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The Caucasian. (Shreveport, La.) 1900-192?, March 07, 1919, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064469/1919-03-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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II'uIaI . a s !. 9 )1. I
arijpli hwlgn at parl4J e* addo
(Cne year ---------------------.2.0
Six months ------------ ---
Three months ----------------
Sunday, one year -------------- 4.
-ainday, sie months- -------- - .5(
Published three times a week
Sundav morning, Tuesday and Fri
day afterhoon, at 203 Milam street
by The Caucasian Printing Compepu
IJnmiid. V. (rosjean, editor.
.Sntered al second class matter
February It. 1904, at the postoffice
gl Shreveport. La., under the ct.
of Congress of March 31. 1879.
A _ olideal ( --- m
A ~iitleal Crimni
There have been pery4rra.edl
Ihlroul-g )rpnblican legislation po
htical crimes which are a discredil
to I9e Nalion, one of which was tIhe
alenwt to Africanize the Moutll
through radical legislation, which
was defeated by lhe resistance of
ferci? by thit Veterans f t he
Confederecy, with the alt wf She'
people of that disgraceful perioe6
'there could he recalled radical
legislation designed deliberately to
humiliate and embarrass the lutt.
hurt ttis may be left linked to, he
by-goneo. This reference to the pain
is simply tq recall the h mpier of a
clique of politician. in iongrcs
jaundiced with the hitteriaes of
their prejudice, whose deafnems aid
blindness to the needs ,4 91h coun
try; ~tamp on them Mhe prel of ig
noramuses, and therefore .hese
should be recalled to function. free
from responsibility and manly ac
We have had the cime of Recon
struction, but the crime of 1919.
while directed at the President of
the United States, is equally dis
creditable,to the American people.
It was a play at poljtics which is
repugnant to every fair-minded citi
izen, Irrespective of his political
Could there have been anything
more :contemptible than the action
of the Republican Filibusters in the
Senate of the United States which
compelled an adjournment of Con
gress without the enactment of leg
islation needful for the government?
This scheme was planned to com
pel President Wilson to call an ex
tra session of Congress, which he
has declined. He may call such a
session after his return from France,
and be may not,. It is fortunate for
the Nation that its head is no weak
ling but a man resolute and fearless
in the discharge of the functions of
his office.
What have the Lodges aqd the
Boraha accomplished by temporarily
e arssing the government?
This obstruetion to imperatively
required legilation left the Presi
dent in an alternative embarrassing,
but he heed the responsibility, de
termlaid that his first duty was to
retur, to France and assist in com
plesit the pease tabaties and the
thigue which i~; desired by all the
nattona of the world.
President Wilson will return trl
umpha and td the senate will de
volve the resposasihI&ty of rejecting
or lseepting$Aa d'pger of Nations
had peace cempat.a wtill b, adopt
ed 40i4a hbtll the gatioris at
SPeace Coa erene. The
4i.itj .of detfeting the
ler ;tihe peacerety will rest
en t# A ·4the pomahs. They
e orations but
ne dare 3defeat the league
ue~ewp~ oe--tbe aol
, .~ tr ths-wll- demmand
i t of the league and the
1! F,4Iltaret Oowrt of
of ,Louisyu Pith
_o ^of Tbos.
- -~r -eesd
will wiU
mow- -.
4 00,0000,00
WaP Cotmncil on Retirement rAn
sounCes Cash and Supplies
IwSO ei Sec.eties tO Woete Wis 9Ia,.
lU. S. pseisoS eteade entermatioiat
Americall tet troag oomnmissioe.
0r. wleingstoe PaPranI eormnenon
dkeWde 1 Peace OralllsatieP S
W a shº, gt o.--4S peciaF.9--90lrpl .
I aelson as chairman issues the follow
ing statement on behalf of the t'as
*Council of the Alnerica RLted rocs:
"Te the American Veople:
"The War Council of the American
Red Cross appoilnlet by President Wil
son on Map 110, 1917, to carry on the
work of the *mueri'ltm Led t'rose dur
ing the war, at tliele reque', and Iy
vote no the Ventral 4*ommitttt, reaused
ae midnight, 'ebruarp S.
