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The Caucasian. (Shreveport, La.) 1900-192?, August 31, 1913, Image 8

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THU CAUCASIAN
Notice of liicmoval.
L1r. George A. H'arper, Dentist, has
remnovd to the Hutchrnson building,
on 'T'exas street, opposite the court
house. Old phone 623.
Dr. E. G. Allen.
Office in the Cooper Building. Dr.
Allen is a graduate of both schools
and carries a full line of homeopa
thic remedies. Special attention to
chronic diseases.
How to Order Patterns.
Patterns described in the Caucas
ian are supplied by the May Manton
Pattern Company, Greeley Square,
New York City, and Masonic Tem
ple, Chicago, Ill. Forward order
with name and address to the New
York or Chicago oflice with 10c for
each pattern. They will be mailed
direct to you.
Notice.
The firm of L. Groner & Son has
this day been dissolved by mutual
consent, Morris Groner continuing
the business in his individual ca
pacity and assumes all outstanding
indebtedness and liabilities of the
firm of L. Groner & Son.
MORRIS GRONER.
Shreveport, La., August 5, 1913.
PROVISION MARKaET
Quotations Carefully Revised and
Corrected.
Hog Products.
BACON-Clear rib sides 15e; dry
salt 14c.
HAMS-Per lb. 17c.
LARD-Per lb: Tierce compound
b0c; pure lard 14 1-2c.
Flour and Meal.
FLOUR-High patent $5.75; sec
ond patent $5.50; extra fancy $5.25;
common $4.75; sacks 10s less.
IMEAL-Standard 24-lb sacks 47cI
cream 24-lb sacks 51c; cream meal
in wood .4.20.
GRITS-Per barrel $1.35.
Feedstulfs.
OATS--Per bushel 55c.
CORN-Per bushel $1.00.
BRAN-Per 90-1b. sacks $1.30.
CHOPS-Per sack $1.65.
HAY-Per ton: Arkansas $12.50;
timothy $20.00, alfalfa $22.50, Mexi
can native alfalca $23.00.
Sugar and Molasses.
SUGAR-Standard granulated per
lb. 47-8c; choice Y. C. 43-4c.
MOLASSES--Choice 30c; prime
32c; common 25c; pure sugar ho"ea
'ic.
Coffee.
COFFEE-er lb.: Fair 17 i-2c;
medium b7c; better grades 20'm.
Dairy Products.
BUTTER--Country, good to choice
15c; fancy creamery 35c; i-lb bricks
IBc.
CHEESE-Daisy, per lb. 18c.
Chickens and Eggs.
CHICKENS-Pe-r doz.: Hens $5.00;
'ryers $4.00; broilers $3.00.
;?IURKEYS-Per lb. 15c.
"COCKS, guineas and culls $2.00.
DUCKS--Per dozen $3.00.
EGOS-Per dozen 20c.
Ew**ulents.
CABBAGE-Per lb. $3 1-2a3 3-4.
ONIONS-Per lb. 2 3-4c.
POTATOES-Per bushel $1.10.
N.AVY BEANS-Per lb. 5c.
Fruits and Nuts.
APPLES--Per bbl. $5.50a5.75; per
box $2.00a2.25.
. ORANGES- California :Valencias
per box $4.00a4.50.
LEMONS-Pe~r box $6.00a6.50.
WALNUTS-Per lb. none.
PEANUTS--Raw hand picked per
b. 7 1-2c; roasted Ic higher.
.RAISNS-Per box $1.75.
ALMONDS-Per lb. 19c.
COCOANUTS-None.
BRAZIL NUTS-Per lb. 13c.
PECANS-Per 1b. 16c.
_Minutes Mean Dollars
IN TREATING ANIMALS
IDabtess you know the danger of delayed treatment
of colic and other diseases. You also realize that
wrongly applied remedies are often worse than no
treatment at alL In other words, not to diagnose
a disease accurately may prove fatal. Every owner
abheld be able to recognize an ailment and give
axreoct treatment at the first symptoms. Prompt
action is the great secret
of treating horses.
Minutes mean dollars.
IIMhII'I1S : Of Course proper treat
11 L ment is always necessary.
That is just how Humph
reys' 500 page Veterinary
Manual will prove so valt
uable to you. It is by
F. Humphreys, M.D.. V.S..
S and teaches how to dig-.
nose and give proper
treatment.
