ihe dossier inline*.
Published on Thursday of Each Week |
-| ' as second-class matter at the post
il ' 0 ^oe at Benton , La., under act of Congress
of March 3,1870.
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All copy for display advertisements should
rea -ii this office not later than Tuesday after
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prietor, or The Bossier Banner.
Six months —
. 1 20
March 8, 1917.
Review of the Week
, Local Items of Interest About
V Our Readers and Their Friends
Don't complain about the weather,
brother. What do you expe.ct during
Tuesday of next week is the regu
lar meeting day for the March ses
sion of the Police Jury.
Mrs. J. J. Bogard of Minden was
a visitor in Benton the first of the
week. She was here looking after
her property interests.
Rev. James Evans has announced
R at he expects to preach Sunday at
the Linton Church. There will be
twe servicer, to be conducted at the
Dr. C. H. Irion has leased thejower
floor of the K. of P. Hall, a portion
of which he will furnish and use as an
office. However, he will not give up
his present office at the drug store.
Rev. G. G. Woodbridge of Plain
'Dealing was prevented in filling his i
appointment here Sunday forenoon
because of having to conduct a
funeral service at Cottage Grove
Cemetery, but was here to fill his
Mies Rubv Montgomery left one
da - last week for Humble, Texas) to
enter school. She is a daughter of j
Mr and Mrs. A. H. Montgomery, and j
the fam.i'v only
from that place to a farm near
Linton. They now reside in Benton.
Mrs. Margaret Caldwell, of Plain
Dealing, who has been here for some
da vs on a visit with her daughter,
Mrs. Mattie C. Adger. left yester
day for Oil City to visit at the home
,,f her grandson. Mr. W. E. Hall..
She was accompanied by Miss Marion
ArnoUl, one of Mrs. Hall's young lady
friends and chums.
Mrs. Alfred Irion, of Monterey,
Caddo Parish, who suffered a relapse
from tvphoid fever, and whose ill
ness at a Shreveport sanitarium was.
mentioned in last .week's issue of the
Banner, was said to be much better
Dip first of this week. Dr. C. H.
Trion, her father-in-law, stated that
he hoped to have her here as a visitor |
his home bv the last of the week.
\ report currerdTon the streets of |
ft« effect the. « eecend
extension has been secured on the
oil leaser on the holdings of the
Antrims. located in North Bossier,
ft r. d that another prospect well is to
forme - sîw miH^staHon of* A°ntrim!
and onlv about 200 yards from the
first well. Messrs. Curtis Scovell of
Dallas, Texas, and Charles Gainas of
Shi cveport are said to be the pro
moters of this venture.
Until recently reports were to the
effect that cattle had thus far gone
through the winter in fairly good
c "dition, but now comes the report
of romc losses. Mr. C. O. Gayle, who
i= raid to be the heaviest loser in
thi - community, has lost a half dezen
or more head, and several others have
Ht,] one or more to die. Mr. E. S.
i\:rt. who the Banner accepts! as
authority in such matters, says that
th deaths among cattle have been
due to eating food that is too dry
auch as dead grass, which is almost
entire!'. lacking in moisture, and
which has resulted In a "parehed"
condition cf the inner stomach. This
condition can, so he says, usually be
EE my Show Window» for new
jods and prices. The win
dows are newly deco
rated each week.
C. O. GAYLE
The Union Central Life
Insurance Company of Cincinnati
Low Net Cost
E. MAHNE BODENHEIMEjR
District Manager Shreveport, La.
For Good Protection
----It will pay you to
J ET ER- EM ERY
insurance Agency Old'phone,87
i' 10 Milam Street, Shreveport
readily corrected by the 'feeding of a
little cotton seed meal.
Mr. G. W. Dalrympler* now of
Shreveport, was a business visitor in
A regular meeting of Cypress
Lodge will be held at the lodge's hall
this place this evening.
'i"e P ast has been a guest at the home
e r &
her motner, Mrs. W. H. k_canland, ex
pects to leave to-morrow for Shreveport
locate. She has accepted the posi
Mr. N. A. Goodwin has requested
to forward his Banner to Gillett,
Ark., instead of to Piggott, that
The R. J. Hancock Capter, U. D.
wiil hold a meeting Saturday
afternoon at three o'clock. The
members are urgently requested to
Mrs. Kate S. Cabeen, who for some
tion as matron at the Shreveport Charity
Attorney R. Harwell Lee left yes
terday for Mansfield, where he ex
pects to remain a week or so in work
ing up a big case in which he has
been retained. It is to come up for
hearing at the April term of court
According to current reports, Mr.
