SUND)AY, .AU.(UST 31. 1913.
Entered as second class matter Feb
ruary 1. 1904. at the postoflice at
Shreveplort, La., irldeor Act of Con
gress of March 31, 1879.
Subscription prico $2.00 per year.
Olfficial Journal of Caddo Itlrish.
Published lhr,' t,.u , d (,'t.. Sun
day mioruin. ,- ay and Thurs
day a.fternll i. at t12 .4 j Miln;i srel,
by lThe C uaw ;i.'.in Pri.ntin Co.
Ltd V. (. r,- ' n ,,ii ,r.
A Spi ic 'le~ I ,ci!ln ulit cly.
i 'il lih i . .ti . l .\ it I; Igli'i,0I it*
t illts is ) l0.ui i l t a t in tin '
has 1;mi ,' ,tch i' ;, l, nill . 1, I w\,\+ ,r
at aPresib f it \\ I-~ . l ln i.'cr,' untai l
of Stla .e lryallni. Is I !,h ,lln, ,r )i ,t
editorial sial + a. ii ' Ii~, aan un' e, t\ le
and all. Ia l in_ tlo r ,_ur,,? ThIIe Pic
declare : -he lln l urnel Iisi1111uinu
pleacll an lll tin luii ,s -\ e are ll'l llu -
pared Iosl ., I orc it 1 1 > il il t ingi , iS l
need be. A .IcI e ,f 1,1 pease at any
rice, therelfore, n.ulities M.nroism.
And having ,telivered itself o,\'r
this spineless folreii Ilaicy. eh, t Pic
dirtes its hIarmle ss sl hat in the
worde qutanle: "hA slineless forei'l
olicy, if so-callrsed, but in, wi ouliterly
destroy our prestige a n a sir tu class
pionwer. Nali s. like i.tividual.
arIte may be said of rrana that as
ontrastegh, with Huerta lie is a pia
tion than struggling against arls trifann
and comunrcial s of l.r at his
chomman, o instance. ill trate that
o have is a man of powe and wih .rour
an if has the fulle ist confimadence of his
stollowers.and that we w li tight e
any circuimslal1ces!? se., lacy of
As hate Bryhans ell sinatid, if lie have
peace at any cost dIos noI halnol
ize wiandh the sulinitions of tvrarwilist
ofwhic to equip the reeolution, anists wha
ever respect oonhey may enertain for
his ideas ol other mallers, they
have no regard for his e foreign
policy, and regard him as a misfc t il
the post, of Secretary of Stal"."
Indeed is ttable that ld Lady of Camp
streelutioit gar s imdbut hadnless.
It is pleasing to note that General
Carranza, the leader of the Mexican
rebels, so-called, but in reality the
orm stitutionalistsern, has expressed his
approval of the message of Presi
dened, Wilson on the ofexina situa
It may be said of Carranza that as
contrasted with Huerta he is a pa
triot, struggling against the tyranny
e of autocratic power and with lhe
limited and mniions of war at his
command he has demaonstrated that
be is a man of power and resources
and has the fullest confidence of his
As le has well said, if he had the
arms and the munitions of war with
which to equip the revolutionists he
would soon sweep Huerta from
power and through his efforts order
would be restored in Mexico. It is
regrettable that the progress of the
Rervolutionist. is impeded by their
lack of arms, but, it is in the per
sistence of their efforls that they
will finally secure a democratic
form of government, as prevails in
the United States,
Indeed, the sympathy of the peo
ple of the United Slhtes is with
Carranza and his followers.
Major E. A. Burke.
Major E. A. Burke, who has sig
nified his intention of returning to
this country in the near future, says
that he has extensive interests in
Honduras, and to leave there in
base with "matters unarranged"
would a "dangerous thing to do."
It thus appears that the major has
grown more conservative with the
passing years, as it will be remem
bered by some that he left in some
what of a hurry and that in leaving,
left certain matters "unarranged."
Winsborough Reporter. o
The major has been returning for
years, but he is not yet in evidence.
He may come whenever inclined.
There will be offered no opposition
to his return to Louisiana. It is
doubtful if the major will return.
