The Monroe News-Star from Monroe, Louisiana on August 9, 1926 · Page 8
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The Monroe News-Star from Monroe, Louisiana · Page 8

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Monday, August 9, 1926
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THE MOXROE (LÀ.)' NEWS-STAR MONDAY, ATOTTST 0,192«. Close Clos« 36.48 17.08 16.63 bid 17.82 16.73 bid 17-31 16.58-61 17.23 16 52-54 Í7.13 701; March. Low 1625 16.43 17.30 36.37 16.29 Opening — January, 17.10; May, 17,20 bid; October, 17.14; December, 17.01. Cotton future» opened steady, Jen. Dec. 17.10; May 17.20 bid; Oct. 17.14. The cotton market opened easy today with Liverpool cables lower than due end early weather reports indicating little rain in the belt over Sun- A«y, First trades showed losses of V to 11 point» and prices eas*d off farther after the etart to 17.14 for October and 17.01 for December and 17.00 for January. Prices soon rallied on covering by belated shorts In advance of the government report, d»e today, covering all the early decline. Trading then became quiet The market eased off before the publication of the government report until October traded at 17,06 and Dee. at 36.97 or 16 to 27 points under Sato lay’s clow. The dedi..e was due to final pre-hureau liquidation, After the government report was issued making tl-e condition 69.8 and the indicated crop 15.621,000 bales, prices broke sharply, October dipping to ;;.40 an Lee. to 18.29, or 66 to 67 points be’ow the pre­ bureau levels and 83 to 84 points below Saturday's close. Later the market rallied sharply on profit taking and recovered nine to eleven points from the lows hut at mid­ session the market showed a tendency to again decline. New York Cotton Cotton futures opened steady; October 17.32; October 17.21; January 27.27; March 17.49; May 17.58. The cotton market was comparatively quiet during today’s early trading, the bulk of the small business in evidence, being attributed to further evening up of accounts in preparation for the government crop report, due at mid-day. The opening was steady at a decline of two points to an advance of five points. Active months showed net gains of 3 to 4 points with October trading up to 1732 and January to 17.30 but there was enough on realizing or liquida- tan to supply buyers at these figures apparently and prices were 3 or 4 off from the besfat the end of the last talc of the hour. Chicago Grain CHICAGO. Aug. 9 WHEAT: SIN IS CAUSE OF WORLD’S WOES, IS WORD, REV. NEILL ARKANSAS WILL VOTE TOMORROW FOR OFFICIALS WEST MONROE HAS $3500 FIRE LOSS SATURDAY NIGHT FERGUSON ENDS 34 YEAR SERVICE, LOCAL RAILWAY Primary Will Select House on Haynes Street Supt. of Motive Power State’s Next Office Holders. LITTLE ROCK, Ark.. Aug. 9.—(By A. P.)—Political leaders today pre- Totally Destroyed; Cause Unknown. Pensioned by Illinois Central. Fire early Saturday night totally destroyed the house at 316 Haynes Preaches Sermon at Night Service of First Baptist Church. By A. P.) Opening High Low Close Kept138 1-2 138 7-8 137 1-2 138 1-2 Dec 142 3-8 143 141 3-4 142 5-8 May146 147 1-2 148 3-8 147 1-2 CORN: Sept83 7-885 S3 7-8 84 1-2 Dec 8? 1-289 5-8 88 1-289 MayPI 1-4 95 3-8 24 1 4 21 7-8 OATS: Sept 41 1-3 41-5-8 41 1-841 1-2 Dec 44 4 4 5-3 44 44 1-2 May47 1-243 1-4 47 1-2 48 1-4 RYE: Kept 101 1-8102 101 1-8 101 3-4 Dec 105 7-8 106 3-4 t^ O o r—4 106 1-2 OLAFD: Kept 1550 1555 15451545 Oct 15601565 1552 1552 RIBS: Kept 1525 Oct ........• *»,. .«# 1500 BELLIES: Kept 1S00 1810 1SO0 1800 Oct ................ 1765 CHICAGO, Aug. 9.—{By A. P.) •—Unexpected firmness of wheat quotations at Liverpool helped to give an ear’y lift today to wheat values here. Strength of the corn market <• unted also as a bu'Lsh factor. Starting unchanged to 6 8 cents up, •wheat soon scored an advance all around. Extremerly hot weather southwest influenced corn, which opened at 8-8 to 1 1-8 cents gain and consequently went higher. Oats were steady. Froyihioni slanted upward. o--------Batter , Eggs, Poultry CHICAGO, Aug. 9. —(By A. P.)— Poultry alive, steady; receipt» 20 cars; fowls 20 (& 24; springs 22 % 25; broilers 25 29 -, turkeys 34; roosters; ducks 22 <S 25; geese 29. CHICAGO. Aug. 9 .—(By A. P.) Butter, unchanged. Eggs unchanged, firsts 2 seconds, 23. 1 - 2 ; Potatoes CHICAGO, Arg. 9.—(By A. P.)~ Potatoes stronger; Kansas and Mis- rouri Irish sacked Cobblers 11.75 2.00, mostly 1-85 @ 1.95. Liverpool Cotton LIVERPOOL, Aug. 9.—(By A. P.)—Cotton, spot, moderate business: prices steady; American •tricfc good middling 10.85; strict Huddling $10.32; middling $9.82; strict low middling $9.12; low mid- [-ft.17; strict good ordinary good ordinary $6.47. 