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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER V, 1920.
THE NEWS SCIMITAR. DOCKET NEGRO ON ; CHARGE OF MURDER Walter Roger, negro porter. Sit Prank street, wm held without ball art police elation FVIday docketed on a charge of murder. According to ete Uvea Carter and York, arresting; offU cere, the black shot and fatally wound ed Gordon Tompkins, another negro, last week. Tompkins later died In General hospital. Tha shooting occurred on Folk avenue. Rogers waa arrested Thursday night, He was to have hearing In city court Friday afternoon. Parte, Tenn., Youth Held For Murder PARIS, Tenn., Sept IT. (Spl.) Lee Calloway, 1, la held here on a charge of murdering Steely Boyd near Buchan. an. The row, it la said, arose over a horse trade. Calloway la alleged to have struck Boyd on the head with an ar. Boyd dying about two hours after the blow. Calloway Is ft lad in frnee trousers and Is the son of Will Callo way. Boyd, son of Luther Bqyjl, was 21 years old. LEXINGTON SCHOOL OPENS SEPTEMBER 20 LEXINGTON, Miss., Sept. 17. (Spl.) The Lexington public school will open Its 1920-J921 session on Monday, Sept. 20. This promises to be one of the best years the school has aver had, All the patrons, pupils and teachers are en thusiastic for work to begin and a number of improvements Jiav been added through the winter. The town has raised all salaries ma terially. Teachers were required to at tend a summer school and make special S reparation for the work they were to ave through the winter. The,y attend ed the leading schools. Including the Universities of Chicago, Kentucky, Tennessee, and Tulane university of New Orleans). The faculty for this session follows: Hsjh school teachers: Misses Annie Alexander, Alile Webb, Clara Beall Stanfleld, Sua Howard, Annie Brown and Mrs. Effte Swlttenberg; grade teachers, Misses Davie Catron, Lillie Rathell, Santa Tackett, Emma McLean; Miss Bet tie Moore Jordan, vocal teach er, and Miss Elizabeth Meek, muilct R. M. Good is superintendent. MARRIAGE LICENSES. "". Stuart Calhoun and Anna J. Beggs; John A. Chllds and Nell K, MoCaa; Oier Gordon and Vera Hochstelni J. H. Boawell and Elisabeth Inderman; Fred P. Crooks and Catherine I. Trot ter; M. L. Wilson and Myrtle M. Green: Steve, B. Mock and Catherine Russum. Montague Fltsgerald and May Alice Prill; George Phillips and Louisa Royal; John Henry Merohum and Cora Mur. Bhy; James William Howard and Julia TJcebla Rogers; Ivory Chandler and Lorenzie O'Neal; Felix Pickett and Carry Klnkle; B. T. Thompson and Frankie Mae Garner; Johnnie Branch and Richard Holllday; Lerey Jones and Mary Fuller; Bryant Walker and Alice Moore. BIRTH3 George E. and Ruby Lee Roesel, 180 Wllliford avenue, Aug. 81; girl. Esther and Ethel Chapman Browning, 8109 Vinton avenue, Sept. 12; girl. O. Harry and Ethel M. Jones, 776 Court avenue. Sept, 7: girl. C. H. and Emma Alexander, St. Jo leph'a hospital, Sept. I; boy. pwight Lee and Julia Armstrong, 339 Shelby, September 11; boy. August and Pronanice Glanlola, 392 E. Butler, Aug. 81; girl. TCuleos and Anna May Jenkins, 1559 Williams avenue, Sept, 6; girl. Rube and Eliza Morgan, '-22 South Bummervllle, Sept. 10: fljrl. Henry and Edna HaUnon, General hospital. Sept. 15; boy. Kd and Lilly Brangcomb, 748 Hobart street, aept. n; girl. DEATHS. Merril N. Reeves,' age 17, St. Joseph' fcospital, Sept. 15; fractured skull. George Washington Evans, age 56, Baptist Memorial hospital. Sept, 14; cerebral abscess. , Mrs. Stella Felsenthal Hegs, age 43, Baptist .Memorial hospital, Sept. 14; surgical shock. John R. Day, gge 48, Presbyterian, hos. Pital, June 25; emBollsm. Harold Muller, age six months, Bap tist Memorial hospital, Sept. 15; intes tinal intoxication. Mrs. Mary Hllle Sellers, age 81, 96 North Willett. Sent. 15: senilitv. William Julius Richardson, age four years, nr.. josepn s hospital, sept, is; intestinal