"Immediately the armistice wans
signe* tho Was Council lrsPitute*
studies 4* determine ohen the strict
i~n'as work ot the organization would
bace been sufficlentl mnture) to en
able h.e direction of affnairs-to 9e re
samed lp the permanent staff. "tenry
P. *)aelsom, being In &aris when the
aemistice was signeR, summone* -
conference there of the heads of all
the Re" Crose Commissions in Europe
te canvase the ettuation. After con
sidering all tie Aictore It was con
cludel eo snake the transition onl
March 1. The very fortunate choice
of Dr. Livingston Farrand as the new
chairman of the Central Committee,
and thereby the permanent chief ee
ecutive of the Red Cross, makes possi
hle the consummation of this plan un
der the most favorable conditions.
ACCOUfiS AUIea Dy war Wuparramesn.
"Detailed reports to Congress and a
complete audit of its accounts by the I
War Department will constitute the t
final record of Red Cross activity dur- t
ing the war. Although it has been t
the rule to make public all expendt- E
tares when authorlized and to give de- I
tailed information relative to all work =
undertaken, the War Council in turn
Ing over its responsibillties to Dr. Far
rand and his associates desire to give
a brief resume of Red Cross war time
activities to the American people, to a
whom the Red Cross belong, and whose
generous contributions have made pos
asible all that, has been Accoaiplished.
"During the past nearly twenty-one
months the American people have
given in cash and supplies to the
American Red Crops more than $400,- 1
000,000. No value can be placed upon I
the contributions of service which
have been given without stint and of- i
tentimes at great sacrifice by millions
of our peo~e.
"The effort of the American Red
Cross in this war has constituted by
far the largest Voluntary gifts of
money, of hand and heart, ever opnr
tributed purely for the relief of hip
man suffering. Through the Red Cross
the heart- and spirit of the whole
American people havq been mobilized
to take care of our own, to relieve the
misery Incident to the war, and also
to reveal to the world the supreme
ideals of our sational life.
"Everyone who has had any part in
this war effort of the Red Cross is en
titled to congratulate himself. No
thanks from anyone could be equal in
value to the self satisfaction every
one should feel for the part taken.
Fully 8000,000 American women have
emerted themselves in Red Cross serw
nae Over 17OOO,000 Adult Members.
"When we entered the .rar the
Amerlean Red Cross had about 000,000
members Today, as the result of the
redent Christmas membership Roll
Call, there are upwards of 17,000,000
tfll paid members outside of the mer
bees of the Junior Red Cross, number
trg prips 89,000,000 school children
"The chief effort of the Red (ros
ad roin the ar has been to care for
our ime. lh service and to aid our
trmy and navy wherever the Red
may be called o to assist. As
to this phase of the we surgeon Gen
r a Ireland of the U. S. Army recent
Sly sd: The Red Cross ias been an
teagaprin as vest as the war Itself.
t!* 0la bel8alnr it has 4.at those
.tpwhiceh the fMedical Corps
buta'te not do Iselt'
"Whe sed ý CrOss endeavor toin ene
Shes natrally been upon an exception
Sly large seale where service has
bese rirs 4a to the A"merlcan Army
.am- to ts "erb Army and the
.tpspleh as. aselln, the latter par
ti"iM"gly darg t trying period
ehm the Jd World was waiting
fee the Americu Army to arise in
M teead .ower. 2ospta emabrene
t eesreeo ar ary ht France hbas
tit the Red C om
SanII ' for eser f
a i mete aln the. gPat hase
where thousands of Amer
arestill receie.
diA these heepitals to
a (least s es huts and facilities
Z e aasaePt and rereati~ b eof
r ler. b'ecome convaleseent.