Is not this about the time for the
periodical announcement of his re
turn, and yet he delays. Why disap
point his friends?
Where Huerta Blundered.
New Orleans States: it becomes
apparent that Huerta's refusal to
heed the advice of President Wilson
has been largely inspired by a be
lief that the people of the United
States would not support the Presi
dent's position. This misconcePition
was fostered in the first place by
the attitude of Ambassador Henry
Lane Wilson and by the recent fault
finding of a few Ai.lerican newspa
pers, as well as by the partisan Crit
icism of a few Republican senators
It will be well, however, for Huerta
to come to a realization of the fact
that these opponents of President
Wilson's policy do not represent
one per cent of the people of the
United States, and there are now in
dications that he is coming to such
It is 1ot ee.vs to I)litev lihat
l is sn .r1111 i e11 4h t1 u4 lil -l'irsln;l.i
'la 111; tl i; \itdef' 4 4111 1wll 11d '11 tI1
'\\ In rulin. If, lat- 1 ,w o 1'n I ' ,d I 1t
/ i'- ll \'Iil a1,n ,''asy 1 a111 ' t
;t, I 1C hi4lf. O nIt i l' vi 1 4lll'
S111' ll,.i 1 t i'iV 111.q 1 4 11111 4h 1 41'.;1 1,
Ir, II id' int Il ay I W lde i l I1 t \ni l
14l l.l ,11f O rt 1 ,' i II 1 l.tlunillll. 'lI ilt.
r til. tlh sign-ll Iare , lll tp urin4- l't1 ;,'
llon1.ty and 1iase Ball.
"I'lls' ,.diltr of le, .An rica n M a :.
Ille l' ill t1' 'lenl t li 'r nullIll'e'r lof
ut'ii (oniltldI'llie andl stphlet Itllat it.
ino, srulins toh.n 1IOn. It Can llri'
'~ai n it r nx' t- lnll tlfhat it. ;akel llii
!all ill the rplalY of th lsia_ 1 o t"-
', l sil ,n-ly I'in ci u'esin hat e itoria l:
" a r hil is lln of il I ..
l i-h ly ;liilt l litd i l ly o nr`-;tlliz , nr
itilis il ll w wv il,. mil y)tl it is
Hrletu as mio 1nt lain ;Iii'. II is an ini
mlli sl . I Mi y maker, -till hio)nest as
dhaylii-'hl. 11 is ntevous 11 l s'lrenll
ntos anid calls inio play ev'ry re
solure of brain and tifty. hut ovver'y
whit ialily and ahbVelmardl. It s
llh sTort of l nt ldoois and free air,
of opeli spates, of hartd, !lever give
ami!-take, o1' wholesoniii temper 1i1i1
self-control. Its honesly and whlote
sonllitness, I think, are thl groutnd of
its iuniversal appeal-the reason, I
oiwanl, whly all s rits lild emulit inls
of tutu l - will slop a mloln!l ll anti
walch whilI street ' la bi' pllay Jit
torni'l r lot. It. is a itd!lse by Ilse way
-ilth shlilw' , a little un rc nstious
rir .l!e In illll' (lilt, . 1 t l gailizes
eVx lil' ssiotl 1t1 hmii!'s'y ailibi rl ;/ll
".i;imse taia l has ,iv n'lt (ills l pllbilic ,I
lin.' lesson in tomnwrtial morals. 11
is a l lav ing iiu '. li s, I nl it 11; a s
I;ere use if 1mu1 l t4 he abhov , sulsplii;)li.
Nail Iodi ever dreams of retolkl!ines,
of shadiness in base hall. The fl.re
of Ithis example tan not he alltogetl-h
,r list. omie day all businiss will
wi , reor'ganizedl and tonilucted 1y
base batll slandards. and Ihen the
trig business game will get th. pop
ular confidence and support that it.
now seems to have lost. It, can re
tgain it any time that it. makes IIp
its mind to play by the same moral
rules and principles that now pre
vail in base ball."
