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The Caucasian. (Shreveport, La.) 1900-192?, September 02, 1913, Image 4

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THE CAUCASIAN
TUI:Sl):LN. - E- T~B---- 2,
'Notice of IBczo\ai.
1)1'. (jia((' (.\. IlariiiL, I intist., has
Onl *I as -(lie It, ýtP1josii L ittil 0011
11Ot15) . 1IUi Illj l 1(h 'ci(( (, Il ( t.~
Alle is a gi'ridiiit of 10111 schiools
andi carites 'i fill IiiO Of hiniii0hpi
dhirect .ls to y einn.
rot icc·.
l1(º a to (cider Patterns.il Ir·I111I1:1
th ils V hinsi uiis6ii htis inl i liie u i
jiasiy a uiih asst i iii is al l iyii h. alki lng
1iid'ldiinaS auid tdirihlits l0Iii I(
lIiiiu of111 ((. L. ouli'no (S soii h
PRIOVISION MARKBET
Uuotations Carefully Revised and
Corrected.
Ilog Products.
BACON-Clear rib sides 15c; dry
salt 14c.
HAMS-Per lb. 17c.
LARD-Per lb: Tierce compound
10c; pure lard 14 I-2c.
Flour and Meal.
oFLOUR-1ligh1 patent $5.75; sec
ond patent $5.50; extra fancy $5.25;
common $4.75; sacks 10s less.
MEAL-Standard 24-lb sacks 47c;
cream 24-lb sacks 51c; cream meal
in wood $4.20.
GRITS-Per barrel $4.35.
Feedstuffs.
OATS-Per bushel 55c.
CORN-Per bushel $1.00.
BRAN-Per 90-lb. sacks $1.30.
CHOP'S-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. 5 1-8c; choice Y. C. 5c.
MOLASSES-Choice 30c; prime
. 32c; common 25c; pure sugar ho",e
45c.
Coffee.
COFFEE-Per lb.: Fair 17 i-2c;
medium 17c; better grades 20c,.
Dairy Products.
BUTTER-Country, good to choice
15c; fancy creamery 35c; 1-lb bricks
38c.
CHEESE-Daisy, per lb. 18c.
Chickens and Eggs.
CHICKENS-Per doz.: Hens $5.00;
fryers $4.00; broilers $3.00.
TURKEYS-Per lb. 15c.
COCKS, guineas and culls $2.00.
OUCKS-Per dozen $3.00.
EGGS-Per dozen 20c.
Esculents.
CABBAGE-Per lb. $3 1-2a3 3-4.
ONIONS-Per lb. 2 3-4c.
POTATOES-Per bushel $1.10.
NAVY 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-Per box $6.00aG.50.
WALNUTS-Per lb. none.
PEANUTS-Raw hand picked per I
lb. 7 1-2c; roasted ic higher.
RAISNS-Per box $1.75.
ALMONDS-Per lb. 19c.
COCOANUTS-None.
BRAZIL NUTS-Per lb. 13c.
PECANS-Per lb. 16c.
Minutes Mean Dollars
IN TREATING ANIMALS
Doubtless you know the danger of delayed treatment
of colo 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
Abould be able to recognize an alilment and give
Ooreot treatment at the first symptoms. Prompt
action is the great secret
of treating horses.
Minutes mean dollars.
Of Course proper treat
mentisalwaysnecessary.
"- ' Thatis just bow Humph.
reys' 500 page Veterinary
Manual will prove so val
uable to you. It is by
~ F. Humphreys. M.D., VS..
kr and teaches how to diag
nose and give proper
treatment.
This book will save you
hundreds of dollars and
eostsyounothing. It will
be sent absolutely free
on request to any farmer
In order to Introduce
ete yr-E Remedies. Remember,it s
R tree. You do not have to order any
Stoesetr the book. Address, Humphreyp
e e Cmp 56 William Street.
Ctt Thi Is a splendid opportunity to
S treatise that you ebould have
saazteemcework yonwil And
tthrttmeornesdwi be
friiof O.ý~
Sheriff's Stile.