toxciema. Jessie Massey Matthews, age two years. Baptist Memorial hospital, Sep 13; pnejmonia. Mrs. Susie McKim Haste, age 49, Lucy Brlnkley hospital, Sept. 11; ne phritis. Armond D. Feasel, aga S3, Presbyter Ian hospital, Sept. 9; absceHs of liver. Nelly Ruth Hubbard, age five years, 127 Summer avenue, Sept. 3; diph theria. Marcus Hall, age 81, Jane Terrell hos pital, Sept. 13: gunshot. George McPherson, age 75, Shelby County home, Sept. 14; arteriasclyeasis. Freddie Hawkins, age 83, Jano Terril hospital, Sept. 12; septlcema, Abraham Tompkins, age 20, Genera) hospital. Sept. 14; gunshot wound. Fannie Ross, gge 87, 2124 York, Sept. 15; pneumonia. No Risk With "Diamond Dyes" Color Nevw Streak, Fade, Run or have that "Dyed-Look" Each package of "Diamond Dyes" contains directions so simple that enj woman can diamond-dye a new, rich, fadeless color into worn, shabby ga -jnents, draperies, coverings, everything, whether wool. silk. linen. nttnn nr "v tniied goods. uy utamona Dyes no other kind then perfeot results are guaranteed even If you have never dyed before, ' Druggist has color card, showing 16 rich colors. Alkali In Soap t Bad For the Hair Soap should be used very carefully, If you want to keep your hair looking Its best. Most soaps and prepared sham poos contain too much alkali. This dries the scalp, makes the hair brittle, and ruins it. The best thing for steady use Is Mul alfied crcoanut oil shampoo (which is pure and greaseleBS), and Is better than anything else you can use. One or two teasnoonsful of mulsified win rleanse the hair and scalp thorough ly. Hlmpiy moisten the hair with water nnt rilh It In It mnkoa a n Bhnnil.nn. Sf rich, creamy lather, which rinses out easily, removing every particle of dust, dirt, dandruff and excessive oil. The hair dries quickly and evenly, and It leaves the scalp soft, and the hair fine and silky, bright, lustrous, fluffy and esy to manage. You can get Mulsified cocoanut oil rhamroo at any plurmacy, It's verv cheap, and a few ounces will supply very member tf the family for months Be sure your druftist five ypu .Mul elfled, a4v. TEXT OF INTERNATIONAL PERMANENT COURT PLAN MADE PUBLIC BY LEAGUE LONDON, Sept. 17. The headquar ters of the league ef nation has made publlo the text of the project for permanent court ef International Jus. tic as adopted by The Hagu com mission of Jurists ef which Kllhu Root was a member, together with a letter from th oounell ef the league te all governments which have entered the league ef nations. The council, In its letter to the gov ernment, nays: "The council does not propose to ex press any opinion on the merits of the scheme until they have had a full op portunity of considering It." It states, however, that the projeot was prepared by a most competent tri bunal representing widely different na tional points of view. It adds: "The council would regard as irre concilable difference of opinion on the merits of the scheme as an International misfortune of the gravest kind. It would menn that the league was public, ly compelled to admit its Incapacity to carry out one pf the mot important of the tasks which It was invited to per form. The failure would be great and probably Irreparable; for, If agreement proves Impossible under clrcumsanous apparently so favorable. It Is hard te see how and when the task of securing It will be successfully resumed. The, council states It will later sub mit Its recommendations to the assem bly of the league of nations. Exact Terms Announced. Some of the features of the proposed world court already have been sum marized from The Hague, but the draft given out yesterday gives the exact terms of the entire project, consisting of 62 articles divided into three chapters on organization, competence of court and procedure. A preamble states the general purposes of the court as follows: "A permanent court of International