This book willt save you
hundreds of dollars and
costsyounothing. It will
be sent absolutely free
on request to any farmer
In order to introduce
Emphlreys'Veterinary Remedies. Remember.It is
bolutely free. You do not have to order any
s to secure the book. Address, Humphreyp '
smmeopathic Medicine Company. 16 William Street.
New York City. This is a splendid opportunity to
abtaia a veterinary treatise that you should have
i 3oar library. As a reference work you will fid
ifnvalnable. Tohaveitinthe timeofneed will be
wsi mangdollarswhereas itwill coat you but a
heard hvwritlnatorLtllOW.
lotes and Iews
of Inter est
*l--*-*-*-*,,o - *-*,I-,-- --e -*O.o ,,--*o--**-*.--m..,,- --w
John lhlder,, liild s'cretary of iht
National Housing Association, write:
a forceful article on W\\ashington':
alley slums. The opening line ask:
what do you know about (Goat Al
ley, Washington, 1). C., and ther
goes on to say that only a few o1
the people of Washington are aware
tha! there is in the city's inhabited
alleys a menace to the public
health, morals and police records.
The requests and demands of so
cial workers and of citizens with a
social conscience, but without a
vote, fell an ears that were hard of
hearing. Only from President Roose
volt did they get any hearing. His
President's Home Commission made
a study of alley dwellings and pub
lished a report with recommenda
tions. Its only tangible result has
been the beginning of the conver
sion of Willow Tree alley into an
interior park. That is something-
though many of the workers believe
that such an interior park will be
almost as great a mienace as the in
habited alley. Washington City has
some 275 inhabited alleys.
There has been some legislation
that has improved conditions. The
board for the condemnation of in
sanitary buildings has been created.
Up to May I of this year it had de
molished 1,692 of the worst shacks
and caused 1,555 to be repaired.
There is a law prohibiting the
erection of new houses on alleys
less than forty feet. wide.
There is a law providing for the
conversion of alleys into minor
streets, but like some other laws
which mean well, it does not work.
So Washington has made very little
progress in its alley problems.
The "voteless citizens" of the cap
ital did more than ask Congress to
do something for them. They stud
led their problem and published
books and reports just as eitizens
with votes in other cities do. Thly
brought in men lilk Jacob A. Riis
to alrouse general ilterest. 'T l'hy or.
ganized two housing camipalign1s Ol
a , per cent and a i per cento basi.
0o prO\vide good housing in coinpe
tition with bad. Last winter the
general public began to take inter
est. Two more pamphlets were is
sued, one by the Monday Evening
Club and the other by the Women's
Welfare Department. The ministers
of the National Civic Federation
preached about bad alleys, and Mrs.
Woodrow Wilson joined the ranks.
The Committee of Fifty outlined
a plan of campaign. It was proposed
to ask Congress for an amendment
to the law for the conversion of al
leys into minor streets, and that
Congress be asked to finance a com
mission created to study the whole
alley question and to make recom
mendations for converting the al
leys into a system of minor streets
within a definite number of years.
This would not only solve the al
ley problem, but would give Wash
ington what it and every other city
needs-a system of minor streets
affording sites for inexpensive small I
houses.
All this is encouraging as snowing
that the present agitation has
stirred XWashington's population
from top to bottom.
Washington has enjoyed the rep
utation of being the best planned
city in "America. Only recently has
it been realized that from the be
gining this plan has been incoim
plete. The magnificent wide avenues
designed by Major L'Enfant bor
dered along. a great part of their
distance by very deep lots, led in
evitably to the construction of
winding branching alleys and the
erection of hidden houses, which
had no place in the original plan
and are a menace to the city.
Earnest Needle Workers.
The ice cream supper given Tues
day evening on the lawn of Queens
borough Methodist church was a so
cial and financial success. Music was
furnished by Townsend's band, and
the merry groups on the pretty
green lawn made a very invitinr
picture. A purse of $15 was netted
from the sale of votes for the most
popular young lady, who proved to
be Miss Fannie Poythress, and in
view of this handsome compliment
Miss Poyt.hress was presented with
a beautiful cake. The ladies realiz--d
$50 from the sale of refreshments
which were generously served by
Misses Jessie Bond, Alice Garner
and Allie Ford.
Parkview Play Grounds.
The grounds of Parkviqw public
school, which have been open all
summer to the children and super
vised by the principal of the school.
