. Carl Eley was a recent visitor
ao Gulfport.
Mrs. Lyde Thompson has returned
to Mobile, after a visit to Mrs. F. S.
Herrin.
Mrs. Ruchel Mclnnls has received a
card announcing the safe arrival over
seas of her youngest son, Dan.
Fred Colmer has recovered suf
ficiently from a recent attack of pneu-
j . No changes in existing piecework
rates are to he made until after eon-
1 ference between representativs of the
shipyard:; and th piecework crafts to
I be held here this week. Further ex
tension of the premium, bonus and
contract systems in effect in some
yards is prohibited, unless authorized
j by the board.
The decisions directly affect 400,000
; shipyard workers and the board be-
I lieved they will have an indirect bear
ing on the wages of other workers in
I all parts of the country.
j Rates above $5.25 per day were in
creased an average of 15 per cent, in
the east and 20 ner cent, in the west.
monU to return home for a short, stay wMle b,,low tnat f,Elu.e ,Ae men were
before resuming his studies at the A; j granted as much ag aeemed requjmi
M. I by a strict application of the cost of
air. i). ( . Aveni transacted Business
in Avent. this week.
Mrs. Frank Wilson, nee Miss Eva
Lecore, of Tarpon Springs, Fla., is a
guest, of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
John Lecore.
Mr. and Mrs. Coyt McLeod and baby
are visiting relatives in Harleston.
Mr. Geo. Smith was a recent visitor
to New Orleans.
Misses Mary Florete and Eva Dalle;
are visting relatives in New Orleans
this week.
Mr. Guy Brown has returned from
New Orleans, where during his ah- i
sence he was a victim of the "flu." I
Mrs. J, E. Pendola returned Tuesday
after a week's stay at Arbita Springs,
La.
Mr. Scott Denny has returned to I
Mobile, after spending several weeks
here with his family here.
Ilr. and Mrs. Geo. Izard have return-'
ed to Mobile, accompanied by their
son. Henry, who is convalescent from
a spell ol the mi.
Misses Berths and ajpjble Ward,
who were called to Pascagoula by the :
death of their cousin, Mrs. Howard
Walker, are guests of Mrs. Robert
Cowan.
W.S.S.
MRS. BECKHAM DEAD.
Mrs. Elizabeth Otsen Beckham, aged
2-1. wife of Mr. T, T. Beckham, died
last Friday evening at the family res
idence on Pascagoula street of pneu
monia following an attack of Spanish
influenza, and was buried on Saturday
afternoon at :! o'clock. Rev. Father B.
living statistics reported by the de
partment of labor.
Arrangements have been made with
the labor department to continue the
gathering of such statistics, so that, the
hoard may review its awrds every six
months. On the first of April and
first of October each year, increases
will be garnted If a aise of 10 per
cent, in the cost of living is reported
for the period since the last review.
Creation of shop communities . to
handle grievlences between the
various crafts and shipyard manage
ments is provided in the decision and
shipyard owners not parties to joint
agree mentS with their men are di
rected to co-operate with their em
ployer's in putting; this phase of the
decision into effect.
This decision by the shipbuilding
labor adjustment board is part, of a
new governmental policy towards
labor recommended by the war labor
policies hoard and agreed to by all the
governmental departments employing
labor directly.
W.S.S.
DEATH CLAIMS MRS. WALKER.
Mrs. Ruth Denmark Walker, wife of
Mr. Howard Walker, of this city, died
a) their home on North Pascagoula
street at 3 o'clock Tuesday morning
after a brief illness of double pneu
monia, following an attack of Spanish
influenza. The funeral services were
private and were he'd from the family
residence on North Pascagoula street
its shattered morale, has now gotten
beyond the control of the military
party, and that the German people arc
the force which is driving the German
government makes for ending the war.
Another note from the German
government explanatory of the changes
that have been made or are projected
in the. German constitution and form
of government was received today
through the Swiss legation, but the
state department did not make it pub
lic. This note was understood to be
supplementary to the preceeding Ger
man communication saying to the
president that he must have knowledge
of the efforts that have been made to
democratize Germany.
President Wilson was at work today
on his reply to Austria's renewed plea
for an armistice and peace and it was
expected that it would be dispatched
before night, but later today it was
said at the state department that there
would lie no announcement regarding
the reply tonight.
It was understood that in the note
the president intended to touch upon
the steps hat Austria and Hungary
have taken in the direction of releas
ing subject peoples from political bond
age, but that the Austrian govern
ment's plea would be referred to the
allied governments. The administra
tion was said to be well convinced now
that Austria already is nearly out of
the war and that her will for peace is
simply tempered by a natural dis
position to get the best terms possible
short of unconditional surrender.