Hugh Allison has quit the Army to
join the Navy, his discharge being
conditioned upon his acceptance by
the examining officers of the Navy.
He left Friday of last week for a
naval training station located near
Mr. J. W. Brownlee, who on the
22d of February left his former home,
near Garden City, Texas, arrived in
Benton last Wednesday, none the
worse for his trip, which he made in.
an automobile. He was about two
weeks on the road, and figures that
he covered a total distance of ap
proximately, 800 mjles.
A big change in the temperature
of the weather has been experienced
since the last issue of the Banner.
Wednesday afternoon of last week
tho continued mild spell was broken
by a cool wave coming and this lasted
throughout the week. It gradually
grew colder up until Saturday night,
and the following morning snow to a
depth of two or three inches covered
the ground. Later during the day
the clouds scattered and the friendly
warmth of the sun seen melted what
snow remained on the ground and
house-tops. Some rain has fallen and
the weather remains cold and threat
The death of Miss Pauline Shep
pard, of Mansfield, daughter of Rev.
J. L. P. Sheppard, of that place, and
rster of Mrs. J. H. Simmons, of this
parish, occurred at her home on the
24th ult. She will be remembered
by many readers of the Banner. Her
father, now one of the superannuat
ed Methodist ministers of this state
was formerly located at Shreveport,
and drurirg the early 90's was Pre
siding Elder for this district in the
work of his church. He visited and
rreache'4 at Benton a number of
times. The deceased is spoken of as
a youne woman endowed with many
admirable traits of character and her
untimely death is generally regretted.
. . . , .. .
Two, and has authorized deputies to
act for him in the four remaining
wards of the parish. They are: For
The 1917 Assessment Roll.
Assessor L. G. Smith has just fairly
begun work on the 1917 assessment
roll for Bossier Parish. He will
assess the property of Wards One and
Ward Three, J. T. Manry; for Ward
Four, J. B. Keoun; for Ward Five, J.
H. Simmons; for Ward Six, F. F.
Assessments will be made on about
the same basis as heretofore, and the
old ruling of household property in
fl,e value of $500 being exempt still
holds good. You will quite likely be
asked the eash value of your prop
erty. The Board of State Affairs has
demanded of all assessors that such
information be shown in their re
ports. The Assessor or any of his
deputies are vested with the authority
to place under oath any person and
ask questions relative to his or her
assessment. They also have the right
to examine books, papers and ac
counts of any taxpayer to determine
either the description or value of tfce
|""y be required to state under oath
that your assesment as you jiave
thereon is correct—and then sign
It is evident that the assessors of
lautherlty to reach the tax-dodgers,
Will they do it?
the state have been
J. M. Taylor Shot and Rilled.
Between twelve and one o'clock this
afternoon Mr. J. F- Strayhan shot and
killed Mr. J. M-Taylor, b«j*h well known
farmers'residing northwest of Dixie X
Roads and near the river front.
It is reported here that Mr. Tailor
was horsebàck and ridi
Strayhan 's front gate wfeln 1
killed—two shots being fired. The first
shot struck his chest and the last his
neck, close up under the jaw, which re
sulted in death almost instantly. The
weapon used is thought to have been a
pistol. ' .
The causes tffat led up to this hoipo
cide are not yet know n here, other than
the fact of ill feeling'of long standing
between the two men lor some time.
Sheriff Edwards went to Mr- Stray t
hap 's home this afternoon to arrest and
bring him in to the Parish Jail, bqt did
not do so, as a number of responsible
citizens who had gathered thor© stated
they would vouch for his appearance.
Yesterday's Shreveport cotton quota
tions were as follows:
Ordinary, \iy % cents.
Good ordinary, 15)* cents.
Low middling, 16k 4 cents.
Middling, 17^ cents.
Good middling, 17)é cents.
Receipts for the day, 281 bales.
Total receipts, 128,473 bales.
Shipments to date, 124,678 bales, *
At the present price of news print
paper 25-cent subscriptions are not
solicited, and it Has been a long tune
since they were. When you make
Remittance on subscription to the
Banner please send In not less than
40 cents, friends. Better still, why
not always subscribe by the year?