Miss Woodward, held its closing
meeting last week, as the opening
of the fall session is near at hand
and the school grounds must be put
in good condition for the opening
Rnt.imhber 29.
STihe children have been welcomed
%'veIl'y a fti inoon and entertaiined
wit Ii sil!gil-. gamnes, soap bubble
lparti s anil story telling.
il.-s \As~Wtwart'd has hadl valuable
assis-:.:; , [lien Mrs. tHarry Sc oield,
M!iss,,- tHltctwns. Elston. Hill, Quinn
and lxKristensen.
Club Organized.
The ladies of Cedar Grove have
organized a very congenial circle of
friends into an embroidery club.
Th,'er will be for the present.
semi-monthly meetings of the club.
The first regular meeting will .be
wit h Mrs. Morris Thursday, Sep
tember .-, and the second meeting
with Mrs. F. S. Meur, September 18.
Benton's New Principal.
The "Bossier Banner" makes the
following complimentary mention
of the new high school principal,
Mr. R. H. McCullough, a well known
and successful teacher. The citizens
of Benton are to be congraulated on
securing the services of Mr. McCul
lough and his accomplished wife:
"Mr. H. R. McCullough, the newly
elected principal of our school, ac
companied by Mrs. McCullough and
their daughter, Miss Margaret, ar
rived one day last week, and atre oc
cupying Mr. L. N. Bush's cottage.
Mr. McCullough is a teacher of
about twenty years experience and
comes highly .e commended. He was
for five y.a -:s r :acipal of the high
school at Ru.-tLn, has taught at!
Hamme- ' - , ' -ring the past two
terms ha ueett principal of the
Jena high school. Also, he had some
years experience as a teacher be
fore coming to the State. Aided by,
such an able and tactful body of
young lady teachers, he will no
doubt draw a large attendance and
make a success of the school."
A Litlle Daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Andreola are
receiving the congratulations of
friends on the arrival of a lovely
little girl daughter named "Caroline
iowe'rs" for the. maternal grand
mlother. May the sweet babe grow in
heallh and hea ir as the ldays oc
by.
Approaehinol Nuptials.
Th, 'e olowin apl,precial,'1e invita
lin has llu receiivel:
"Mrs. Malilda M. .lsobrok re
ilt'i sts the h+inor o hf Ayo t 1rl{es -"
at II1,i marriage of her dlaughter
Mineola to Mr. IHurren Smihnii. on
ITuasday. Sipltumler 9. 1913. at 12:31
e'clock, at the First Baptist church,
Shlreveport, La."
In School Days.
Still sits the school house by the
road,
A ragged beggar sunning;
Around it still the sumachs grow,
And blackberry vines are running.
Within, the master's desk is seen,
Dbep scarred by raps official;
The warping floor, the battered
seats,
The jack knife's carved initial;
The chaicoal frescoes on its wall;
Its door's worn sill, betraying
The feet that, creeping slow to
school,
Went storming out to playing.
Long years ago a winter sun
Shone o'er it at setting;
Lit up~its western window panes,
And low eaves' icy fretting.
It touched the tangled golden curls,
And brown eyes full of grieving,
Of one who still her steps delayed
When all the school was leaving.
For near her stood a little boy
*Her childish favor singled:
His cap pulled low upon his face
Where pride and shame were
mingled.
Pushing with restless ftet. tlhe snow
To right and left, he lingered;
Xs-restlessly her tiny hands
The blue checked apron fingered.
lie saw her lift her eyes, he felt
The soft Ihands' light caressing,
\nd heard the tremble of her voice
As if a fault confessing.
"'m sorry that 1 spelt the word,
I hale to go above you,
Becaus,."-the brown eyes lower
fell.
"Because. you see, I love you."
Slill memory to a gray-haired nian,
t hai sweet child-face is showing,
Snar girl the gaasses on her grave
Have forty years been growing!
He lives to learn, in life's hard
school,
Flow few who pass ahove him
I.anint their triumph and his los<,
Like her--because they love hirm.
-John (Gre.nleaf \ hiltltie.
Pe'sonal MLention.
Rv. H. T. Young. pastor of Ictxas
A\:,'nu Mtlhodist church, hlhi a
-r'i. \!·r' i!teirestin anil ini
-1ru lic iie itings in. Cedar (_rV.a
II..i pa t w-''k.