No. 1 l idi - In tho First Judicia
I di.si rrict Court of Caddo Parish
Lisuisiania James Riley vs. J. A
1v virtue of a writ of seizure anC
a tu IIe ' itn ( irected from thwe Hon
he I F'tir~st. .Juidieiai lDistrict
I 111fl, : ix (' ll ijireal l 411 an Iitli'd
ýIi Ii hay u iz. atd wpiall s'll o,
the 1'i!in(i~ial f11)111 diIiii of thla
·aii t (;hi Parish, Louis
S A"I 'I'ltlt, A1",11' ( (C ('f('11!1;1111 Al. I 13
;I-; . "'c rli ls'n of fit, i'il h suhdi\ i s-li
I' S of I II' Illa tN o If aiit IE')or Pdo -
oI ill 4:(1V'' u Ivia '( (took (j. page 1451,
iiia f. lot;; Iiil. wiiill);I the build
w'iiu ifliiiuirt> si'izIrI a ia i1('loulgilg to
114 to ei eiajjui diefendantl and~ to
he sld I fla and satisty the debii
a lil of 'thee iii iiiiitd anld forty
iiirhi and )-11(1( udollairs w~ithi eight
pea (''II er aaauuau ntat (lst thlere
GIe, in terest on said amnolunt (if
ihrici l r ant intelrest as attorneys'
t'('es.1. J). FIA)'' RNOY,
Siheriff. ox-Officio Arcioneti er(l.
:Ca asian, Sept. 2. 19131.
Rlelenased from Jail
A.\usiin Willis, who shot and killed
1El lcogers at Lane, Caddo Parish,
recently, has been released from
jail on the order of D)istrict Attor
ney Mabry.
Willis had been shot through the
neck by Rogers before he returne4
t he shot. From all accounts it was
elf defense. After Willis had shot
El Rogers he was persued by Bob
Itogers, who fired at him several
times. Bob Rogers is jailed, charged
with shooting withi intent to kill,
All are niegroes.
Estray Notice.
Taken up by T. R. Christian at
Bungalo Switch on the H. E. & W.
T, Ry. two miles north of Keithville,
La., and estrayed before me, the
undersigned authority, one solid red
heifer about 3 years old, marked
with under-crop in each ear; no
other marks or brands visible. The
owner will come forward., prove
properl.y and pay charges, or the
same will be sold according to law
on the ist day of October 1913, at
Bungalo Switch, at 10 o'clock a.m.
J. F. HENDERSON,
Justice of the Peace Seventh Ward
of Caddo Parish, La.
Caucasian, August 31, 1913.
Sheriff's Sale.
No. 17,439-In the First Judicial Dis
trict Court of Caddo Parish, La.:
N. L. Hudson vs. Frank Riley et al
By virtue of a writ of seizure and
sale to me directed from the Hon
orable First Judicial District Court
of Caddo Parish, La., in the above
numbered and entitled suit, I have
sei7,ed and will offer for sale at pub
lic auction for cash and on terms of
credit, without the benefit of ap
praisement, at the principal front
door of the court house of Caddo
Parish, Louisiana, during the legal
hours of sales, on
SATURDAY, SEPT. 27, 1913,
Lots 1367 and 1368 of the Cedar
Grove subdivision of the Parish of
Caddo, State of Louisiana, with the
buildings and improvements there
on. Said property seized as belong
ing to the above named defendants
and to be sold to pay and satisfy the
debt as speified in said writ, say for
cash to pay the note for $41.73 due
July 5, 1913, and the note due Au
gust 5, 1913, and on terms of credit
to pay the note due September 5,
1913. for $41.73, and the note for
$41.73 due October 5, 1913, and 8 per
cent interest on said notes from
June 5, 1913, until paid, and all costs
of this suit, as well as 10 per cent
on said principal and interest as at
torney's fees.
J. P. FLOURNOY,
Sheriff, ex-Officio Auctioneer.
Caucasian, August 26, 1913.
Sheriff's Sale.