Dr. A. M. EICHELBERGER
Ocffle and HoRpItal Spring and Milam Street«
Telephones: Office, 1*63; residence, 1582
People of Small Means
^re as welcome to participate in the benefits conferred by this
bank as are men of wealth. Let's get acquainted during 1917.
Those who desire to open a modest checking account, invest money, or em
bark in a business enterprise, are invited to confer
with the officers of this bank.
Interest Allowed on Savings Accounts
r* - c f National Bank of Shreveport
lirSl Savings Bank and Trust Company
Tuesday, March 6.—A new gin
ning company was organized here to
day. A committee of leadng citizens
(farmers and merchants) was select
ed as a board of directors to take
charge of and push the completion of
the enterprise to a successful con
clusion. The following named will
comprise the first board of directors:
G. G. Allen, S. L. Demoss, G. T. Mays,
R. B. Wise, R. R. Cheshire, J. P.
Keeth and S H. Cochran. The com
mittee will meet again Saturday.
Mrs. W. B. Boggs left yesterday
for Spring Hill to visit her daughters.
Mrs. 'Mozell Browning, and Miss
Stella, who is teaching music at that
Mrs. W. H. Martin and her little
daughter, Jean, returned home last
Thursday from a three weeks' stay
in Nashville, Tenn., with Mrs. Mar
Mr. W. T. Lovelady celebrated his
49th birthday Sunday with a dining,
révérai friends and neighbors being
invited. Where they have as good
feeds as was that may they come
The Red Land and Plain Dealing
basket ball teams will play a match
p-ame here on the high school campus
Saturday. The game wjll b§ cqlled
at 2:30. Come out and root for your
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Martiner and
their daughter Ruth, who have been
spending the winter at their residence
near 'Red Land, left yesterday for
their northern home, at Prairie du
Miss Masie Herring, now living at
Grand Cane, but a former resident
of Bossier Parish, is a visitor here,
representing the Edwards Lyceum
Bureau. She will later visit Benton.
Residents of this section were
creattly surprised upon awakening
Sunday morning to find the ground
covered with a mantle of snow. Had
it not been that the ground was
saturated with water the snow would
have lasted sometime.
Miss Mary Dexter, a pretty and
popular young lady teacher from this
place, a last summer's graduate from
Plain Dealing High School, and who
had been teaching the Midway School,
in Caddo Parish, was married in
Vivian Sunday to Mr. Brooks Van
Horn. Thev left the next day for
Virginia and from thence they will
go to Oklahoma, the former residence
of the groom. Best wishes are
wafted to the happy couple by a large
circle of friends.
Mr. M. L. Ford, in his seventy
seventh year, and a Confederate Vet
eran, died last Saturday at his resi
dence, two miles north of Plain Deal
ing. Mr. Ford had been an invalid
for several months preceding his
death. He was à native of Alabama,
but a'most a life-long resident of this
section. His remains were interred
in Plain Dealing Cemetery Monday,
Rev. Willbanks, pastor of the Baptist
Church, officiating at the grave. Mr.
Ford leaves two brothers, Messrs. J.
and G. S. Ford, and a large num
ber of friends to mourn his departure.
Before his health failed him he was
n oted as a man of high intellect, hav
ing had the advantage of a liberal
education before his four years of
service in the cause of the South
Tuesday. March 6.—Everybody is
bury planting gardens, etc.
Several eases of measles are r§=
ported this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Gipson*of Ringgold
visited home folks last week.
The citv is contemplating the in
stalling of waterworks at some time
in the near future.
Mrs. O. F. Shaver of Grand Bayou
visited her parents. Mr. and Mrs. T.
P. Southerland, this week.
Mr. T. A. Wilkinson, formerly of
Allendale, has moved to our town.
We are glad to welcome him and hjs
family to our mjdst.
Mr. George McHay, while at work
at the Meridian fertilizer factory,
was vëry painfully burned about the
head and face by the bursting of a
pipe containing acid, but is now able
to - he up.
Mrs. M. A. Brown had the mis
fortune of cutting her hand so badly
by the breaking of a bottle that she
was handling that it was necessary
for her to bs taken to a Shreveport
'■n^itarium, where she underwent a
slight operation. She is doing nicely
Mr. J. W. Owsley, a resident of this
place, happened to a nainful accident
one day last week. In some manner
he lost his balance and fell from the
porch of his store, breaking his arm
and sustaining severe bruises about
Ihe body. He has been a patient at
a Shreveport sanitarium for the past
few davs. but was able to be brought
home today. His friends hops far
him a speedy recovery,
Protêata Against Dipping,
Editor Banner, Benton, La,
In a recent issue of the Banner
you advised the cattle raiser to begin
to dip their cattle as soon after
March 1st as possible, in order to
destroy *the ticks and keep them from
laying millions of eggs.