"IT e rn gregations have obeen
lar," and s.ornll' ,, d ly int¢," .st,.d
in ithi fine s',rnuns deoliverl by MIr.
Young.
Mi s. Amlia Smith. grand guardian
of the Woodmen Circle. is soon ex
pected in Shreveport on an official
visit. Mrs. Smith will address the
members of the order at the K. of P
hall on Market street. The members
of all Shreveport Groves are cor
dially invited to be present.
Mrs. Rebecca Ellistln 1 Johnsltr
'has retlurned from ll inii ilo ali. whlie
s-li' i yej l re[ l'll \Viil_- l ilt'' ccIlt a
s-- lihe inj o ht' 'nit e ''iV ldb u:''.r
aiillihe r. i ll 4 itiart l; i r yot l n:
el5ln.. i Jleridiaun. Hiss.. to lisi
fl iei [lls.
Mris. Johnston di sp·cial worlk ii
the preparations of ,recital plo
gramlnme.
Miss Eva. Henry. who has recentl.
returned from New York, where sti
was a pupil for a year of the cele
brated musician, Albert Mildenburg
will be in Shreveport the comlin'
season. Miss Henry will be a greal
addition to musical cir(les and wil
organize classes in vocal instruc
tion. Miss Henry was a pupil of
our talented musician, Mrs. P. M
Welsh, and with her the foundation
of good work was laid.
Personals.
Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Malone have
returned from Galveston.
Mrs. S. A. Murphy left during the
week for Muskogee, Okla., to visit
her daughter, Mrs: E. V. Abernathy.
Miss Chloe Ratcliff of Alexandria
is iisitin Miss Annie Lee Gray.
Mrs. J. G. Wilson of Memphis
(who was lovely Miss Tweatie Bus
bey) and little daughter, Mary Em
ily, are the welcome guests of Mrs.
E. W. Hamiter.
Mrs. L. T. Baker of Dixie, wife of
Dr. Baker, who has been so very ill
at the Schumpert Sanitarium, is
now progressing toward recovery
and is able to see friends.
Mrs. W. S. Currey and daughters,
Misses Pauline and Elizabeth, have
returned from Lake Chautauqua.
Miss Marie McElwee, the pleasant
guest of Mrs. J. P. Hird, has re
turned to her home in Fort Worth.
Mrs. F. S. Jennings is enjoying a
visit from her sister, Miss Treble
McCurry° of D)ubberly.
Miss Margaret Bush, who has
been the guest of Mrs. Stanly Ad
ams, returned to her homne in Texas
durini the week.
Alis. H. . . cotield is at Hot
Springs enjoying the picturesque
ftealures of Ilie country and llmouif
lain trips.
Mrs. utlh (allpe'ron is at home
again allteir a pleasant visit io Hous
Mliss lKiatherine Ri(charldson is vi-
11in, her sister, Mrs. Mollins, t .
1.ranklin streel.
llr. and il's. C. P. Clayoin have
Ieluined froin an interesting trip to
Painama.
Mr. and Mrs. I)eCastro have re
turned fromn a visit to Jacksonville,
Ill.. their old home.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Katzenstein and
family have returned from their
summer journeyings extending from
New York to Atlantic City, Niagara
Falls, Washington, D. C., and other
places of interest and note.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Webb Smith
and little daughters have returned
from Galveston.
Mrs. J. J. Loveridge and little
daughter Mignon, and Miss Hazel
Monkhouse have returned to their
bome at Leesville.
Mrs. J. C. Raines of Doyline is
with her daughter, Mrs. N. C. Auten
in the Chatwin apartments. Mrs.
Raines, who came to Shreveport for
nedical treatment, is still quite ill.
Miss Ehrlich of New Orleans is
visiting her sister, Mrs. S. L. Green
hIatt.
Mrs. R. H. Gulledge of Moorings
port, who is a patient at the Schum
.,ert Memorial, is improving daily.
Miss Mai Risch is still enjoying St.
Louis, where she is the guest of
4iss Mary l)eOarmo.
Mrs. J. N. Pace and family have
nemoved from 613 Egan street to 635'
Egan street, corner of Nutt.
Mrs. W. E. Gullidge and Miss
Herta Gulledge hiave iremoved from
dooringsport to Amarillo, Texas.
Mrs. W. \V. Hood of Queensbne
ough, left during the wexek for IBliun
clhard, where she will visit rilatix es.