No. 17,386-In the First Judicial Dis
trict Court of Caddo Parish, La.:
R. B. Martin vs. Pike Powell et al.
By virtue of a commission to sell
to me directed from the Honorable
First Judicial District Court of Cad
do Parish, La., in the above num
bered and entitled suit I will offer
for sale at public auction for cash
and according to law, at the princi
pal front door of the court house of
Caddo Paris'h, La., during the legal
hours of sales, on
SATURDAY, SEPT. 13, 1913,
Lot sixty of the Shepherd & Stew
art subdivision of the City of
Shreveport, Caddo Parish, La., and
the south half of lot 23 of the J. W.
White subdivision of the City of
Shreveport, La. Said property to be
sold for cash and according to law
for the purpose of effecting a parti
tion. J. P. FLOURNOY,
Sheriff, ex-Officio Auctioneer.
Caucasian, August 9, 1913.
MAARRIEi,
Milss Gladys HutchCns and A. L.1
Suggs, of Memphis
On Sunday evening. mliss (hiladX
Hutchens, of Shrevepor t, a iid M. A.\
E. Siiggs., of JleinIhis. XV-cri' iniir·a i
at- flu luinl(' of Ii' b 'it ' ýi tq
st eat, by 11ev. '101 iog, of Ili' 'tie l\:l
aiuil 111 lllS M li d (: liller. vl, in \X rsII
el'n1 o' roaiolivs and is iiiixl r b 1 11
The eiorl oiliz rri T l lern i it I IIi -ý 14;
jrialfi I as i n a grl''th Ie i ii X sir·ii. 'l
hiellns , l i ds oIfll , IIIi xv li iI
geilll111a11 onl an l briiie. ito \\I:.
tachei r ilntI h I'ark\ ie~c 111.
ipc groo m anid a xvi r fi11x 'iit all ii."
apgpils n alzli whf kinpvVtiir. 'iiii
brid ishl lthe daughter of is fiiiiidW.
tla rl ioli 811 w o wa mois~ti t(iiiiuiiiox
'lx'reh (l br~ide w re ,Il i oisi ii
ratint palf--sol hallalnd c i s (iIIiala
Then grof f icilatii w \l av t}cý'filn:II
aigood riizf tu f, I iili115 ii 4 ;ii iiii
highay s an ii I lby his fieidai
Mcr. Riand : J.llg swilal g X ii I lii
thir illorf ( f ill. 'I l F pit 111 u it roli-m
port during I he nex. faw iti-ie willt i
hours.
Municipal Transitions
Editor Caucasian:
Judging from collected qlotlai.ons
in the Literary D)igest, taken from
the most prominent Easlern jour
nals, and editorial reference's an
pearing in The Outlook. which
always reviews public matters fronm
a very high and impartial plane,
tho commission form of govern
ment is undergoing changes and
amendments in many cities wheire
some of its most expected blessings
in the practice of economy are ig
nored; and, where left open, in
creases in salaries and oflicial
forces are being augumnented out of
decent proportion to revenues and
time devoted to the public service,
thus wasting money in establish
ing an oligarchy that should be ex
pended for physical improvements
and other imperative needs.
It is shown that interdepartmenl
log rolling has become common, as
commissioners desirous of iaving
their own way free from interfer
ence will refrain from criticising
each others conduct or management
of their respective departments and
assent to the proposals of any of
their colleagues as a price for each
others assent.
A sort of "you tickle me and I
will tickle you" mutual understand
ing.
To avoid this the important city
of Dayton, Ohio, very recently v\otl
by a majority of two to one to give
the commissioners autlhority to
elect a city manager to be, paid an
open salary commensurate \with his
capacity, energy and ability in di
recting the city's affairs. This on
account of the failure of the people
to elect competent men with the ne
cessary training and knowledge to
properly and efficiently look after
the details their respective offi
ces required.