The ticks we. find on our cattle do
not lay eggs, and besides that, the
cattle tick we* have Is found on all
the wild game killed In the woods.
New. if dipping our cattle' would
-eradicate the tick, about May 1st
wouM certainly he early enough. to
begin to dip, as the seed tick does
npt begin to appear until about
- As to dipping your cattle, if you
had thirty or foxtv head of $ cattle
ranging In the woods and had to «rot
them ue and drive three to six miles
to a dipping vat every twentv-one
d*àys from ten to eléven times a year,
for two or three years, to be dinped
in a poison that might cut off the
milk flow about 60 per cent, and
probably would kill some and iniure
all. I do not think you would advise
other peonle to dip theirs.
Now, if the law makers of this
state have the right to force us to
dip our cattle without any regard to
our wishes or interests, it seems to
me that it would be better for them
to take all of our cattle that are in
the tick infested district and sell
them and take the money and pay
themselves for their trouble. Then,
after the ticks have disappeared, and
if there is anv money coming to us,
maybe they will buy us some blooded
cattle that will give us l^ts of milk
and butter and plenty of fine beef
without having to be fed.
Starvation causes my cattle to be
scrubs, and. kills more of them than
all other causes combined.
R. E. Young.
Benton, La., Route 3, Box 45.
Monday, March 5.—The beginning
of the month of March has been dis
agreeable. A lot of rain has fallen.
Hon. I/. M. Burks made a business
trip to Shreveport last week,
Mr. W. A. Bounds and family are
expected to take the measles at any
Mr. Walter Bounds has been very
i'l with meas'es but is doing nicely at
Mr. G. M. Bounds spent yesterday
afternoon at the home of Mr. R.
Sundav school was held yesterday,
as usua 1 . at this place and a large
Mr. C H. McKinney has "sprlzed"
his friends by driving around in a
new Maxwell car.
Mr. Jinks Oglesbv of Ivan spent
Saturdav ni'riit and yesterday with
his brother, R. F. Oglesby.
Mr. Aaron Kirklin was a welcome
visitor at the home of Mr. J. J.
Bounds yesterday afternoon.
Mr. G. A. Bounds left this morn
ing te attend a W. 0. W. convention.
He Is to be gone for the week.
Parson Bounds called at home yes
terday morning.—as usual—though
the measles could not welcome him in.
Mw Carlton Oglesby and Mr. F. E.
Arledge are welcome visitors at the
heme of Mr. and Mrs. W. Lotts, who
reside near Plain Dealing.
Yesterday morning residents of
t-his community were surprised in
finding the ground covered with snow.
However, before the afternoon had
Bassed the sun was shining out
brightly, which pleased all.
Miss Estelle Dcdson spent Sunday
at. the home of Mr. W. A. Bounds.
She expects to leave today for her
home. On account of measles and
- she does not expect to finish
Ker school at Tough Creek.
Monday. March 5.—We have had
some prettv weather, hut it was
ended the latter part of last week
with rain, snow, sleet and hall. We
are in hopes this is our last bad
weather, as the farmers need pretty
weather just now.
Aside from the marriage reported
e 1 re where, thevc was another, young
couple married in this community yes
L 111 'LmA-J
There's a Risk
In buying promiscuously from
Tom, Hick and Harry.
air You should exercise the same
care in the selection of a Relia
ble Merchant as you would in the
selection of .your Lawyer or Doctor.
To exercise care
buy from us.
W. I. GAYLE
We Want to Buy
All the Eggs, Chickens, Turkeys,
Dqcks, Geese, Hides Tallow, Fur,
Wool apd Beeswax we can get.
We have been in this business
twelve years and know where we
pan get the best prices. That en
ables us to offer you top prices,
8q see us before you sell.
Flap* Dealing, Louisiana
Tres pass N otice
The general public is hereby warned
that trespassing in any way on the re
alty holdings of the undersigned, located
in Bossier Parish, Louisiana, will not
be permitted. Those disregarding the
intent of this notice and willfully tres
passing on our lands will be proseoeted.