ar u of Ocupationt in Gearmany
with Medlealwmats pre
athem s Alertsea "
As foi woark aitll~ gI thell t'rnct'il iP' r
pie, iow that hostilit - latv .e' -d. il
thre "l'rnc.h thl1O sllvi - aes Itrll tllll la prI -
fee as fat as possible tti prov'Ie for
ttheei own. It tIhs aeciordingly hlni de
9erllineltle tihat the guiding princirile of
.ied 'ross policl I1 I'rnlt.e henceforth
Shall %e toC have pnc111(1ti.lous r"t'l" to
its every qeslpon1sllity. biut to diirect
its efforts irimtr rlily to .ssisilng
F'rellch lief socletltes. The liieirailltl
and ttevastatet ltgiolts of i'ranlle have
Ieen dividted by he governmntlll intl
small districts, each eifliciilly :assignI
to a esilgaIted I'lwiih li.ilef *'rgani
jtio hl6.
"T'ili Amerlcat tled l'rios work in
Fral'iu was intltiated ly conII llillssionn'i
of eightet,i lawn who ilnded oln Itiench
sholre Junlil 1:1, 1917. Siice th1101
some 9,00(1w p irsons have been upon l he
-oll in i raipce, of lwhoiSi 7,0t( were
activlep engaged wlnii lithe arl'mllisticI'
was signedt. An illdiculltiolln o the lpriR
nit scale of the work will Ie ol(liine(l
from tthe tact thliiat llthe slervi'ces lI *e .U0tji
tlersols a.1Sre still rtequired.
"O)ur Allericin 1:Xlpedlitionary 9'orc. i
Ylailug largely evacultled Englign.lT, tiile
activities f the lied Crloss Coiuitiis
s1ion there are natirally upon a dliinl
ishing scalle iperiod. Active opleratiions
are still is progress le Arclhanlgei ll ltn
'The Wolt in Italt has bees ailloslt
entirely on Ilehalf cof the livilianl pop
ulation of that country. On the crlitual
hours of Italy's struggle thel Allerienn
people, througllh their ted (ICross. Vent
a practlclll message f sympthlilily l1an1
relief, for whlict the gov'ernmen1 t 1141
people of Italy have Oee(w ctliasvd to
express their gratitude.
Supplies and Pereoanel to NeaP Iast.
"Wihe o(ccsion for siuc(h *Oll(entll'
"lot of effort in lShIly, Ellglalnd. loet
glum and even in lFrance having 11111 i'
ally and norinall dltntlnlnhed, it has
been possible to divert suppllies allt
personnel in large lleasure to tile ait
of those people in tihe Sear East ,vlf.
have hitherto been inaccessible to out
side assistance, but wihose suffteri'lgs
have been upon an appalling scalle.
The needs of these peoples are so vast
that government alogle can meet I'lll,
but the American Red Cross is maklintl
an effort to relieve immediately the
more acute distress.
"An extensive group of Anmerican
workers has Ieen dispatched to carry
vitally needed supplies, and to work
this winter in the various Balkan coun1i
tries. In order to co-ordinate tlheir ac
tivit'es, a Batlklan cotmnnission has been
established, with headquarters at
Rome, Italy, from whichlt point a1one
all the Balkan centers can he reached
"A colmmnlssIlon has just reached ?'o
land with doctors and nurses, 'iedlictal
supplies, and food for sick children
and invalids. An American Ited 'l'ross
Comllission has also been anlpointed
to aid in relieving the, sufftring of Rus
stan prisoners still confined in German
prison camps.
"An important commission Is still
working in Palestine. Through the
war special co-operation has been
given to the Armenian and Syrian Re
lief Commission, which was the only
agency able to carry relief in the it
terlor of Turkish dominions.
oo ,iross will uonmlnue.
"Red Cross effort Is thus far flung.
It will continue to he so. But the
movement represented by this work
has likewise assumed an Intimate pitce
in the dally life of our people at home.
The army of workers which has been
recruited and trained during the war
must not be demobilized. All our ex
perience in the war shows clearly that
there is an unlimited field Jor service
of the kind which can be performed
with peculiar effectiveness by the Red
Cross. What its future tasks may be
it is yet impossible to forecast. We
know that so long as there Is an Amer
Ican army in the field the Red Cross
will have a special function to perform.