The report that Count Andrassy, the
new Austrian premier, is about to sue
directly to Italy for peace on the
ground that Italy is Austria's "sole
antagonist" is generally regarded as
confirmatory of his understanding of
the hopeless situation in the dual em
pire, it. was pointed out that, since
Italy solemnly engaged with the other
Entente powers not to make a sep
arate peace, if Austria carries out this
plan it. naturally would be referred to
the supreme war council.
There was no official information
here today as to the progress of the
deliberations of the supreme war coun
cil and notice was taken of the re
served attitude of the council in issu
ing any statements to the public. The
interference is drawn that a definite
policy has been agreed upon to with
hold all information regarding the ds
cussions before the council of the
grave diplomatic and military ques
tions which now engage its attention
in connection with the preparation of
an armistice.
Jackson, Miss., Oct. 30. Mississippi
voters will decide the fate of two pro
posed amendments to the state con
stitution, one providing that all
property be classified for taxation and
the other lowering the age limit for
candidates for governor to 21 years
when the election approving the Demo
cratic nomination of the August pri
mary ish eld November 5.
The amendment known as the "Clas
sified property tax 'amendment," fost
ered by Joint committees of the house
and senate of the state legislature,
and supported by such progressive
and constructive l'.h'. senators as
W. M. Whittington and Alt Stone, Is
by far the most vital of the two and
its failure to pass means a step back
ward in tax reform, its sponsors point
out.
The amendment is the result of two
years' work on the part of the com
mittee appointed by the legislature of
1910. It has also been approved by : Snrinira mart nan
the National Tax Association, a non-! w. J. Brunson to
partisan organization, as well s the
progressive element In Mississippi.
The amendment proposes to classify
property and fix taxes for each class,
instead of assessing all property by
the same plan, as present method
does.
The amendment lowering the age of
candidates for governor is promoted
in favor of Speaker Sennett Conner's
candidacy. He is only 28, while the
age limit now stands at 30. Mr. Con
ner is speaker of the house of rep
resentatives of the state legislature.
Strong opposition has developed
against the amendment, especially
among the newspapers of the state.
-S'S'AV-
RED CROSS
SAVE PITS AND SHELLS
FOR UNCLE SAM.
Charcoal made from them used in
gas masks will save lives of many of
our soldiers "over there." The Red
Cross has been requested to receive
and ship the pits and shells from
Pascagoula. Leave your donations at
the chapter house on Kerr street.
Don't let your boy or your neighbor's
boy die in the trenches for lack of a
gas mask with the proper carbon in
it. The Red Crs chapter house is
open daily from i: 30 a. in. to 5 p. m.
Instructions for sending Christmas
Boxes to Our Soldiers Overseas.
Only one parcel will be accepted by
the War Department through the Red
Cross for each soldier overseas.
Each soldier will be provided with
one Christmas parcel label. This
label will be forwarded by him to tlfe
persons in the United States from
whom he wishes to receive his Christ
mas package. Packages that do not
hear this label will not be accepted by
the Red Cross for delivery to the
Post Office authorities. Labels that
are lost will not be duplicated.
Christinas parcels must he placed in
cardboard boxes, 3"x4"xS" in size.
J. J. Marthaler to F. E. Marthaler,
all of the sej of swi west of Six Mile
branch except lot 6 in block A., $1
and other valuable considerations.
Dee R. Jones and wife to George
W. Huffstetter, swi of 29-F-5, $1 and
exchange of property.
B. P. Byan and wife to L. N.
Dantzler Lumber Co.,Xextension of
timber lease for 10 years on nj of nel
of 21-4-8, $1.
J. B. Fountain to Henry Frederick
Letort, lot 2 of block 2 of John B.
Ladnler Grant in 15-7-9, $262.
Edward W. Kuss to Daniel Rod
riguez, parcel of land 135x171 ft. in 9-7-9
on west side of the so-called Ocean
William Henry
Dawson, lot 5 block A at the Delmas
addition, being a sub-division of lots
44 and 45 of the Sedolne Kreb's tract
50x150 ft., $100.
Great American Oil Company to J.
A. Hudson and Smith Bennett, 2 drill
tracts, containing 1,000 square feet
each, and known as numbers 22 and 29
in block No. 6 in its sub-division of
20 acres, known as the ej of swi of
nwj, sec. 33-7-5, $90.
F. M. Apperson to Mrs. Emma Pan.
key, parcel of land 81x97J ft. in 11-8-8;
$20.
W.S.S.
OUR NEW FEDERAL JUDGE.