A Negro Killed-The inevitable EnIt
Leesville Leader: The sheriilf
dep.rtment was notified Monday o.
the fatal shooting of a negro at
Fullerton by Deputy Bill Cooley, the
negro, whose name we were unabll!e
to learn, dying from his woundi
The dead negro had tilled up on
bootleg whiskey and was terrorizinm_
the town, and when ]Deputy Cooty
tlenptled to restrain him he resid
i:d rTiest and made at the otlice
w ith a knife. The shooting fol
I'hs is the inevitable end of ''
had characlers-let thleir color b1
black or while-who attempl Ir
take the law into their own hani'
in ord:er to run roughshod over lit
peaceful citizens of Vernon ParisLh."
Who sold this negro lihe whiskey?
Had the negro been sober he would
not have attempted to terrorize the
town nor have resisted arrest.
Board of Health.
Vital statistics of Shreveport for
week ending August 30, 191,t.
Marriages: W\. M. Harris and Jo
sephine Josey, B. L. Adeock and
Elizabeth Wimberly, Will Morgan
and Exelyn Bryant, Sam Byas and
Nonie Holt, A. L. Stevens and Miss
Sue Ella Givens, Henry Clifton and
Jenny Buvens, John Bailley and
Births:'G. W. Stockley and wvife,
girl; 0. W. Vistol and wife, girl; C.
C. Moore and wife, girl; Juan Gutre
nez and wife, girl; W. L. Andreola
and wife, girl; F. S. Zwally and wife,
girl. Colored: Saul Lincoln and wife,
boy; Roy Manefee and wife, boy;
Lee Williams and wife, boy.
Deaths: J. J. McClean, 24 years; J.
W. Sikes, 35 years; W. W. Paylor, 57
years; Infant Corrie Rogers, 2 days;
Mandy Blanton, 57 years; Isabella
Hayes, 52 years; Tnfant of F. Pol
lard, 3 days; William Gideon, 64
years; N. Chambers, 40 years; Mat
tie Pickett, 26 years; Sadie Harri
son, 20 years.
Causes of Death: Hemorrhage of
brain, oedema of lungs, diabetes,
marasmus, sarcoma and general
melastosis, collulitis, enteritis, apo
plexy, Bright's disease, typhoid fev
er, syphilis, peritonitis.
Cotton Region Bulletin.
Fair weather hase been generally
prevalent over the Charleston, Little
Rock and Oklahoma districts, while
scattered light to heavy showers oc
curred here and there in various
other sections of the cotton belt
from Texas to North Carolina. Sea
spnable or moderate temperatures
mostly prevailed, except slightly
above normal in western portions.
TIl[E CU~RRENCY BILL
Endorised~ ily llIE' I)enioe~raf ic~ Caiieii~
as an Adiii. \iiii is l~ tul' ilt'!11; 1;tstire.: !
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The Secret of Tianlanyv's Power.
New Orleans States: Many per
sions have wondereld why Tannullaiy
halt survives all the crilicisai
healped upon it aind all thlie ixpOs
uire. Harlpr's \Weekly. toulchinc on
Ihat point, says the principle of the
or .anization is lilk, tliat in cee 'ain
garmbling houses, wshere I lhey nvex
allow a player to go out without
sonic money. No mattef' \\-hat. h;i
may have lost, lie is nol permitted
to go home broke.
In the same way, while Tamniany
preys upon 'Ihe revenues, f NOw
York City to such an extent that, it
is coinmmonily spoken of as the
"liger," it still carries out the pol
icy of taking care of the poor and
lthe needy and the afflicted in lhe
district of each man who is a leader
in the organization. It has been
said that there is prol.ably no char
itable institution in the city of New
York that. disburses as much money
and supplies, as much food and gar
ments. as Tammany Hall through
its district and precinct leaders.
Only a small proportion of the
graft of t.hl organization goes that
way, but the proportion is large
enough to hold thousands of voters
in devoted loyalty to Tammany, and
that. is the reason why it has been
able to survive all kinds of political
No Compromising for Wilson.