5,000 bales, including 4,- kan; receipts 4.000 bales, 1,500. Futures closed steady; August 9.01; Sept. 8.34; January 8.74; ».Mi May 8,84. Reverend W. E. Neill preached to a large audience at the First Baptist church last night, using the first twenty verses of the fifth chapter of Mark as his text. “Would that I had the power to take you back to the shores of Gallilee, tonight,” he said, “so that you could better appreciate the force of this text. There was a man mad, possessed of demons innumerable. Then Christ came across the lake to minister to his case. There are two pictures that I see toady. One is a dark and sordid one; the other is a white and cheering picture. “The dark picture show* the man Possessed of demons so that he had abused his family, deserted them and had fled to the mountains where he raved with the fury of lunacy. W'hat wa* to blame? Sin was the cause, as it is the cause of all our troubles. “Sin got into his heart and caused him to despise his former loved ones and to cause a son, father, and husband, to be the most brutal so that his family feared him. Sin will separate almost any family. It has done and is doing that in Monroe today. Sin causes family abandonment, wife beating, and numberless offenses agaist the law and against decency. Sin makes a man, a woman, dangerous. In days gone by, lepers were forced to stay near the gates of a city and cry out their utter uncleanness. I would that today those who are moral lepers had to do the same thing. Moral lepers are worse than physical ones, they menace womanhood, virtue, and all that is good. “The maniac in the mountains was not happy. He was quite the reverse. He was miserable. Jesus came to him and cast out the demons. Then there came to pass the other side of the picture, the cheerful picture in the place of the dark and sordid one. Jesus sent that man back to his family full of kindness and compassion. The love of God had changed his heart. He wag no longer a menace to society. “Jesus made of this maniac a new creature. So he can and will do of you, my friend. If you confess your sins, Jesus will put a new song in your heart, will take the clouds of your life and will make it really worth while to live. “You husband, you son, you father, won’t you tonight let Jesus work that transformation in your heart that will prove an answer to the prayers of your mother, wife, family? That will crown your life with richness and love and will make you occupy the place in society that was intended to be yours.’* ---------o--------- dieted a record vote in tomorrow** j street. West Monroe, owned by Mrs. Democratic primary at which the voters will select candidates for state offices from justice of the peace to governor. Interest in the campaign centered largely in the contest for the nomination for governor between Governor Tom J. Teral, seeking renomina­ tion, and Judge John E. Martineau of the Pulaski county chancery court. The campaign between the candidates has been bitter and largely of a personal nature. Governor Teral charged in his speeches that Mr. Martineau drank to an excess and severely criticized his judicial action*, while Judge Martineu charged that the governor had abused his power, issued secret paroles to convicts and had accepted personal life insurance in payment for state fire insurance. * U. S. Senator Caraway is without opposition for renomination and only two of Arkansas’s seven Congress- I men have opposition. Hartsell Ragon in the fifth district is opposed by former Representatice R. Minor ! Wallace, a former Anti-Saloon league | lecturer and in the third district., Representative J. N. Tillman is op- W. A. Burt and occupied by F. H. Frost. The loss to the house and contents is placed at $3,500, partly covered by insurance. Originating from an unknown source, the fire had gutted the entire structure before being discovered. no one being at home at the time it started. The volunteer fire department of the west side responded promptly but because the nearest water plug was three hundred yards sway it was some time before the firemen could bring a stream of water to play on the burning structure. Virtually all of the furniture and contents in the house were also destroyed. Fire Chief Roddy of the Monroe fire department aided the volunteer firemen of the west side in fighting the blaze. --------o--------Coal Company Barge Burns in Mobile Bay MOBILE. Ala.. Aug. 9.