All modern cities must adopt civil
service rules and look carefully inlo
the qualifications of all candidates
for office, as well as requiring this
of all subordinates which becomes
the duty of the manager. I)ayton's
flood disaster, like Galveston'.,
aroused its citizens to the necessily
of hav'ing ,a skillful, experienced
head, independent and responsible
to the commissioners alone, who
are expected to select an able man
that will reflect credit on them
selves.
Many other features where the
ordinary commission form of gov
ernment is lacking are related, but
would require too much space to
fully elaborate.
Dealing with franchises for pub
lic utilities has rubbed some of the
virtues off when acted upon with
out referendum or common seiise,
if nothing worse than utter incom
petency.
Your esteemed morning contemn
porary, The Shreveport Times, a
short time ago editorialy voiced our
need for a new charter more in
keeping with the referendum and
giving greater latitude for home
government. Greater economy i I(
the general administration of aft
fairs and its financial condition
placed on a basis that invites con
fidence in its ability to meet its
obligations without slipping into in
creasing overdrafts, may be secured.
The transitions all point towards
securing more efficiency in muni
cipal management, but in my opin- [
ion, the dual bodies of our National
amnd State legislatures will be finally
(patterned after by all local govern
monki~lli, an,!l 1\+0 jll but flte ron~llu i
I?1Cjjl~llcil iii~ Ict li' irnc..~jr~iz 0?
tr·:t i+ I-n fn cj. lf I \c It II (:cr l)tie-v
A. :1: iiIll i.
,/. I Xlil\ \\ ii i ' I ;-t ii I :UII i ;it, ItI(
I ~ ~ ~ , X ''4 1,1 I II I -
iir · :l·' 4'i4'14i11-\. ]111 1 (\'.
i(: I'" \'i-i ii'' I I i i ii
II~i~ii liiltX.~i lli~ II~i l~ii i'~c
IiCl~~ \i-,ll'l(~ ill t;1 I iI II 12 Ilii Ii
'I'ri·(1:1 11 1;11~ ; illcii I~ii'lug'i~r ('ib'S
114'~i i lii~ii'till tX' lit' i'Iiiii 'i'ii ill
Sheriff's Sale.
No. I7,4'r--ln Ih1 First Jurdicial Dis
Iriel Court. of Caddto Parislh, La.:
J. J. Lyon vs. V. L. McCarty.
By xiriilti of a writ of seizure and
sale ito mel directedt from Ihle Honor
able First Judilicial Dislric. Court of
Cddtlo Parish, La., in thle above;
rimbered and enlitled suit, I have
st izedl and will offer for sale at. pub
ic aunlion for cash and on terms of
,rIedit without the benelit of ap
Iraisementl at Ilie principal front
door of the court house of Caddo
'Prish, La., during the legal hours
of sales, on
SATUIRD)AY. OCT. 4, 1913,
llos 18, 19 and 210, of block I of the
Iloward Cole Suibivision of the City
of Shr-iveport, La., as per map of
said addilit il in conveyance book
-page ..., of the, rec:ords of Caddo
Parish, La., wilh all the buildings
and iinlrtrovemllents I hereon. Said
property seizedt as belonging to Ilie
abovtte inaedi dttefendant and to beer
sold It pay and salisfy the debt, as
spe, ill.ed in saidt wril, lfor ash to
pay Ithe stun of $2.025.00 niow dtlue,
og.t(ehr with 8 per cenilt, per annuilml
inlersl, fronm March 15, 1911. andti on
rinms of credil to ioiee. tthe four
notls (lie respectlively at 29, '3t0. 31
anld :2 innlthls from March 15, 1911,
for $75.00 withI 8 per cent. interest I
from Marlch 15, 1911, and all costs
of suit, as well as 10 per cent. on 1
said principal and interest as attor
rniy's fees. J. P. FLOURNOY,
Sheriff, ex-Officio Auctioneer.
Caucasian, August 31, 1913.
Sheriff's Sale.
No. 17,539-In I Ihe First ,Judicial 1)is- I
hrict Court of Caddo Parish, La.:
Bank of Vivian vs. S. B. Iin- t
man, elt al.