New Orleans States: Our political
history shows that policies of com
promise have not been successful in
the United States, and Henry Clay,
who was called the "great compro
miser," never accomplished any
thing. The Missouri compromise
and the compromise of 1850 served
no good purpose. They may have
postponed the war between the
States but they could not avert it.
While President Taft had the
temperament of a compromiser,
events compelled him to be a parti
san, and as a partisan he suffered
extinction in a political sense. But
had he been able to compromise hip
extinction would have been non,
the less certain, and lie would not
have been robbed of the distinction
which comes from making a last
ditch stand in behalf of a hopelessly
There is none of the compromise:
in President W'ilson. He states his
poit~io and1 ~it hon niakes it cloni
tha~t ho w~iII staind or fall I)C it.
I'ht iiiii iis nn x t r ii ltl;ill:2 I iih i j lii
I I III Iai -+j i I i ill_ 11. Ih il'
T h 1'rt'ýittt Ii' Stallnl iitl ti+ 1:1 i
lii t :ll ' (;t o l t r \il ,: I in ; ;1 ! ill
iI1,' f+ ",l i li' II I! +'''!1111 1'\" 1/1!1 li 11+'
, i t ll't - 'i l I i it !t I " liii t 1' Ii i '11.
,!f iailt' \, ýI ;lI't I ý I,ýt'ýý'll' il h ' 11' 11 ·(,
t!'t In IIw h a i i111, I ! Ii t 1\\ I+"
SI!I ii i ;lit tiS: I
i+\, ; l l S1 :i-.ii iliiiii ,i
Ill, ll Illln
h~~~~i m ii i i lsit I s
CiiiIii\ cn t11 iiit Iiu\tsi it i i
slt'Illll: `'5 i t itd ai t illihi' i')
i' n la ll atii lli. I h ' i:''I''
ii,:,s o l t t. al t t 8 ', I
Thelrcl l;i1 : 011 10 i4 i in tis iss ipp
dilts(' l'for o' ) (eri' wa (ke d
"up and doing'." The l) 'imary 1,l',
Iion for Ih,' n miti atiioll will not h,
uhfl 1,'fre .Januaryv 1915. In a Jack
son, M1iss., spec'ial it is stated that
Ihose( who tare consideredl candii
atll's alctual ofr prospeelliv arc as
1I. A1. Quiln of Jac'kson. sleaker of
thit Hlouse of Represenlatives.
Theo (G. BilbIo of Poplarville',
(lCongressman E. S. Candler Jr., of
Prof. .1. N. Pow'lrs of Jackson,
Stale Siuperintelndentl of Edtucation.
H. E. Blakestle of Jackson, Corn
mission5 r of A Agric'llure and Coin
Jollhn It. T'ally, lawyer. of Hatlties
11 is re.gardld as c. ilan that at
last four oIf llth se will he star:el's
ill thie e'venl.
.1 Itr'ade Cotritesy.
A cVo'il'ainl rmayir oe f a wr'I ll .ownI
i il was walking 0 down (lh strri,' a
fl'vw wee,.ks 5sin"'e ,h)1,n Ili' prt eiv,'d
ji.ts ab:1,ad oIf him an acgllailntan1ee
whose, hundk,'rciel'f was s.icking
half out of his poi k,,, says 'he:
C(lev\elandl Plain ])ealehr. S1eized willi
a brilliant idea, the mayor quick
1'nld his pla'' . and sll ppin+g up just
ehhin,, his friends wilthdrew lhe
hudll.drci, hief altlog.tlher wv'itholll,
lie owner heirngi in lthe least aware
of whaui., had ltaken place'.
He was julst about to address him
and call altenltion to what lie had
done when h11( fell a lap on his arm,
antd half turning confronted a quiet
genllr'manly Iperson, who r_'-turned
lthe mayor his own purse, handker
chief and keys, saying:
"I beg your pardon, I didnNi know
yOU weO're one of us."
To Peep Is Legitimate, to Stare Is
Y)ou may take a peep at the slit
skirts in the capital city of the State
of Ohio, but you cant brazenly
stand and "lamp" them ý without
feeling the hand of the law descend
rudely down upon your shoulders.