—(By A. P.) -The wooden barge Sherwog burned today in Mobile Bay, twenty miles posed by Carl Gre'enshaw, lawyer of ] *futb ,hp ^ adding to officers of the Tug Bascobel, which Harrison and B. E. McFerrin, a lnm berman, also of Harrison. tood by the vessel. The barge was ] e route from Gulfport. Miss., to Mobile and carried no cargo. The j burne i vessel was owned by the / n , Hyam.* Coal company of New Or- j since they acquired the local line, leans and was valued at $2,000. Five men on the barge escaped SPECTACULAR BATTLE IN ALABAMA BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Aug. 9 A. P.)—Operation of the law which i forbids ejection of new issues in a ! , , , political campaign within 24 hours ■rnm t“p h,irni"8 vessel am ^er of the voting, checked at flood tide,! Picked up by the Bascobel without a spectacular battle »hat marked the ’ ir-iur>’- Thp ,crPW Wlth "*• a'd close of the Alabama Democratic cam- the tU* U**Un* at* paign. The primary takes place to- tempted to quell the blaze, but were j morrow. unsuccessful. A reported split in the Ku Klux ! Klan over two of the Senatorial can- |0 Enlarge NtirSery didates, constituted the major fea- wj AI * ture of the wind up. The National ; Wear Al6XRIinR Completing thirty-four years of railroad service, L. B. Ferguson, of 200 Pine street, has been retired with a pension by the Illinois Central railroad, successors to the V. S. A P. road. Mr. Ferguaon has been superintendent of motive power at the local jhops of the road for twenty-three years. His retirement is not due to old age but to the fact that physical disabilities are such as to occasion retirement. Seated in a comfortable seat on his porch on Pine street, Mr. Ferguson talked today to a News-Star representative of his long period of service. He started to work as apprentice in Meridian thirty-four yeafs ago. After a customary four-year apprenticeship, he entered the drafting office of the road, at that city. There he remained for seven years. Then he came to Monroe and was for thirteen years superintendent of motive power. Then came .the government control i of roads in the world war and Mr." Ferguson was for four years general manager of the A. A L. M., as well as ^seeing to his former work. The day that the roads were given back to their former control, Mr. Ferguson gave all attention to hia former poat at the shops of the V. S. A P., where he remained until August 1, last, when his retirement came, due, as stated, to a physical disability and not to his age. Fully fifteen to twenty men have been retired by the Illinois Central line run for July, with an estimate of oil in storaf«: Alexandria Oil Co., run 1,102 barrels, 500 ip storage; Ayers Bros., run 1,679 barrels, 500 in storage; Arixola Petroleum Co., run 16,587 barrels, 2,200 in storage; Bristol A Veery, 3,217 barrels, 700 in storage; Dixia Oil Co., 5,003 barrels, in storage 300; Haldroco Oil Co., now Oil Trust Co., 17,396 barrels run, 100 in storage; Hunt, McCurry A Zoder. 13,242 run, 1.400 in storage; A. E. Hudson, trustee, 4,244 run, 1,000 in storage; Hope Oil Co., 6,655 run, 5,000 in storage; Keene A Wolf, 9,154 run and 3,000 in storage; Ohio Oil Co., 11,610 run, 1.400 in storage; Pima Oil Co., 2,058 run, 750 in storage; Rowe-Wallace, 679 run, 650 in storage. Zeigin, 1,316 run, 1,000 in storage. The Hope Oil Co., late completion of Urania No. 8, 300 feet west and south of northeast corner of SWH of SWI4, 19-10-2 E, came in gushing oil above Rotary. Three-inch tubing is set within the casing and it is now making a flow of approximately 150 barrels oil, showing 2 per cent water. Hamilton A Ross, No. 2 Wright, 280 feet south and 60 feet east of Northwest corner of SE!4 of SEV4, 26-10-1 E, is making an estimated flow of 75 barrels oil. W. T. Murray, Trustee, Bennett No. 6, making an estimated flow of 80 barrels. W. T. Murray, Trustee, Doughty No. 2, 36-10-1E, 45 barrels. The Pima Petroleum Co. No. 4, Urania, 150 feet north and 660 feet east of Southwest corner SE54 of NE54, is making a small overflow. A standard rig ia being installed and looks good for a 150-barrel pump well. Keene A Wolf test half-mile northwest of production in 7-10-2E, looks now as a failure to extend, a slight show of oil was obtained, but failed to make a commercial producer. Liner is being pulled and draper test will be made. Location is Northeast corner of SWVi of NWV* 7-10-2E. SIX SPECIALS TAKE GUARDSMEN TO BEAUREGARD Trains axe Transferred to M. P. System in This City. Six special trains, loaded with national guardsman from all parta of Mississippi, arrived over the Illinois Central lines yesterday, en route to Camp Beauregard, at Alexandria, for a two-weeks’ encampment. They were transferred in Monroe from the Illinois Central to the Missouri Pacific eystem. r’he first train arrived at the midnight hour Saturday. Then at 2 a. m. Sunday, the second arrived. Others reached this city at 5 and 9 o’cloc Sunday morning. Thor« at 9 a. m. wart from Lambert, Yazoo City, Drew, and other places in the magnolia state. They spent more than an hour here obtaining breakfast in local restaurants and cafes. In addition to the trains that came through Monroe, there were two special trains that went over the L. A N. railroad and made connection at Georgetown with the Missouri Pacific at at point. called for for a period of 80 4*7» from and after arrival at piece of delivery: to-wit 2 Cs Floor Wax Pasta. 