By virtue of a writ, of fieri facias
lo mie dircelid from the lHonorable
First J.ludicial Dlistrict. Court of Cad
.In l'arish, La., I have seized and (
will offer for sale at, public auction t
for cash and according to law, at r
Vivian, La., during the legal hours
of sales, on
SATURDI)AY, SEPT. 13, 1913,
T'wo soda fountains and fixtures, I
large mirror, 6 large soda fount 1ta
tiles, 24 -hairs to iiatcli. 1 small a
soda f'ount table. 4 chairs to mnatchl,
I electrie piano, 1 hall tree, I center
lable. I ice crtea box, I gas charg
ing machlrint-, 1 show cases, 2 ctiling
fans, I lbuizz fan. one piano at house.
1 horse and Ibuggy, 1-horsfe wagon.
I \wide lifed road wagon, 2 mules t
-ndo harness. Said property seized
as belonging to the above named dte
fendant and to be sold to pay andil
satisfy the debt as speciflied in said o
xwrit say in the sum of $750.00 with t
S per cent per 'annum inter.es.t
thercon from 22nd day of June 1913 Ir
unilil paid. and all costs of this suit,
as well as 10 per cent on said prin- b
-ipal and intertest, as altorney's fees. .
J. P. FLOURNOY,
Sheriff. ex-Officio Auctioneer.
Caucasian, August 31, 1913. b3
Good stationery is essential to the h
up-to-date merchant. Phone 1000. id
Subscribe for The Caucasian, t1
ALL AGREE ON
FOREIGN AFFAIRS
Support the President Regard
less of Politics.
DIFFERENT TARIFF VIEWS,
State Policies Make Great Change In
Arguments on Free List-Smoot Be
comes an Exhorter-Expect Contest
on Legislation For Good Roads-Mur
ray Wants to Temper the Wind.
By ARTHUR W. DUNN.
WVashington. Aug. 30.-[Spec-'iall] -'o
litical divisJioniis in the Unlited Slates
are sharp and often lead to tangles in
governmental affairs, but in dealing
with foreign questions it seens 'that
the people have determined to lie a
unit. While there may be differences
about the polic ,INsulrcd by the chief
executive when p I.... y is once dte
termined, all the .~i,,-c stand ready to
support the pr, ihile;i regardless of
politics.
That happened when President
McKinley was dealing with Cuba, al
though the truth of history will show
that the Democratic party, aided by a
wing of the Republican party, forced
the war with Spain when the adminis
tration was doing everything it could
to prevent war. However, our people
were more warlike then than they are
now. If there had been no Spanish
war, a war with Mexico could not
be prevented at this time.
They See It Differently.
Politics makes a great difference in
the way tariff changes are viewed. Men
from Colorado, Nevada and Montana
do not think the tariff is going to af
feet the sugar and wool industries by
placing these products on the free list.
Men from Wyoming, Utah and Idaho
believe these industries will be sadly
crippled if not ruined by the new tar
iff. All six states are alike in their
situation and environment.
Governor Harrison.
Governor Harrison, as Francis Bur
ton Harrison is now called, although
some may designate him as "general"
because he is "governor general," once
had the title of governor pointed at
him. In that year of "safe and sane"
Democracy, when Parker had been
nominated for president and D-Cady
Herrick for governor of New York,
Harrison. then a very new member of
congress, was named for lieutenant
governor on the Democratic ticket. As
we all remember, the title was only
"pointed" toward him, for that was
not a Democratic year.
Smoot Becomes Exhorter.
As a usual thing Senator Smoot con
tents himself in talking in a low tone,
almost inaudible. They often say that
Smoot and Stone of Missouri "whis
per" to each other across the aisle.
But when it comes to sugar the Utah
senator raises his voice and becomes a
real exhorter. One could almost im
agine him in the role of a Mormon
apostle addressing latter day saints in
the tabernacle when he made his plea
for a duty on sugar. Utah is very
much interested in sugar beet produc
tion.
Finley and Post Roads.