AMiss ])ella Blac'k of Foreman,
\rk., who has be)en visiting the
Misses Freeman on Maple street, re
turned home Friday, accompanied
by Miss Gussie IFreeman.
Friends of Mims Edna Rodefield of
)ueensboroughl will be glad to heatr
hat. she is improving from her re
•eint severe illness.
Mrs. C. Luchini and family are
cnjoying Boggs Springs, Ark., whlre
Ihey have a comfortable (olttag,.
Mrs. Luc hini was in Shrevepirt a
Iew days last week for mieli(al
ireatient, but has again joiedl h(ler
family at Hoggs Springs.
Miss Lois Burge of Lake, 3Mis.,
whli has been the welcomel visitor
of hler brother, Mir. K. Y. lU"r. of
nueenslihough. retiurned to i.. t he
past we,'k.
Mrs. IJ. . Nicholson and .hildre ln
if Qe(iiienshorouni have refturned
froin Coirpus Christi, xwhere they
visited relatives.
Mr. George Lear of Fair Plaie
wxnt to Kansas City to meet his
nother, Mrs. Kate Lear, returning
home from a visit of several weeks
to relatixes in Minnesota.
Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Hughs and
little daughter Fay. and their sister,
Miss Minnie Hughes, have returned
from Spriingfield, Ill., where they
Alls. T. F". P .11 has rtcliurnll fr, ,e
loer, M.rs. Curlisl,, amn neic,. li.
1aMrs. 1). 1). l ,'rahl of Q)leenshor
ugh, yh0 hlas been ql uite ill f l ov
ing at operatiol at tIhe Scihuiniei'r
Sanlilar'illllu , has now el)'('n r' iiei\(l
to her hole, wheFre she is iInprov
intg. Mrs. Gerahl's fatmily anI lfri'tnils
were d teply ol)ncl'rnel a out h,'r
for se'ver'al dlays and a're' very halppYl
over her ini'provev'd condliti(sn.
Mrs. Soplhiie Sc'hwariz andl Mis.
Florence S'chwarz, who hase spent
the summerni ill __Norfolk, Va.. a re
expected home daily.
Mrs. L. E. Etc'hison has reiluii r I
from t\hWare.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Herndon are
enjoying a touri of the Pacifie S lates.
I)r. and Mrs. S. A. D)ickson have
returned from G;alveston.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Wilkinson are
among the returned visitors to Gal
veston.
Mrs. Frank Pollard's seri(ous ill
ness has occasioned deep anxiety to
her family and friends. While still
very sick, the physicians glve.a fav
orable report of her condition.
Mrs. H. 1). Watson, the mother of
Mrs. Emerson Bentley, is very ill at
the home of her daughter on Jordan
street.
Mrs. Eugene Woods, who has been
visiting her sister, Mrs. W. F.
Woods, has returned to her home
in New Orleans.
Mrs. A. . T. Peyton and children
have returned from a visit to rela
tives in Texas.
Mrs. F. J. Latta. has returned from
a trip to Colorado,'whert' she at
tended the Knights Templar con
clave in Denver.
Miss iBella_ Selbher of Houslon is
Sisitling her aunt, Mrs. C. S'elh'er.
I)r.. and Mrs. A. S. Reisor Si., have
retturned fronl I )eQuieeni, Arlk.
Rev,. \V. . Iliuritlt. and famiil!y,
wh(o attended lhse revival meeting at
llhins, th., have returned 10l,) ,.
-1li. and A11's. IlHerman buI. ,t hal',
reotrned i ini i e froIi mio' t deliýil o
loll' of lrer''' aliiil tlliro'gh E1 ] lll, P
a1111 arte hoin' \i'tli.itie y Ib i
iiaiy ftsr nis.
Au vs. X ..lh Il h i,, .ii n ,. alw\v,,,
mind1ful o1 f the stay-al-hilhies, S ins
g'reel igs tfrin \\aukesliha and a
handsome pilureiii of he Stale in
dusl rial school cruipving a block,
shaded by magnificenti oaks.
Cards of greeting have come from
Miss Hattie Schuster, who with her
mother, Mrs. Anna Schuster, is en
joying the California coast. They
are now en route home, stopping at
interesting places on the way.
A card from Miss Carrie Vestal,
who is with Mrs. A. W. Baird and
party, shows Battery Park aqua
rium, in New York City, with a fine
water view.