3 Ca Floor Waxing Brush««. ig 1 Cs. Liquid Floor Wax ia Tla. i 1 Bdl. Wood Handles. Shipped by the H. A. Boyl« Co* Cincinnati, Ohio to order notify* Manning A Crowley Paint Co., Horn« roe, La. Shipment on hand sinca Juna dth* 1926. A. T. STOVALL, Freight Agont Mo. Pae, R. P., Monroe, La., August 6, 1926. 7-2U ------------o------------ Rear End Collision Occurs Out DeSiard A car drh-en by E. J. Gipson, 104 South Fourth street, was struck from the rear by another machine driven by Joseph Fîteh, 814 Layton avenue, on the DeSiard road about 7:30 p. m. yesterday, according to a police report. According tg the repoi , the machine driven by Gipson was slowed down to prevent striking another car traveling in the opposite direction and the car driven by Fitch Crashed into the rear of Gipson’s automobile. ---------o---------- Kian in a purported official state ment endorsed the candidacy of L. B. Musgrove, while the Alabama Klan is said to have favored Hugo L. Black from the outset. Neither candidate has mentioned the klan is his race. The reported rift was said to have reached the point at one stage in the controversy that, the Alabama charter w-as threatened. This, however, was smoothed over insofar as outsiders were advijpd. Last minute charges and counter charges were hurled in the Snatorial and gubernatorial races up to the very minute that six o’clock struck this morning. Today the candidates contented bhemselves by threshing over old straw and issuing cards of thanks in advance. The contest for Senator Oscar W. Underwood’s seat constituted the prize plum in the campaign Five men are seeking the place. They are John H. Bankhead, Jaspar, Hugo L. Black, Birmingham, Thomas E. Kilby, Anniston; James J. Mayfield, Montgomery and L. B. Musgrove, Jaspar. The fight for governor also is between five men. Congressional and county office nominees will also be chosen. 70 years being the dead line for serv- according to Mr. Ferguson, such retirement being due to advanced age, ice. Since Mr. Ferguson retired, the local shops have been operated under Master Mechanic Christy of Vicksburg, who will assume this work in the future permanently. Mr. Ferguson sees a bright future for the old V. S. A P. road under its new management. He is of the belief that it will render even greater ALEXANDRIA. Aug. 9.-(By A. P.) Í Public service than formerly As to —Announcement was made here to- j day that the capacity of the state forestry department’s nursery at Woodworth has been enlarged from 1,000,000 to 4,000,000, which is taken as an indication of the growth of reforestation in Louisiana. ---------9--------“Borax Bill” Dead of Indigestion in Calif. the scope of the local shops, he says that they will never be removed from Monroe and that in his opinion, they will be greatly increased in size, due to the operation of the Illinois Central lines. The chief worry right now for Mr. Ferguson is the fact that he is not working. He says that he can not keep idle and that he is quite likely to engage in some other activity in j the near future. ------------o NEGOTIATIONS ON DEBT ARE CLOSED KEWPIE DOLL REVUE IS SPECIAL SUMMER • SHOW AT SAENGER CONTIUED FROM PAGE ON* LOS ANGELES, Aug 9.—( By A. P.) —William (“Borax Bill”) Wilson. 70, died suddenly at his home here yesterday, from an attack of acute indigestion. He first won attention and got his nickname when he drove a 20-mule team across the country from San Francisco to Bangor, Maine, to advertise the product of F. M. Smith, who discovered vast deposits of borax in Death Valley. “UNCLE JACK” IS 106, HAS WIFE NO. S AND NUMEROUS PROGENY PRESIDENT STARTS BACK TO VACATION CAMP AFTER VISIT MANGHAM GIRL IS HELD HERE CHARGED WITH ARK. FORGERY BURT THURMOND IS NOT SO WELL, LATEST REPORT PLYMOUTH, Vt , Aug. 9.