This was the order that went out
to every policeman in Columbus
from the office of Acting Police
Chief Dyer, and it has caused con
sternation among the skirt-struck
Johnnies of the capital.
Slit skirts, tight gowns and dia
phanous draperies and other attrac
tive articles of w-ear that Dame
Fashion has decreed the fair ones
shall wear to count them in the
running are the objects at which
Chief Dyer declares you may have a
pe(.p, but you must not s:are.
Lee L. Rhodes at the Fair grounds
Monday night. He will spak from
lih grandltand. Sullj, t: Unionijslr
and -,r.ia ' inm. Hear him at. he
oturt IlIus "' evO'ry night during tIe '
We would like a chance to figure
,n your next order of printing.
A SO)UTIIISIIN C:LO(:k
C~oc·tc~t e iii (AII IlV( I i(Irlt -St (hell by l
ii,,, xx,,ii l ;I ii·i ~itl l \ ·iiici~r
II i, l 12l b - l i il" Ij~l I 1~ I. \l ix it I it
\\1:-II' I Irll Iit ~ll;' lii i;1 11'
I~l ; II I1 ' i i I i!..j'' ii Ill Iii lic
XI;( l I ; III I- -ili ill" !lIi /( 1;1 1
ii Siig i till/i
it liii it i I., I l I i ll1 i,. ; lii;; ii rl (i i
11I i-I (!"i\ iii Iil liil~ix ' Iii''
is ii~ i i'- St II ii lilt' I"I; sc' iii'r
I\'~' 'lii lxix liI ji;il~l-il' :1i~i~I Iii(
II ii l 1'(1' 11'~1 i11 I lj ii- ii I ii ii tit t1i ii
;r iir~~irniii~ Iinicai-x ii c iii
lii.~ liio i ii~ln:,~ ix I -ir· iii iif is
xxiit i ll~s rli rc~iii 'ii I iti I i
The Parish Fair a Failure.
Huston I,eaide' Aug. 29: W\e are
informe'd by the presidenit of the
Lincoln Parish Fair Association
lhat Ithere will Ie no free harvest
fair this fall, herause of the failure
to enlist sufficient inl'rtist in it ;o
warrant the undertaking.
A canvass of the town of Ruston
for three days resilited in raising
fnly $217 for premiums and $82 for
eXlp'nses, uand 111' board dIelared
lie fair ofl for this year.
The president will malke an effort
ito have Ihe lparish repre:-iente'd at
the Sl"t;af Fair.
Arl fl'ortl It o ha e tIh fair no:1
year will be made, hluiirnign early
t In 'he sringi a storridt always he
The Va;lue ofI lihe Smiiall Far-m.
i't editor' of Farm aid Firesidl(
vwriles as fiollowvs in r ite oirrelnt isi
sue of lthat pulilir tii n: "''ThI tn
rliy of Itis ae rtil iitioni is toward
lanids- Ihle inonse iidustrial spirit.
is back of that te ldenyr. .rit wviit
the advent of the large farm the
lfar' house disappe' ars. flrm life is
sinuTffeild outi. and we have in its plai"'i
a bi ''systiemii' which for the lime
beiig may be ablel to show satlisf;n'
tory fi nan ial riesutlis, but which I
will ultimately mean both financial
dissatisfaction and social runrestl
The small farm well il'loid leads to
a (conitented cominiunily: lthe large
farm, exeni if well cared for, can not.
receive the care it should; it resul's
in a romrplete loss of comuirniity life
H-on. John H. Lennonri, treasuirer of
Ihe Anmericain Fede'ration of Labor,
will attend serviie'ts at the Christian
church today. He is programmined
for an a(lddress Monday at. tihe Fair
grounds. He is an able, forceful anrld
inlt eresting speaker. He is heartily
welcomed to Shrevport.
New Orleans States Aug. 26: The
condilion of the State Reformatory
at Monroe, La., and provision for
pr\venting boys from being sen
tenred to the penitentiary wilJ be
on'e of the important suhbjeclts takin
il by tht e special session of the
Io.islatlire. (overnrr Hall issi d
.M)ndtay a formal call for thew slp 'ial
'fsio i. The session will Ilgin S.p
i,*mbrt r 8. C, ,ii ius r th o ghoutI
th+ tonanIIy p rish hsahol h. !"n r
s onsilj, f,,r iijitiii i ttarlr" a r, i .