Mrs. Will Agurs, with her little
daughters, Josephine and Nettie
Agurs, her mother, Mrs. Margaret
Agurs, and neices,. Margaret and
Whitworth Agurs, were in New
York City on the 21st and sent a
card from Central Park.
Miss Grace Sharp sends greetings
from Chicago where she has been
for a month enjoying the pleasuries
of the city and a. delightful course
in musical sltudies.
A Fine Son.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard James Wil
cox have a welcome guest in their
beautiful boy who a'rriv'd lt vit ,weli
and has Iakin fuill poII esl sion fit
their htiears anil ho lt. Conlg tlai
tions are ixIti. liid.it the ii t i, Irn -
reniis anti also lI the i'roid gl'rIai
iarolnisl , M11. aind Mrs.1 . \ i . . ttlghetý.
A hlalily Bi'rthday.
Mlaslei L ati n Tl'hotias 'ai rk.t iing
ton had a ver ty 'happy rel i iraii of
his eighth bliithlay on Friday the
29th inst. His pati.nIts, Mr. and Mirs.
W ill Tarkingtoiin. thriow Oljn lttliir
horme on Oakland shieet i) their
sonis frieinds aulin tihe u a I itrn
gassed mnertily.
'here w ri'e Ilithious reil'resll
Ilenls of it ilcreik n Ia n lke. Th'e
big biii hday cakie hlil ,t-s od I llk in
it for stiii. 'el l d i"' glint a -
kini-ton, fht, swv l,'lI lilft ,, siý1t rs.
wore fortn, ab. V inni rs ,,1' ithe rin'
and ,he irll., ;ind tiil 0 ri lt asl .
W illiai Pai . u the Ini bil II.
Thr( r w ias muci h ];1 it. ' ;i i.i
i ills li i , m'. lli' . t i all ,' I i
imi it i i. l iit i f,,' 'a -I i it : .
Ihl 'a-lih.n - Ml i llii la th> a l 1 , , . I . ;i
Thfenri- alid J n imor,; Iin,,aý a
t;1 fl hlay b' Ii t e, w'1 i HI
dct'sii"e l i tu, t hiat!, i - tl;iita -.
Stationery is essential to a mrie
,hant, and we try to make prices as
low as consistent with good quality
ahone 1000 and we will send a man
WAX
Johns n'. Fhlo)r Stains and W.ax
JAP=A=LAC
AND
Liquid Veneer
ARCIIITECTS' SUPPLIES
Klein's Pliers
AND
Starrett Tools
W. W. WARING
513-521 Edwards St. Phone 220
S. C. FULLILOVE
LAWYER AND
NOTARY
1016-17 Commercial Bank Building
CIVIL BUSINESS ONLY IS
DESIRED
W. A. flabry
CIVIL LAWYER
DISTRICT ATTORNEY FIRST JU
DICIAL DISTRICT
Offlee: Court House
Long Distance Phone No. 641
GIVE YOUR ORDERS FOR
Tombstones, Coping and
Iron Fencing
TO
Shreveport Monumental Works
A. I1cGUIRT, Prop.
All Orders Will Be Appreciated
Old Phone 716
873 Texas Ave. Shreveport, La
SADDLES, IARNESS
BUGGIES
BRIDLES, COLLARS
AND ALL KINDS OF.
LEATHER GOODS.
Leonard Wortman
Corner of Texas and Spring.Strees
SHREVEPORT, LA.
ST. VINCENT'S
ACADEMY
Shreveport, La.
This Boarding and Day School for
Young Ladies and Misses xwill be re
opened
SEPTEMBER 2. 1913
'IThi, oniiur . ..f -t'Uli o s i- thorough,
emil)racin," all bItranchlo s r.quisito
for a s, lid and i'linihii ,-Ithnation.
The Caucasian
Printing Co.
IS NOW LOCATED I I) AT
203 Milam St.
N1 All SPRING
W.ILL ..I'PIIKXI'TE THE CALLS
OFt 1)llt lFItl-NlDS.
ALL INDS OF I'RINTING WVILL
BE EXECUTED PROMPTLY4AND
AT REASONABLE PRICES.
If it is a question of !.iality 'i n
price wh',n it com1s. to stain-r.y
we would like to show you what we
have to offer. Phone 1000.

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