7.3 J. A-, M- L, and G. S. Ford.
Seeds for Planting
1 A A BUSHELS of Long Staple Cot
1UU ton Seed (Webber) for sale.
Commands 5 cents per pound over short
staple. If you want any, communicate
at once with the undersigned.
Also, Velvet Bean Seed.
J. T. Manry, Plain Dealing, La.
My four-room Cottage, located in the
residence district of Benton, at $6 per
month. Possession given at once. Ap
ply to Mr. L. G. Smith of Benton for
the keys. io-u J. J- Bogard.
Men's Bicycles.................$21.50 to $40.00
Boys' Bicycles............... 16.50 to 26.50
Girls' Bicycles.................... 16.50 to 26 50
A big line of Second-Hand Bicycles
at Very Low Prices.
Single-tube Bieyc'e Tires...........$1.73 to SI. CO
G. and J. Clincher Cas'ngs, each............S2.50
Inner Tubes........................$1.00 and $1.25
All kinds of Gun and Bicycle
Repairing at Very
dj[ We are headquarters for Sporting
ill Goods, A full line of Guns, Rifles,
Pistols, Loaded Shells, Pistol and Rifle
Cartridges carried in stock at all times.
Use Rem-OIl cn Your Gun
25c per Bottle
Arms and Cycle Company
610 Milam Street, Shreveport
t.erday, but yopr correspondent Is
unable to give names and details.
La grippe is the complaint of many
Wedding bells are beginning to
ring. Who will be next?
Mr. J. F. Adair returned yester
day from a business trip to Shreve
Messrs. C. A.. J. T. and C. W.
Parker were business visitors to Cot
ton Valley to-day.
Mr. T. D. Harris of Hartman was
guest last Monday night of his
sister, Mrs. C. A. Parker.
Mr. John McGahee of Hortman,
was a guest to-day at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Parker.
Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Whittington
and Miss Ida Harris were afternoon
guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C.
A. Parker last Sunday.
It is generally regretted that the
ather was too bad for Rev. James
Evans to fj'l his appointment at the
Ivan Church yesterday.
A number of young people enjoyed
pound supper given last Saturday
night by Mr. and Mrs. Turner Burk
at their pleasant home.
Mr. Newman Adair of Benton was
again a visitor with Ivan friends and
relatives yesterday and last night.
Wonder what the attraction is?
Miss Pearl Campbell and Mr, Joe
Tilman stole the first Sunday of
March on the young people and were
united in wedlock at the home of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jess
Campbell. Rev. Johnson of Bossier
City performed the ceremony.
Many friends were present to con
gratulate the young* people.
The groom took his bride to his
mother's home, in Bossier City.
They will leave some time this week
for Humble, Texas, where» they wiP
make their heme. They have the
well wishes ef many friends residing
in this community.
Benton High School News.
The illustrated lectures given at the
High School Auditorium last week by
Dr. De Walt Norton, assisted by Mr.
N. B. Jackson, singer, were enjoyed
by a large and appreciative audience.
The lecture was educational through
out, and we were pleased to see so
many of our pupils in attendance.
Rev. James Evans, pastor of the
Baptist Church at this place, was
present at chaDel exercises Monday
morning of this week,, *nd made
a very interesting and appreciative
talk to the pupils. Mr. Evans is
always welcome in our school, and so
are all other patrons and friends.
Two of the English classes are
now finishing the study of "Lady of
the Lake" and "House of Seven
Gables." Although there is quite a
contrast in the nature of these two
stories, an equal amount of interest
and enthusiasm has been manifested
by both classes, and they both express
thjmselves as having derived much
pleasure from the study.
The piano pupils of Miss Crawford,
will give a recital in the school audi
torium. Tuesday evening, March 13th
beginning at eight o'clock. The
public Is invited.
Wholesome interest is still keen in
the "High School Hikers" walking
c'ub. The girls have already walked
nearlv half of tile required distance
of fifty miles, and, as soon as favor
able weather comes, • they will con
tinue to take their usual "hikes."
The fol'owing compose the club
Caro Gayle, cantain ; Dorothy Sim
mons, Clotilde Rogers, Mattie Grav
Logan, Clarisse Gavlc, Jeanette Hill.
Pattie Ogilvie and Eva Hoffpauir.