!:rc urablo (AI IImi,-· of [the Iaw.
D~ay is' Portralit Unviiiei 4
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.,. _.,8.7--In fh, El,'evnlh Distric t
Couri, of lthe Parish of Nanchlito
cIles. La.: Succession of Mary I'T.
ty virtue of a confm issimii v sil
I, me direledl fi'oin the IIonorable
Eleventh D)islrirt Court. in and for
Natcihiloches Parish, Ia., in Ihe
above numbereh d ail enlilled cl ause,
I will otHer for sale at public· aur
lion for cash and accordingl to law
for not less than two-thirds of ine
appraised value of I he property
herein described, at the principal
front door of lie court house of
Caddo Parish, Louisiana, during the
Slgal houirs of sales. on
SATUR DAY, OCT..1, 1913.
Lot 9 of block 5 of the Fetzer &
Auer Subdivision of the Cy ity
Shreveport, La., as per manl fii
and recordied in cofnveyance hook
17, page 386, of the rec order's of
fire Of Caddlo Parish, La. Said prop
erty to be sol] as belonging to the
above succe'ssion for Ihe purpose of
J. P. FLOURNIIY,
Sherithff, ex-Otlicio Auction eer.
Caucasian. Aulgusl 31. 1913.
No. 17,5:.19--in lthe irsl Judicial l )is
lri Court of C. i i llo Pal rish, La.:
liank of` Vivian vs. 1. . lid
I!anI. r. al.
ity li-iln iof a wriit o (i fii'ri t'acias.
Ii I1ei Iii''cted from i lle I itiiiini able
First .Judiciat l )isril XIoi',rt of ICad
,i Il Parish. la., i have siz,'d alnl
will offer lfor' sale at pubi li a niii'i.iii
tor cash anld aec'iaring ino ilaw, at,
Vivian, La., du ring Ihe leg, a li ouri
of sales., on
SAT ili lAY, SEPT. 1:3, 191:1,
'"'wo sod-a f.lounlains millt fix ur,1
large mllrrorn , large h soda fonltt la
bles, 21 chiairs to maltch, 1 siatll
soda fount lable, 4 chairs to i atiih,
I electrie piano, I hall ree. I cienter
table, 1 ire reanii box, I gas charg
ing mac hi1e, 4 show cases. '2 ceiing
fans, I buzz fani, oiie pialio t house,.
I horse and buggy, 1-horse wagoii
I wide iri e road wagon. 2 inil le
,no harliness. Said property seized'
a, belonging to the aboi e namiled de
fudanl, and to be- sold to pay cnoi
' isy ithi dribt as specified in s:!idl
writ sayiln the sultr of 8750.'(j wilh
S per cent pert annum interest
Ithereon from 22nd day of ,Jun,. 1',11:3
unlitil paid, and all costs of t his suit,
a;i well as 10 pcir ient on said prin
cipal and interest as at torney's 'e:s.
SJ. P. FLOIT[INOY,.
Sheri'iff, ex-Oflicio Auitiontecr.
Caurasian, August. 31, 191:3.
Est ray Notice.
Taken up by T. 1. Christian at
Bungalo Switch on i he 11. E. & WV.
I 11... two miles northi of K ithliville,
La., and estrayed before lle, tho
Indiertsignied aulho riy, oneI solid red
heifer about 3 yea's obl, miarked
with liunder-cropii ini eali e;ar; ino
other mairks or bl'rail- visible. Th,
owner will r'mni r f wtvard. provet
properly aindl ay r liie ile.nr thoe
s1i)', will hii sii.iI -I ni lil ing to law
Ionl lh' 1st day i , i' (holoinr 191:3, at
ll iligat , S w vin r"l i. :i lO ( ,'c' ,t ,k m .lii I
. . hN Ilrli atI'0tjN.
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