"Nothing could be of greater Impor
tance to the American Red Cross than
the plans just set in motion by the five
great Red Cross societie)s of the world
to develop a program of extended ac
tivities in the interest of humanity.
The conception involves not alone ef
forts to relieve human suffering, but
to prevent it; not alone a movement
by the people of an individual nation,
but an attempt to arouse all people to
a sense of their responsibility for the
welfare of their fellow beings through
out the world. It is a program both
ideal and practical. Ideat in that its
supreme aim is nothing less than ver
itable "Peace on earth good will to
men," and practical in that It seeks to
take means and measures which are
actually available and make them ef
fective in meeting without delay the
crisis which is daily recurrent in the
lives of all peoples.
"For accomplishing its mission in
:he years of peace which must lie
ahead of us the Red Cross will require
the ablest possible leadership, and
must enaoy the continued support, sym
pathy, and partidipation in its work
of the whole American people. It is
~artleualrly fortunate that such a man
as Dr. Livingston Farrand should have
been selected as t!:e permanent head
of .the organihat:.op. The unstinted
fashion in which nil our people gave
of themselves thbrtcghout the war is
toe best assurance that our Red Cro:s
t~tl eaimtinue to re'eive that co-opera
tion which will make its work a source
of pride and inspiration to every Amer
t'r. Davisun, as ,'.-airman of the In
ternational Commt. -ioan .of the Ameri
can Red Cross, ha. undertaken to rce
resent the Ameri:,n Red Cross in the
prearatioan'of the program for extend
ed Bet ress acret'.!es, and will spend
the se several months .n Europe In
esltsitm t with other Red Cross soI
etiei fWAr imat a» On-e.
,~ 'frir~P"Y chaw, auk~q
Y. W. C. A. Industrial Courses in Buenos Airee
I, M
ley W"ic
An American W. W. C. A. secretary teaching South Americam girls
who have been forced into industry during the war to become laundresese.
Eighty Well-Known French Wom.
*n Guests of V. W. C. A.
for Opening Session.
Parts, Foeb. =.--~ighty ef $tp tnlost
interested In all women's problems at
tended the first meeting of the I'rov*
slnnal ('ouncil of the Amerieanr YounP
w-omen's Christian Assointilon, e!ld
at i'aris headquarters, IS I'lace' dow
ard iII, ,tan. 30.
Mrs. ltoherut ,aistg, wtif ef th
Secretary of State. who is first vi(-
president of the council, pre'sidedt. coe
ducting all sessions in Frenci, as two.
thirds ef thte meembers represent
Frendcl associations with who;, the
Y. W. t'. A. has heen co-operatlng.
All women in France are looking fot
ward to the findings of the council oat
of tremendous importance not only to
women in Fraonce, ?ut all over the
world. The purpose of the council It
to collect and make available informa
tion about conditions and needs of we
men, to become acqualnteut with we
mon who are identified w11h different
kinds of work and to develop a few
typical illustrations which will set
stanalards for future permanent work.
Following are the societies repre
sented: Union EChretienne des Jeun
Filles, Student Movement, Foyer des
Allives, Andes de la .eune illle, Nla
tional Council of Women. Among the
delegates were time. Jules Siegfried,
Mine. Avril de St. Croix,, Baroness
W.atteville, Countess Pourtales and
lIme. Waldegrave of London.
Mrs. William G. Sharp, wife of the
ambassador to France, ts honorary
chairman of the council and Mrs. Fran
cis McNeil Bncon president pro tem.
Miss Charlotte Niven, director of if.
W. (. A. work in Italy, Is secretary.
Departmental and provincial groups
will hold meetings weekly to discuss
local problems, the entire council meet
Ing at the-end of each month. In April,
at the last meeting, each group will
decide how the information and ex
perience may be used most effectively
in the future.
Delegates are guests at the Hotel
Petrograd, the Y. W. C. A. Hostess
House in Paris.