JuBtioa, to which parties shall have di rect access, is nerepy estamisnea, in accordance with article 14 of the cove nant of the league of nations. This court shall be In addition to the court of arbitration organized by The Hague convention in 1899 and 1907, and to the special tribunals of arbitration to which states are always at liberty to submit their disputes for settlsment." Articles 3 and l give the memnersnip as follows: The permanent court of International justice shall be composed of a body of Independent judges, elected regardless of their nationality from amongst per sons of high moral character, who pos sess the qualifications required, In their respective countries, for appointment to the highest judicial offices, or are juris. consults or recognized competence in international law. "The court shail consist of 15 mem bers; 11 judges and four deputy Judges. rne numner oi judges -ana aepuiy Judges 1 may be hereafter increased by H a assembly, upon the proposal of the council of the league of nations, to a total of 15 judges and six deputy judsres." Judges Serve Nine Years. The manner of choosing the Judges by the different national groups la pro. video. The memoers or tne court are elected for nine years. The presldnt and the vlc-presldent of the court serve for three years. The seat of tho court Is established at The Hague, a ses sion shall be held each year beginning June 15, and an extraordinary session may be called whenever necessary by the Dresldent of the court, who must re side at The Hague, The full court of i 11 jungea snail sit, out u U are nui available nine Judges shall suffice to constitute the court. Three judges sit In chambers annually to hear and de termine summary procedure. Salaries of the court are fixed ana expenses borne by the league of na tions. Article 81 gives the court Jurisdiction over suits between states. The court Is open by right to states belonging to the league. Other states may have access to it under conditions provided by the league. Article 33 provides: "When a dispute has arises between J'. nd It has been found Impos sible to settle It bv diplomatic means and no agreement has been made to choose another Jurisdiction, the party complaining may bring the case before the Tt. ,.... -k-ii t i , decide whether the preceding conditions : vumi'iiea wun; u so, snail near and determine the dispute accord ing to the term and within the limits of the next article." The question which tha court Is competent to determine between mem "? the league are glvn as follows: '.The Interpretation of a treaty. ' A"X question of International law, ,r existence of any fact which, if established, would constitute a breach of. '"'"national obligation. The nature or extent of reparation to be made for the breach of an in terns tional obligation, "The Interpretation Of a sentence passed by the court." The court also shall take cognisance of all disputes of any kind which may be submitted to it by a general or particular convention between the par. ties. The court In considering ques tions applies International conventions, International customs, general princi ples of law recoglzod by civilised na. Jions and decisions and u-achlnge of the most highly qualified publicists of various nations. A state desiring ta have recourse to : , - -m, iiuitnBB l i id rouri n ii(i the members of the league. If the die- t-uia ouMuerns an act wnicn Js immi nent, the court haB power to suggest provisional measures to preserve the rights of the parties. The hearings in court wil be public and the de. clslnne of tha court shall be by ma jority of the Judges present at the nenrinir. Tn paha Af o .