—(By A P )—The President and Mrs. CooW idge left here today for White Pine Camp, at Paul Smith’s, N. Y. Ending a four-days’ visit to the boyhood home of the president, they departed by automobile soon after 8 One of the most picturesque of aged colored couples in this part of the state. Jack Hives and his wife. ! Priscilla, are to be seen daily on the streets of downtown Monroe, j Vncle Jack” insists that he i« 106: years old and that Priscilla is 93' years of • Hand in hand they go and to Priscilla falls the lot of sustaining the sometimes tottering steps of her aged spouse. They are well known at the office of the Monroe Welfare association where they report each week for their allowance, which is their chief support. “Unde Jack” says tha. he well recalls the days o the Civil War. He was then a slave on a north Louisiana plantation. He claims he heard with distinctness the rumble of the Injured Policeman Said to Be Worse This Afternoon. o’clock t.ns morning for Ludlow. 12 , miles away, to board a special train i suns at Vicksburg, in that memor- wbirh will take them again to the j able battle, although he did not Adirondack*. himself participate in the war at any The visit at the Coolidge home- time, stead, gave Mr. Coolidge opportunity says that his master was about to set him free when the Yankees arrived just too soon. “Uncle Jack’’ has had five spouses Alleged to be wanted in Little Rock, Ark., on a charge of forgery, Louise Johnson, of Mangham, La., was arrested by police Saturday night and is now being held in the city pail. The girl, about 21 years old and pretty, said that she forged a check for $39 so that she could purchase a dress. Authorities at Little Rock have been notified of her arrest. ---------o---------- Policeman Burt Thurmond, injur ed last Friday night when he was run down on DeSiard road bv an j not far from the house. The renewal of old tie? was em to renew old ties, to inspect his farm of 275 acres, which is managed by Linn Cadv, a native farmer, and enabled him and Mrs. Coolidge to visit in his long life. He was asked to each day the grave of their son, the number of children. This puz- the little hillside zled him and >*e admitted that he could not tell their total number Calvin, Jr, in automobile driven by L. L. Hoover, of Swartz, was said to he in a more Pbaslzefi_ many serious condition at St. Francis! vISit- Friends sanitarium this afternoon. Thurmond was returning from nor where they are located today. By his first wife alone he had seventeen children, he said. The fifth and present wife of times during the and neighbors of years ago were received at the ] , nurmona wa, ,rom , fir. ...t of the rit.y .ml WM .truck | vJu'btJ, ,.|d enth.liastirall, th.t ! icn Le.ion at... convent,on and 50 MORE CITIZENS THIS MORNING ARE QUALIFIED VOTERS by the auto as he was about to.jmt ‘ J sliT a "*7 7^4 Mr. Coolidge was uncahnged, that I bearing banners of“just married, a ride with friend who stopped to, ^ ^ ^ they ha<J always ; they attracted » large degree of at- pick him up. He was knocked down by the approaching Hoover car and received injuries to his head and was known him. Many of the old friends j tention. attended service with the president li« .C.li7d h - hot w.t. ÛZ ,H.' M,.. Co.lM,. yesterday a, the 1 Union Church across the country engine. . He was removed to the hospital and was said to be doing w-ell on Saturday and yesterday. This after- Oet. believed to he the fastest Atlantic made by a he« been complet* »n eehooner-yacht which has arrived at after aceem- Nsntoeket Fifty more citizens of Ouachita parish this morning qualified as voters, bringing the total registration to date up to 3,550, according to Miss Lillian Collins, parish registrar. There are still about 3,000 citizens that have not registered, notwithstanding the fact that the registration books will close at 6 p. m. Saturday, thirty days prior to the primary elections September 14. Miss Collins’ office is on the second floor of the courthouse. lane from the Coolidge homestead. In the choir was his 80-year-old uncle, John Wilder, who sang all noon he was said to be worse and*,he h-vmns hpar,ll>' wbl,le, C[are"ce considerable concern was being felt | * ovefc the outcome of the case. Peace Reigns Again in Metro Camp Following Friday’s Sprint Event All's quiet in the camp of the Mr. Coolidge, was one of the ushers. I Metg an(j peace, contentment and ANTI-TRUST SUIT FILED; HARDWARE CONCERNS NAMED Charged with possession and sale of liquor. Bob Murphy was arrested yesterday at Swartz by members of the sheriff’s department. It is alleged that a gallon- of whisky was found in his possession at the time of his arrest. TWO KILLED, TWO HURT IN AUTO CRASH AT H1GHP0RT, N. C. HIGHPORT, N. C., Aug. 0.—<By A. p.)