We were delighted this week to
have received two large heating
stoves, one for the high school room
and the other for the fourth, fifth
and sixth. grade room. These nec
essities have long been needed. We
thank Sunerintendent Fortson for
looking after the welfare of the school
In so substantial a manner.
Tuesday, March 6.—The recent
snow was rather a surprise. Artd as
a result the farmers will not get t«>
plant corn as early as was intended.
Mr. John Thomas was a .visitor to
Mr. Atwood Stroud is spending a
ffw days with his mother, Mrs. Lee
There are several cases of measles
in the community, but all are report
ed to be doing well.
Messrs. J. H. Coile and T. O. Giles
have recently been purchasing some
mules to use on their farms.
Mr. J. G. Lennard is now teaching
at the Emma School. A very good
attendance is reported. That's right,
young folks, go to school every day
you can. There isn't a better in
If ybu have something on your farm
you would like to convert into money
advertise it in the Banner.
H. BODENHEIMER & SONS
Fire, Casualty, Tornado,
Surety Bonds—Best Companies
(ÏÏ We are showing -the most np-to
date line of Women's and Chil
dren's Hats ever shown in Bossier
Parish. Call and see them before
going elsewhere to buy. All of our
hate represent genuine bargains.
W. H. Martin & Company
Plain Dealing, Louisiana
I A Car Load of Wagons |
5 I now offer the buying public a car load of the H
j= famous Weber Wagons. They can't be beat for =j
S quality and wear, and they are priced right, too. 5=
<îïï Also in stock, International Harvesters, Corn and Cotton «=
3] Planters and Cultivators. Furniture handled in car ~
load lots. There is no use to look further when prospecting EE
5 to buy to supply your needs in these lines. ~
iS I can sell you MOWERS and RAKES cheaper than you can buy them EE
rs In Shreveport. Always get my prices first, —
Ü S. J. CALDV/ELL, Plain Dealing 1
1 Every home should display the flag
I PLEDGE allegiance to my flag and the Republic for which it
stands. One country indivisible, with liberty and justice for all.
6x8-in. Muslin Flags, on staff, 3 for.............................................. 5c
8x 13-in. Muslin Flags, on staff, 3 for.............................................10c
13 x 23-in. Muslin Flags, on staff, each........................................ 5c
11 x 17-in. Printed Cotton Flags, on staff with'gilt tip, each.. 10c
3 x 5-ft. Printed Cotton Flags, sewed stripes, each......................75c
4x6-ft. Printed Cotton Flags, sewed stripes, each.................$1.25
5x8-ft. Printed Cotton Flags, sewed stripes, each.................$1.75
THE HEARNE DRY GOODS CO., Limited
\ylTH its Capital of $.">00,000
' and its Surplus and Profits of $585,000
its policies shaped and engineered by sane, successful business
men, the Commercial is a veritable "financial stronghold"—a
bulwark of safety offering unquestionable security for your funds.
-the COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK
Elston, Prince & McDade
Wholesale Grocers and Cotton Factors
Store »nd Office at 115-147 Texas Street
Large and Small Orders Solicited, and With the Assurance of Courteous
Treatment and Prompt Shipments at All Times
DIRECTORS—J. W. Elston, A. W. Prince, J. T. McDade, Ross E. McDade,
W. E. Connell, H. L. Skannal and J. W. Elston, jr.
Send Mail Orders to
G. G WILLIAMS PRINTING CO. i
• G. G. WILLIAMS, Manager SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA •
Cotton Seed For Planting
fïï Pure EXPRESS, CLEVELAND and HALF AND HALF Cotton Seed.
Ta A full line of Groceries at lowest cash prices. See Will Mercer at Benton
every Thursday morning, or mail yoilr orders to
-SOUTHERN WHOLESALE GROCERY COMPANY
bran new and
Ladies' Spring Boots
in washable kid—
8 Yi and 9-inch effects.
Neat, nobby, showy,
POME In and
^ get yours to-day
320 Texas Street, Shreveport
Advertise and Let the World Know Your Business Has Not Stagnated
• Automoblbe Casings •
Come in now and let us sell
you a pair. They are easy on
one's feet, just the thing for
spring and summer wear, and
come much cheaper at present
than leather goods.
But if you insist on a pair of
genuine leather shoes, come to
us. We also have a new ship
ment of them —in different
leathers, soft, serviceable and
guaranteed to wear well.
Fresh Garden Seed In Variety
When In Shreveport
Get Shaved at
and Read Signs of Good Time»
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