(A . v. a 1 dent casts the deciding vote. The of flolal htnguavn of tho court Is Frenoh,' but nnother language may be authorls- 1 " request or parties to a case. The draft also provides extended provisions for the recording, revision of judgments, etc, Music Tonight At Fortune's -New Soda Room. De licious sodas, sandwiches and good music. Fortune's, Ino., 1070 Union Avenue. a,jv TIPTON YOUTHS TO JUDGE CATTLE AT MEMPHIS'FAIR COVINGTON'. Tenn.. Sept. 17. Sll.) Chlsolni Ktrong. Hamilton Fyfe and reniress weir, ail of Tipton county, will represent the Boys' Agricultural club of Tipton county as the live stock Judging team at the Trl-Slate fair In Mempnis. These boys, with tne assist ance of the county agent, Hnllingwortli, are making an effort to make a show ing for Tipton comity In competition with ten teams from West Tennessee, ten teams from Mississippi and ten teams from Arkansas. It is hoped by the county a rent that a team will be developed that will stand the competl:lon at the Atlanta fair next year, when the big prise for the most competent judges will be a trip tor the team and their county agent to the royal live stock show at London, England, At the Trl-State fair the -various breeds of cattle, hogs and sheep will be Judged by these boys, who will be In ramp on the fairgrounds during th week of the fair. Only boys who are members of the Hoys' Agricultural club can compete In tho judging. CODINGTON TO MOTORIZE ITS FIRE-DEPARTMENT COVtN'QTOV, Tenn., Sept. 17. Bpl.) The city of Covington has decided to do away with the old horse-drawn fire fighting machine and will substitute in stead a new motor machine. Under the recommendation of t'lre Chief Fd Wall a new combination hose and pumping engine has Demi ordered. This machine Is one of the latest and moBt Improved fire-fighting instruments in the coun try, and will be built by a firm that builds nothing but fire engines. The oost of the new machine will be 312,500, and contract calls for delivery In about four months. The old wagon and apparatus will be retnined by the fire department for emergencies. The new system of fire protection eyas de cided upon because of the fact that the department has lost several high-priced horses In the past few yearB and the conclusion was reached that the en gine would be cheaper, as well as more modern than the old way. inveseed"catcheb. COVINGTON, Tenn., Sept, 17. (8pU Messrs. J. Klmore Miller and F. S. Hherrod, both of Tipton county, liava planned a lespedeza seed catcher, model of which Is being made in Bherrod's tin shop. This catcher, which is said to be something entirely new In that line, la fantenert nn to the blade of the mower and catches the seed shaken from the hay as It is being cut. A patent will be applied for In the near future for this devlge, which they claim Is a success, iMsuvy secret9 you jjff will find revealid. W m in the green box of fj Nadine Face Powder 1 Tbey ar secrets wbicb every n Tbey ar secrets which, every woman would solve secrete of personal charm. The secret of, roae-petsl com plexion NADINE'S gift to womanhood. The secret of lasting; charm" charm which endures through out th isy. The secret of sldn-comfbrt with never hint of harm. To you, as to a million others. naumii wiu revaai msee intimate secrets. You can procure NAS1NB freat 7ur nvorue loiiei sou" w Df mail OUG. KATIONAL TOILET CO., rarb, Teas., U. S. A. MuNicrnr Fowler Realty Co. $2 Madiwn Avenue. M. 2413 M. 2414. Frame s'tory-and-half bungalow, on Angelus gtreet? in Evergreen; vacant and ready to move in. Price $8,000; terms reasonable. FOWLER REALTY CO. 82 Madison Avenue. M. 2413 M. 2414. There's, a Commanding Air About Our Fine Tailored Suits That Compels Distinction and Value. to Rise Above Price, Although Our Prices, As Usual, Are Very Moderate. JOHN H. MORIARTY & "They Make Clothes 81 S. Main St. co. mi . m ., m a ii if J. -mi- m (ft 1 1 Winter ii approaching, strikes, car shortage and other conditions are threatening the coal supply. It is a good feeling to know your bin is full of coal when winter's snow and sleet have covered the ground and deliveries are so uncertain. Why