Will Send Industrial Commission
to Meet Foreign tiabor
The War Work Council of the
Young Women's Christian Association
plans to send an industrial commission
of women to England, France and Italy
In April to meet prominent labor lead
ers of those countries with a view to
promoting world fellowship among wo
The commission will be made up of
Mrs. Raymond Robbins, representing
the National Women's Trade Union
League of America; Mrs. Irene Os
good Andrews, American Association
for Labor Legislation; Miss Grace
Drake, National Consumers' League;
Mrs. James S. Cushman, chairman of
the War Work Council of the Young
Women's Christian Association; Miss
Florence Simms, Miss Marie Wing and
Miss Imogene B. Ireland, secretary to
the commission, all of the Y. W. C. A.,
and Miss Mary Gilson, an authority qp
employment management.
Miss Florence Simms says in re
gard to the commission: "The war
has forced \ppon us the bearing
of international relationships in all
things, and our touch with women in
other countries has made us include tin
our international thinking the indus
trial life of women. The war has
wrought so many changes in this that
it seems a timely thing that women in
terested in the larger life of our weo
men workers should take counsel to
gether and express their interest with
th~ hope that certain minimum stand
ards which seem essential to health
dmd welfare amongj`Women may be
agreed upon and obtained.
Our War, Work Council Is sending'
abroad this women's commission from
organizations in America directly con
cerned with the welfare and largest
Mte of IndustriAl women."
Trained Home-Maker is to Have
an Eight Hour-Day and Stand.
ard Minimum Wage.
Iotieste for traintng Some essti!
*nt?~ whll will gco into the home by the
slay. thoiur week an. work on "
schtdlle of Thours ant fixed wages
%avs' *eetl, inaugurate(d Cy the Young
V\on:,n's Christnlai Association as a
swlans fotr nletlisi the probleni of do
asestit service.
T'l os)hJ.t of this eouese, sow being
trhie out io New York City, is to place
donwstic service oni the same digniflelt
nasis asp elerlcat work, trained aursieg
or otithce il'rofessias open to womem.
'T'hle hoiie assistant wilt work eight
-lours a eslay folr : salary of $15 e week.
Sie wilt .rot live in the tome of her
employle' .r take iher ,neale there. She
will have an hour for luncheon, whe
she von Ce to " Pestaurant s eat "
tuencth wN11h0 she lils lIroughlt with her
nst a.s slhe would'vere she, employed
inl a t:nctaly. Wllih employes will sot
adlirl ss the fl onlne worker Ay tiher first
name. She will he Miss Snith or Mlre
Erown, as the case slasy te.
Applicants for the course are eare
fully setectett, ant registrants are Lp
pearing In large numbers. With the
same iitlelndllence as to recreation
hours, places of eating ano living as
the factory girl, house-work has "
greater appeal, as being a less monote
0ous and more Interesting work to the
ave'ra. Wollil.01.
The ccuirse is a thorough one in tlain
ecoking, waiting on table and door,
cliamuhl r work, plain sewing, care of
children, making of menus and the
washilng and ironing of light things.
"eavy work is to be (lone by outside
workersi. )n graduation the student
receives a certificate which proves heP
quallflcation as a dependable home
worker ~'aatble of attending to all ordi
nary duties in a home.
The Young Women's Christian Asto
elation has beeni Interested in the prob
lemln of domestit' service both from the
standpoint of the employee and from
that of the employer for some years.
The first commission on Household
Employment made its report at the
fifth national convention of the Youngs
Women's ('hristian Association held in
Los Angeles. nilt.. in May, 1915.
The difliculties of attracting capable
wonl.n in this fiehl of work were laid
to the long hour, hltck of independence
in arranging recreation hours, lack of
opportunities for growth and progress
and lack of social standing.
Girls have acquired a distaste for
the conditions which govern household
work since the freedom they have ex
perienced in working in munition fac
tories. By standardizing domestic serv
Ice it is believed by the Young Wo
men's C('hristian Association that a
higher tylpe of worker may be at
tracted to the necessary work in homes.