—Joseph York, 19, end Reeford Mannis, of the same age, were killed and two others seriously injured here today, when their automobile crashed into another car, parked on the road. Guy York, 19, end Everett Manni» are both in en Aeheboro hospital. A11 of tha boye are from Ramseur. Details of the accident have not boon received hare. Want A4 want *Mi ft* A roof blaze, which originated from «parks from a flue, caused slight damage on the house at the Breese Lumber company grounds, occupied by Ben Hendrix, at an early hour Sunday morning. Two fire companies responded to the fire promptly and checked the blaze before eny great damage was done. A Ford touring car, the property of Barney Pace, of this city, was stolen from 100 Catelpa street Saturday night, according to a police report. joy reign supreme after Friday’« hectic day, when Pat Brazil, first baseman for the Meridian team, chased his manager, Spoke Emery off the field, following the close of the seventh Inning of the Mets’ double-header with the Drillers. In Saturday’s game with the Drillers, Brazil was back at HU old plaee on first baae for the Metros, Manager Emery earlier iu the day hav- WASHINGTON, Aug. 9.—(By A. P.)—Ar.ti-triist proceedings were instituted at Richmond, Va., today by the Department of Justice against the Southern Hardware Jobbers as-i ing announced that he had recon­ sociation and many of 4he leading I sidered his suspension and fining hardware concerns in fourteen south-! order end had restored Brazil to ern states v j his old position as the trouble be- The 170 defendants named in the | tween them had been settled to the suit are engaged in the wholesale satisfaction of «11 parties concerned hardware business and are charged with conspiring in restraint of interstate trade and commerce in hardware . All of the defendants, which include 132 corporations, 7 firms and 32 individuals are members of the Southern Hardware association, with headquarters at Richmond, Va. The government allege« that the "paramount object of the defendant jobbers to brint, about uniform prices among themselves end among jobbers selling hardware in the southern section of the United States, their sales of hardware to retail dealers and to eliminate all 320 COMPLETIONS IN URANIA FIELD CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE rels. Abercrombie A Co. leads In aversge production per well, with eighfTwells and an average production of 1,112 barrels, en average of 119 barrels per well. O. W. Clerk, trustee, has 19 wells with an estimated production of 708 barrel*. Bunt, Me- Curry A Zoder has 8 wells making W. M. Noi.ds and son, Ivy Morris, of the Norris Syrup company. West Modftet« >i8 leaving teday for t ........... . ........ purchase eager for competition among such jobbers as. 800 harrsls. From the following gm writ*« e aam«4 onozAlsxi la ******“ •*“ Wm Cr^FTIVmJ* 'I ft rope by the playing of one continental power against another. M. Clemecneau tells President Coolidge that the war debt sentiments have crested divergencies of opinion which threaten a serious effect upon the future of the civilized world. A technician, he says, too often ia a man whose pleasure consists in isolating his own problems from that which he is occupied in coordinating. His reference here was to the technical experts who are working on the debts. “Everything in public affairs,’’ says M. Clemenceau, “contributes to form a whole and any one who thinks he can isolate himself in his own domain ia running the risk of finding himself overwhelmed later when it is too late to mend matters.” The former premier asserts that preparation« for solution of the debt questions between United States and England and France and the United Statse, have not brought about a good state of feeling and adds: “We are debtors, you are creditors. It seems this is regarded as purely a matter for the cashier’s department but are there no other considerations to be taken into account?” “We have thrown everything into the abyss—blood and money—as England and the United States did, on their gide, but it was France’s territory that w-as devastated scientifically. For three deadly yeaTs we awaited this declaration from America: ‘France is the frontier of liberty.’ Three years of blood and money oozing from every pore. “As Russia did, America has made a separate peace with Germany, without even the slightest suggestion of an adjustment with her comrades in j arms. Today a money peace between1 the Allies and associated powers is being devised.” A summer feature of exceptional quality offered to theatregoers of Monroe and vicinity Wednesday and Thursday in the appearance of “The Kewpie Doll Revue” at the Saenger theatre. This revue boasts cf a group of girls, from 14 to 17 years of age, all possessing much ability and cast in a production that ia zestful in the extreme. They recently concluded a swing over the Marco vanudeville circuit, where the ervue proved highly popular. The revue, with Bebe Daniels in “The Palm Beach Girl” as the feature picture, offer« one of the beat programs for the year here. NOTICE TO PUBLIC , Ten days after date, on AUGUSTf 10, 1926, I will proceed to sell byj law at my place I mile north of Fairbanks, La., at 10 a. m., the following described stock, taken up by ms to-wit: One sorrel mare mule. One brown horse mule, branded on left shoulder, also on left jawl weight about 750 lbs. One sorrel mare mule branded ot left shoulder also 1 on left jen weight about 750 lbs. One roan stallion, weight 800 lbs One bay mare about 4 years old weight about 750 lbs. One sorrel filly, weight aboa 700 lbs, star in forehead. One brown filly, weight about 85t lb«., star in forehead, left hind feo- white. (Signed) F. N. MORRISON. July 30, 1926. July 30-Aug 8-* -----------_o------------ EXPERT OFFERS NOTICE By mutual agreement the eo-pert nership heretofore existing betwec M. M Moore and J. P. Boner Jr. , under the firm name of Roun Table Coffee company, has been d»E solved by withdrawal therefrom e M. M. Moore, who sells his inter#* therein to J P. B nar. Jr., wh will operate the business in futur and assume all its liabilities. ROUND TABLE COFFEE CO^ M. M. MOORE, * J. P. BONAR Referring to the above, the ur dersigned beg to announce that the"] have this day formed a co-partnel ship to continue the business of tl Round Table Coffee companj Thanking our patron;» for their pi favors and soliciting their eontint ance in the future, we are. sincer^ 1- yours, J. P. BONAR, Jr.; M. E. WILLIAMS.; Aug 5-9-12. FACE ANALYSIS Professional Card CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE. -V'- W» -: COOLIDGE WJLL NOT ALTER STAND PLYMOUTH, Vt„ Aug. 9.— (By A. P.)—President Coolidge has let it be known that the negotiations for the funding of the French debt to She United States are closed so far as it concerns his administration. The' open letter of former Premier Clemenceau to President Coolidge, made public in Paria last night, contending that the French debt agreement is impossible of fulfillment, has reséltVd not only in this definition of the Washington government, but also in the assertion that the American government intends to conduct its relations with the French people through their duly constituted diplomatic authorities. The opinion of the president was made known last night at hia old home here in the Vermont foothill«. Information of the letter was given him by the Associated Press and without awaiting the text of the letter, the statement of his position was made in his behalf. Detailed comment was withheld, however. When confronted suddenly with the international question, Mr. Coolidge was in his Plymouth home with Mrs. Coolidge, far removed from questions of government, and with only * private telepohne at the neighboring corner «tore available for contact with Waehington and the summer executive offices at Paul Smiths. N. Y- With natives and a few lingenng tourists kept at e distance by * cordon of sceret service men, he waa resting in the seclusion of hia family. Informed of the Clemenceau letter, Mr. Coolidge for a considerable period, gave no indication of his reaction. He could be seen occasionally through * front door walking about the houae, stopping at times to stoke the wood fire in the etove in the room where, three years ego, he was administered 'the oath as president. Finally, a messenger was Stent out with word of his position on the debt funding question. It »bowed hi* position was unchanged from that revealed In hi* behalf repeatedly In recent weeks. All funding sgreemsnts except with France, have been ratified by the respective parliament« of the countries concerned, and enly two or throo minor, agreements remain to bo change—the the features change. It makes a vicious circle. “It would be hard for a woman to go back around thia circle Vo the starting point. She would have to go back to the first environment, but it might be too late after full growth is reached and the gland type decided-well. we can modify them to a certain extent, but not change them entirely. “A man is never true to a woman of this masculine type. She does not inspire tenderness and fidelity “The nose is large; she is the aggressive type, almost *o much as to be called ‘big-noted,’ like the successful maculine type. The mouth, too, is strong and firm, locked to keep back what she does not