wait and worry about your supply phone us your order today and get your coal. LATURA-WHITTEN COAL COMPANY Decatur Street and L. & N. R. R. ' -PHONES 2531 - 2532 KAX8AB I'lTV Ma Kent 17 An investigation by postofflce Inspectors of yen investment companies bere sell ing oil stocks was asked yesterday by Kram-ls M. Wilson, United States dis trict attorney. The request was madt following the publication by the Kansas f'lty Advertising club of an "advertisers' Protective Bulletin.' " In which the club rnarrea tnat rompanlea here were deal ing in oil stocks of questionable value PONTOTOC SCHOOLS OPEN PONTOTOC, Miss.. Sept.. 17. (Spl I The Pontotoc schools opened Monday with a large attendance of mmti .,h parents. The devotional exercises were conducted by the local pastors and talks were made by the county superlnten- iM-nuoi trustees ana otners CLOWN PUTS ON SHOW. COFFEEVIJXE, Miss.. Sept. 17 Spl.) M. Xm PAGE SE SCOWLS are often caused -by straining the eyes to see. GLASSES properly fit ted remove the strain and produce SMILES; e No Drop Uttd i th$ Eyn. 5? Ch ChK' femous health clown, was brought here by Dr. H. E. Griffin, the children fundamental rules cj Enhi?.?!?', j.f pTck'? h.ou'."t '.h,e I'helrman of the Tuberculosis associa- sonal hygiene. His performance) publlo school auditorium last night. H tlon of Yalobusha county, to teach entertaining and Instructive. 1 Micam'amtnr When It Comes to Hose and Silk Undies Saturday You Can Buy Brown Silk Hose Just the loveliest of illk In medium brown and a darker ahade. You don't have to be a fortune teller to see that they have a long life line. Some are priced only $2.00 And a aliglUIr q rf heavier quality (spOsUU Another Special Feature Women's "Kayser" Union Suit3 of exquisite, fine ribbed, pink jersey silk. Two styles in the tops, but all have tight knees and all have this extra special price feature $7.50 One May Be Utterly Stylith, Though Not Yet Six Years Old Autumn Children' Models in s Apparel Hats for boy babies and girl babies have just the prop er crush or roll to enhance little ones' charms. Some are of French beaver, velour, felt or vel vets, and all are lovely in colors $5.00, $5,95, $7,95 to $17.50 Now Wash Frocks for" little girls have dainty hand work, with perky sash bow. For little boys they are eminently practi cal, ye decidedly attractive in color ing and styles, ages from 2 to 6 years. The price" are $5.00, $6.95, $10 to $13.50. Coats for children, either boys or girls, are made in every color for service, and so many adorable wee styles. These fashionable little affairs are of cloths of soft texture, such as chinchilla and bolivia. The prices are appropriately small-$12.50, $15.00, $16.50 to $50.00. Where the Child's Shoe Comfort Is Paramount Fitting the child's foot is conceded by the Shoe Sec tion to he of the greatest moment. Adults do much to aid in fitting their shoes,1)Ut chil dren must literally have their shoes fitted to them. "Nature Tred" Shoes are built en lines to meet and aid the curves and bends of natural ease in walking. We specialize in many models approved and advised by footwear specialists. Bring the Child In Let Us Fit Those Delicately Molded Feet Stylo 019 Black Kidskin, lace, hand-lasted and sewed. Sizes 8i3 to 11, $8.00; sizes UK to 2, $9.00. Widths AA to D. Stjlo .28 Tan Lotus Calfskin, lace, hand-lasted and sewed. Sizes, $y2 to 11, $9.00; sizes lll2 to 2, $10.00. Widths AA to I). Your Attention Is Called to Fall Clothing for the Young Son Styles Borrowed From England Caps Boy 8 All Around the Globe Like New Suits Specially Priced $ c.50 8turday...-. 1 These standard qual ity Tailored Suits for boys from 6 to 18 years. Little differences in patterns afford a wide range in selection. The like of these Caps is hard to find at this moderate price. to find at this tf Ef A Hats Swagger English Hats just like father's yet fQ they coft only. & 9 fry-