Colonel E. M. House, who is in Paris These boxes will be provided, lo hold-
as the special repcresntative of the
American government to the Euro
pean governments, has been making
lung reports to Washington, but it is
believed these do not relate to the
proceedings of the war council, but
rathr embody the individual views he
esr of labels, by the American Red
Cross. They may he obtained at Red
Cross Chapters or branches after Nov
ember 1.
With each box. will lie given com
plete instruction regarding the articles
Which may be sent, and a list of
O'Reilly officiated at the funeral at four o'clock c:i Tuesday afternoon,
services, which were held at the home proceeding to Machpeiah cemetery for
of the deceased, proceeding from there interment. Rev. W. C. Forsythe pester
to Our Lady of Victories Catholic . of the Methodist church officiating,
church, thence to the Catholic ceme- The death Of Mrs. Walker Created 0
has gathered from many private con-; articles which are bcrred by the postal
ferences with the Entente premiers, uthorities. Study these instructions
cabinet officers and military and navol and avoid mistakes. No messages or
officrs in attendance upon the coun-'. written material of any kind will be
ell. ' allowed to go in the boxes. When the
There has been much speculation in ! boxes are packed, but unwrapped,
official circles as to the probable they must not weigh more than 2 lbs.,
features of the armistice which will ) 15 ozs. If the parcel is over weight,
be offered to the Central powers, but ; some articles must be removed.
it is admitted that there is no definite Do
knowledge on the subject. One com-1 candy,
The nomination by the Present of :
Hon. E. R. Holmes, of Yazoo City, for
federal judge to succeed the late Judge
Henry C. Niles, has met with general
approval throughout the state. The
Clarion-Ledger comments on the ap
pointment as follows:
The new federal judge for Missis
sippi is Hon. Edwin R. Holmes, of '
Vazoo county. His name was sent to
the senate by the president yesterday'
evening, and his confirmation will
seedily follow, as it is stated on good
authority that both of the Mississippi. r
senators will vote for his confirmation.
The new judge was endorsed for the
place by a majority of the bar of the
state, and had the endorsement of the
eight representatives from Mississip
pi, in addition to that of Senator Wil
liams. There could be no higher tes
timonial of his qualifications 'and
worth.
A federal judge is appointed for
life, unless there should he reasons to
remove him for had conduct. He may
retire on full pay at the age of seventy,
provided he has served ten years; but
as Judge Holmes is quite a young man,
there will be no occasion for his re
tirement for many years.
In this connection it may be inter
esting to recall that Mississippi has
had six federal judges since being ad
mitted to the Union, Judge Holmes
being the seventh, as follows:
William R. Shields, appointed ii
1818.
Peter Randolph appointed in 182;
George Adams, appointed in 1836.
Samuel .1. Gholson, appointed i :
1839.
Robert. A. Hill, appointed in 1866.
Henry C. Niles, appointed in 189
Judge Hill was appointed by Prei.
dent Andy Johnson, and held the c
(ice till he reached the age of seven:
when he retired on full pay, and Jud;
Miles was appointed by President Hi
rison, holding the office till his rece'
death.
It is predicted that Judge Holm
will prove a worthy successor to 1
distinguished predecessors. Jacks
not put perishable food, soft ( larion-Ledgcr.
Ilquldss, or anything in glass
tery at the beach, wliere interment was profound shock
paratively new proposition relates to
the guarantees to be exacted from
Germany for the repayment of the
tremendous financial losses suffered
by those portions of Belgium and
I France occupied by the German troops.
In
Ihe community This i-; understood to contemplate the
made. Besides her husband and one-year-old
daughter, -Mrs. Beckham is
survived by her father. Mr. C. O.
Olsen: five sisters and one brother,
Private John Olsen, who is now with
BROOM CORN.! 'be American Expeditionary Forces
containers in the package if you wish
it to reach its destination with, the!
other conens unspoiled.
Do no maii the box yourself. When
packed, the box should be taken to the
nearest collection station designated
by the Red Cross, unsealed, and un
wrapped, ready for inspection. Red
Crcsa r i esentatives are authorized1
to remove objectionable articles from'
-W.S.S.-
ffotJnited State Immigration
Is looking after all incoming
W8 and it is predicted that
iof the Federal government
Kits hands full after the war
alien not properly admitted
an Immigrant inspector is
rrest and deportation.
W.S.S.
Mrs. J. T. Brustarr left Sun-
nebrldge. Conn., where they
Reed spent last Sunday
Replies to an inquiry in refernece to
broom-corn production recently sen;
out by the States Relations Service of
the Department of Agriculture have
been very encouraging. Florida. Mis
sissippi, Tennessee, Louisiana. Ala
bama in fact, the majority of the
Southern States give promise of de-
in France.