The Alnericnn C. W. (`. A. has open
ed a Hlostess House in Germany, which
will serve as it residence house and
social center for A-.,rican women war
workers who have advlvllnced to do can
teeno, Iled l 'lroa :and Signal Corps work
with the Army of Occupation.
Courses in New York City Prepare
Girls for South Ameri
can Jobs.
eonsing a suddten call to jobs for
Anlneni'c:in wniwln in South America,
tihe New Yi_ k ('ity Y. WV. C. A. has
opllied orl."niCl Trade courses, lnclud
lng clasi;se- ill slhipping, filing orders,
trade ncpl, ance('r l's, tariff, consular in
voices, doctUinientllt, Insurance, mail or
decr trrilte aind other lines of interna
tili:li work hitherto left mostly to
Imton. 'I'hiese classes are designed to
Imetl aftler-war needs.
South Americ Is receiving particu
lar attention as the Y. WV. C. A. Is in
formned of new Jobs that are openlng
in the southern countries. Malny girls
In New York who combine a desire to
se. the world with a craving for finan
cial indepeinldence are registering with
the expectation of going there to lget
poitions when their courses ia t
f-z are comlleted.
The Simplifying' of Funeral Rites'
The cTimiination of s.r.i-%arlte, ut? esistoms 1 d ithe adoption of more
eensible andi Iss rostly s.etho.ws is . e of the faturei cihe good service
'o whietb nwe 11*** *Iwav stuood.
hioA PrWee 6'I til8,, lit1O4IT1big' Roth Phones 338
lResorable Preo 5-19I.1- Edwards eLt
-'--- _- --~-- - L
Henry Rose Mercantile
and Manufacturing Co.
Wholesale Fruit, Produce & Seed
Shreveport Candy Factory, and Bottling Works
, _..,m .4=m,, -m~ .. m.. - . ,.. s .. ... . ,m.m . . m.m~m m m ~ m lm w -
The Queen-The Lincoln'
Comaecuc Cos. Milenr St.. Samvapoet. La.
Wholesale Deafers to
try loods. Notions and Furnishing foods
(orner Spring ant Crockett Streets
Jhe Ulorshelim ros. ~rq:ood.ý'o. .,*
9rg qfoods irftons
and 5urutshlng foods
3*J.%J-514?5J6 15onetese .trera
lISlIF'l Atl&'. (
!, 2'77 .-Uu the irst uliri
District ,:ourt. of It oi iianm.
Shrevepot Mulutal 9i tilding As.40o
('iationl ws. Mrs. olllnue l 'hll e " ison,
Snyder, adminisitrator odo fti, Swhe
ession of F. ai. Snvlyer.
.ty *iritui of a+ writ ,of fiEr'i feias
to me directed from fune Hlnorable
First, Jlndicial listrijet, CouIrt. f Cad
do Parish, tuni4ia1a, iii the above
numbered amid nlitlied cause.
have seized and wil sell aPi t public
auction for cash, according to law
and wif.hol, appraisement, at, al, h
principal front door of the .nm'il,
homl,.e of CadhdI Parish, La.. ,luring
the legal hours of sales i
TA'PIlID,;Y. M\ARCI,.i1. H9I,
Lots 1, 2, 3, 4 andl 5 of )lWok "#)," of
the Ingersoll IlHeiglits Subdlivision,
in the city of Shreveport, La., a"
per map in iEiieyVnie htook 3l3.
Page 7, of thle ti,'v.Ms of :ndilo
Parish. La., togelliher ,,ilth all huili
ings and improi'vemients thereon .
Said property to .be slit as tie
longing to above lefendanl, t)o lay
and satisfy the ilebt, spedi fieil ii
said writ together with atltErne.'s
fees. illterest anlit :ost.
'T'. II. IIIT+ I I:;+,
Slieriff ant Em-4)fficii Aiuc·timner.
(Caur:+ainl, Feb. f, 991(o.
- -----WSS --- -
Notice is 5ere'hy givstY thait Th.