want to say. “Her eyes indicate that she is keen and shrewd. One eye is narrowed, showing a keen, shrewd mind. “The ear, long, large, without lobe, is realy indicative of some unusual turn of mind, rather cold and brutal, I’m afraid. It is too large for a woman, yet it goea well enough with a long, large face. The large boned face is called ‘acromegalic’—many faces show enlargement of bones after middle age. “She is strong-minded. Other typical pituitary strong-minded individual* are George Bernard Shaw and the great Darwin. It is the genius type. The genius may b# for good or bad. “If Mrs. Hall were a man she might be a genius; maybe she is a potential genius. At any rate she would make a good executive, though a strict boss. “Cover up the feminine hairdressing and then you have a face that looks like a man’s. “This type of woman cannot love a man to distraction. Her mental powers, her strong resistance to outside forces prevent that. If Mrs. Hall did the crime, as charged it was not a real sex crime growing out of frustrated love, but one due to injured pride end fierce anger-” ■— o ■ ........ Dr. J. L. Adams Dr. J. Q. Gran DRS. ADAMS & GRAVES Physicians and Surgeons Office Eighth Floor Ouachita National Bank Bldg. Office Phone 168 DR. JAMES EDWIN WALSWORTT| General Surgery and Medicine Houra 11 to 12 - 2 to 6 and by appointment. Phone 16—Seventh (704) Floor] Ouachita National Bank Bldg. DR. LEO VANDEGAER Osteopathic Physician Suite 114 Central Saving» Bank Rid] Office Houra 9 to 12; 2 to • Phone: Residence 1171; Office Dr. J. T. French Dr. A. B. Gregoi Res. Phone 1409 Re*. Phone 18j ERS. FRENCH & GREGORY Physician« and Surgtone Office Over Collena’ Pharmacy Office Phone 438 DR. C. H. MOSELY Physician and Surgeon Office Phone 1998 — Rea. Phone 11 Office Over Collen*’ Pharmacy CR. W. E. JONES Physician and Surgeon DR. IRMA S. JONES Diseases of Women and Childr« DRS. JONES & JONES 601 Ouachita National Bank Bl Office Phone 1168—Rea, Phone It JRS. J. B. VAUGHAN, GEO. WRIG1 & BENDEL Office in Ouachita National Bank Bldg. Room« 205 - 206 - 207 • 208 - DR. A. E. FISHER Physician and Surgeon Office Over Chase-Amman Drug Office Phone 1290—Re*. Phone 1Î Realty Transfers The following reel estate transfers were recorded with the clerk of court Saturday: Leo. F. Terzia to Lonnie L. Jones, sale of lot 11 of Square 8 of Elliott’s and Terzia’s addition. Considerafion, $5,360. The Realty Investment company to M. Burgess, sale tof lot 3, 4 end 5 of Square" 15 of Terminal Heights addition. Consideration, $800-o ■ DR. J. P. BROWN Eye, Ear, Nose end Throet^ )ffice 205-209 Ouachita Natl — Phonee — Residence, 1530-W Office DR. C. H. HILL Internal Medicine end Rectal Diseases. Office Over New South Drug St Phones: Office 1460; Residence 14 DR. J. H. PANKEY Obstétrica end Gyneacology Office Ouachita National Bank Bit; Phones: Office 1674; Res. 1208-1 DR. J. W. MUBPHEY 604 Ouachita National Bank Practice Limited te Genito-Urinary Disease» Phones: Office 1286; Res. JAMES M. RUSSELL Scientific Masseur Palmer (3 yr.) graduate . Rooms 10-11-12, Chese-Ammaa Bll Phones: Office 661; Residence 93H MARRIAGE LICENSES Marriage licenses were issued Saturday to tha following: RoyaTruatt to Miss Lenear Collins, both of Monroe. George Reed to Mies Lena Braston, both of Monroe. Willie R. Prisco to Miss Lemar Whitehead, both of West Monroe. John Herron end Nellie Woods, negroes, of Monroe. ------------o———— Notice of Sale of Unclaimed Freight Under and by virtue of the provision* of section one of act 172 General Assembly of the State of Louisiana of the year 1916, notice is hereby given that, the undersigned, agent of the Missoari Pecifie Railroad company, will offer for sale at fJte station house, at Mearoe, La., between the legal boars u* sale, Satarday, Aagaal Slat, 1*28, tha foUewing unclaimed freight whiek csanet ha deUeftfd to eea- Dr. R. L. Wood, Res. Phoae 188 j Office Phone 471 Dr. A. J. Emerson, Res. Phene II DRS. WOOD A EMERSON Dental 8urg*ons Office Suite 18-19-20 Amman Dr. F. C. Bennett Dr. P. L PeJ Res. Phone ill Res. Phono DRS. BENNETT A PEROT Eye, Ear, Note and Threat and Fitting Glasses Snite 502-804 Ouachita Nation« Bank Bldg. Phono 2041 DR. PHILIP M. GAYLE Dontlet Phoae 85 Suite 212 Oaackl National Bank Bldg. NATIONAL DENTAL PARLOXS| Or. L. Poole Portia Surgeon Dentist Phone 914 P. O. Box 428 820 DeSiard St. - * Over Rl* Hours Daily 8 a. m. to ft p. ou j * Sundays 9 a. m. to If BL DR. 8, A. COLLINS Dentist Phone 199« 8th Floor, Ouachita Met Baal DR. F. COLLINS Veterinarian 1808 »t. Jobe St. “ ä J.efca ft». i Mearos. Im Sii

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