-W.8.8.-
COST OF NEWSPAPERS.
Some people appear to have an idea
that the newspapers are especially
flourishing in these times of war. re
marks the Greenville lionioc rat-Times:
"The cost of everythinc that goes in-
cided future activity in the raising of to the making of a newspaper has
this crop, which, at the present ex-1 so heavily advanced that many news
cessively high price of brooms, is j papers are suspendini. publication to
quite remunerative. In November, at I keep pace with the necessary outgo,
the conference of represntative from The Blzoni Item, published at Belzo
the various boys' and girls' clubs of ni. the new county site of Humphreys,
the South in Washington, increased issued its lasi edition last we"k. ai
cultivation will be emphasized and en leist for the duration of the war. leav
couraged. At this meeting also it is ing the Banner as the only newspaper
planned to have a hoy broom maker published in the new county. The Pon
from a near-by State demonstrate the totoc Advance, edited so ably by K T.
simplicity of "home" broom making Winston for year, closed shop last
and give actual figures on the low cost week and the editor has gone to work
of turning out the finished product. where the remuneration is better."
I when announced on Tuesday morning, j possession by the Entente BOWen Of
r.s she m known and loved by prac-ja number of important industrial cities
tically everyone in i'arcagoula and ' in the Rhine country and of the pro-
Hon Point. Possessed of a magnetic j ducts of the mines and the soils there- parcels. Shippers will then affix suf
personality, unusual intelligence and j in until compensation has been made. Relent postage c: their s.rcels to
ability, her many qualities of sweet Thus Germany would be dependent carry them to Hoboi en. .1. Parcel
womanliness, charity and friendliness upon the Entente powers for any iron post zone rater, will be charged. The
won for her the respect and admiration 1 and coal or manufactured products parcels are to remain in custody of
of everyone with whom she came in I she might have to draw from that the Red Cross until delivered to the
contact.
Mr. Howard Walker, her husband,
who is employed at the Pascagoula
Streei Railway & Vow or Co.. and one
Utile daughter about eight years of
:c:e. survive her. with several brothers
and two sisters, one of whom. Miss
Claudia Davis, is a nurse in France,
and I number of relatives in various
parts of the country, and at Hatties
burg. Moss Point. Chicago and St.
Leeds,
The grave was covered with a great
number of exquisitely beautiful floral
offerings, attesting the sympathy of a
host of friends.
W.S.S.
Good streets and of'er good things
are coming to Pascagoula soon.
territory.
W.S.S.
All Saints lay. November 1st. was
observed as customary. Numerous
beautiful floral designs were placed
on ihe tombs and graves of the de
parted ones. Because of the many
recent bereavements the observance
postal authorities.
No Christmas parcel will be accept
ed by the Red Cross for shipment after
November 20. Keep this fact in
mind when planning a Merry Christ
mas for the boys "Over There."
W.S.S.
Capt. W. U Hodden is home from a
of the feast was particularly sad and successful voyage. He is looking well
much sympathy was felt for the rel
atives and friends of those who mourn
their loveil ones.
W.S.S.
Met and every shipyard worker
in
and says that he is happy to be
Pascagoula.
W.S.S.
Preparaton is half the struggle
Build comfortable homes in Pasca-
should share his earnings with war goula.
savings stamps. Save for a rai-y day W.S.S.
and be wise. ' Let no one overlook his or her
W.S.S. obligation to keep trash off the streets
Our trade mark, "Pascagoula Built." and sidewalks. Burn all refuse.
FFiEE HUNTING IN JACKSON.
The Gulfport Herald says: Jac
.011 county a few days ago agreed .
suspend hunting licenses for the pri
ent season and throw down the bt
to everybody m4m cared to go afli
with a hunting dog and gun. E
when tire news of the Jackson coi:
;':' board reached the Harrison cot
ty hoard it had become twisted !
transmission and made it appear th
Jackson c ounty had shut out huntt
from other counties. The indgnatii
and resentment of the Harrison coun
solons was great and reprisals we.
1 on that needs those then
ened by Frame against Germai
tame in comparison.
Eut when the truth was conveyed .
the board a sheepish grin went a
around :.m! it was agreed that Jaci
sou county acted somewhat mat
Qamlously. though it was not seen ho
Harrison county could follow suit.
W.S.S.
Get together" and start a clean up
program of sulphur fumigation and
blot out the "flu." Every home In
the county should use sulphur and
slack linn, freely.
W.S.S.
There are brigther days coming. Be
cheerful and grateful.

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