Clear Elrek l uIllmber Comlnpany, Ii;:.
has ibeen ,lisolve'P, ly a resolutition
of i1, stockholders y)asled e¶ s lia'e-
uary 15th, V919, anit er'ltificate *oE'
dissollution, has been issuedl.
1. HI. B )I,tN(IER, Secretary.
6aucasian, F1e.. 11, 1919.
RIDS W4 1%TI'1.
Pids will h' e rE'ceive'dE bvy cl;irk of
PolicEiE .hury. Par' ish of Ciaddlo.
Shlreveport.. l1a., tulE o 10 ,c'IElod:
a.m.. Marcih 1!. 1919. fol the resi'. r
facing witll gravel- of apprxmni
iiately foulr miles oi tihe Arkalias
Line Highway andI alppro'ximat'ly
eleven miles on the Hart's island
Highway. Approximate totial qnan
lity 12,W(K) cEi. yarlds. Certl.ifiedl
check of 5 per eint, amount, of bhi
required, also habnd in surlelty com
pany. Right reserved to reject, any
and.all bids. l'lans and specifica
tions on file in .mgineer's office.
W. '6. CRAWFORD. President
L. T. IILMER, Parish Engineer.
The Caucasian, F'eb. . 6919.
fee 7or* 'Office. 43 Iteoard dtreer
! P,. 2W$83.- In the 9'irst Judicial
hislritt Court o, f , ouisiana.-Geo.
'. Murray vs. Y'mma A. McLendon
mtl hlnsbanl, Itlht. ,. MeLendon.
.:y \irtu of a writ or fieri facias
i l I. iiete d from the lhonorable
'irsl, .ildivial Ilistrict Court of Cad
1o Il'aris', Louisiana, in the above
mtrnher'ed and I nl.itled cause, I
wave seized and wvill sell at public
nelt.iot for cash, ,according to law,
If. Ile principal front door of the
aoiit, hone1 otf Caddo Parish, Loi
isiana, during tlie begal hours of
nales, on
A.T\'III)AY, ¶IARCIH 29, 1919,
ll IhI right., filla and interest of
:,hla ,tA. Met lnlndo in and to a cer
aIin suit ponding in the First Ju
lieial Ilistrict. Court. Cadldo Parish,
;aid sutil, being numbered 23295 on
lie rlcktet of sait? uturt and enti
1,,, Sf.r.'re Ilome C'onstruction Co.
v:. P,illinn lc ci,eneton 9t at.
Also loIs 2, :3.i '., , 7. 7 anti 9 or
4r.. '?. 'I. fT. N. 9 ', Caddo Parish.
I,ouisinna. .Alsti the right. title and
int reist. r saidt *lmna' M.e,endon in
utid to hots 2. 1, 6. . .. 6. antd 9 of
or. 2. '. 18. S. Ii, Caddlo Parish,.
witk. alt huilding. nn4 improve
rltentt therPon.
Sairtd rolirlt 9<* he sold ~s he
longing to ab,.v 4de.;eanti to pay
man satisfy the debt .lPecifietd in said
writ, fogetlher' . ith l ttotvrey'r fees,
r. it. Iiflf lIES,
Slhriifrr a.et P:v-fOff)tit %ne.tioneer.
'.ancasi:0n, Fob. 21. V919.
- -- - ýVSV---
WSE- --
Nou'lie, is bterwhr iv.w that, the
pIrtinershi formerly doing busi
ni s; in S'hreveolort. Cam., *under the
firm i amm and style *Furniture
Ecerhangt," has hbeeo, ty mutual
consentl disotlvett, anti the tinder
t.i lled are no longer connected witlh
sai'it'tartn rship. aeb. 4. 1919.
Caucasian, Fei. 21. 1919.
-.......WSS- .--..
Notlice is 'hereby given t.ha Ithe
Wintotr C"empany 6es dissolved as 1%
corporalionn anti thiat, 4he business
will he carrie'dl on &y a partnership
organized ant6 )d'.,ratin eUIader the
same name.
:4aucasian jleb. ¶ s99t

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