Congressman Finley of South Caro
lina, who game up a good chairman
ship in order to remain a member of
the postoffice committee, says that if
good roads legislation is enacted by
the national government it must come
through provision for the improvement
of rural route roads, and therefore the
postofflce committee will handle any
such measure.
When the house created the commit
tee on roads it was supposed that the
committee Cwould take charge of all
road legislation, but there is prospect
of a very bitter contest over such mat
ters in the coming session of con
gress.
Tempering the Wind.
"Alfalfa Bill" Murray asked permis
sion to address the house on the sub
ject of tempering the winds of Texas,
Oklahoma and Kansas to the crops of
those states. Of course it raised a
number of suggestions.
"The gentleman asks," said Speaker
Clark, "to address the house on the
subject of tempering the hot winds"
"To the shorn lamb." interjected
Butler of Pennsylvania.
"Can't he include the boll weevil?"
asked Quin of Mississippi, who comes
from the cotton belt.
"You might," remarked Thomas of
Kentucky, "put the gentleman from
Oklahoma in cold storage in Washing
ton, and that would temper the hot
winds in Oklahoma."
But they gave consent to "Alfalfa"
for his address.
Lawyers In the House.
There are lawyers in the house.
They admitted it when they struck out
)f the resolution for the lobby investi
ration a provision for attorneys' fees.
ien felt that it was absurd to hire
awyers to conduct examinations in
which nine-tenths of the men in the
house had spent their time since they
began business careers. So the law
rers were vindicated.
Looks Like Wilson.
Senator Colt of Rhode Island might
)e taken for President Wilson if he
lad about ten years less age. Many
:imes he has been taken for the pres
dent by persons in the gallery who
iave only a slight acquaintance with
he president.
STOP Pe:.7 ES
FOR [{ _, a s it s
Commutiri% H1. t r u , d
GANNO r, r.
Republ:'.t 2
tirij a I .. ·
House.
The Jor;r: i_
the X4.14" t... · .. ., .
In , tI ii .
son iwili i Ti
gn utr~ ii.-I t1
rthit" I~t t :
'i tio o tind 1 ;
wouill losil r I, I In t; 'i · K In· ii ·
lug ~ ~ · lii'j't 01
Inuurlol i S.'~1 iil 1 IT· TI :lj,::. I .r~,
Ing, the I"'ý( "i:,-·f' r
oflicv (dloaiiirtl'rri(t.
Protests Fronm Wont-'.
of the w iiiiin Ii slt-': iTT 11, 4'111 i ll ,n'
rather, theni~u4 i iI 1,- n t
beeuu t11;lhiii, To-T K To i
testing too 114 I urý,i oli"ti~ni f nt
agllinst tin ý' ~li' -1 71+t 1'. I l ri i :`t , =
IH ititTirs ill Iii-i 1' i t K i·ii
there it- i",,n oisio ru 1 niic
Thorn' is in imnir::ti": ii .;' fli xion~t
(10 not V. n l it I XX ii ITi I.., I";:" 4 "t - i
ttritn iig thtioi PO'ii AiTý il4r4i4n " 1,il 4 i tot
Is' But thiii' liloilo n1" it idv oin
nutty thuo' v w n L -u --. , T n :i, f'or
[oostuui i-t or.
wvvantea-p Lmpaipan n ivianager.
The I'temp li ons are s!i1 tr1 in to
find a suit:l],]i' rs.oi fir l" h:inini
of th(e congll i. ' S-gi'l' ll' 'l:ili '2 0n I ,', hnuil ti
tee. It lis t ,n de,.ld tl: it won't
do to take a re'tku rils.,1. st:stn!l:iltter
from the east, :irtl hre :fl.l : o:
jections to taki :i I :!"' Il'):,reS
slve froni the west. To lind the rilt
kind of ia man is :i di(li ti0 l lti k
Shutting Up on Mexico.
Through the insistsit,, ." M11inority
Leader Mann ani I nli. 1't.otr. a proii
nont Demii.o rat. of Illi is., ail posihle
chance for t:ilk I.on the lexi':n sittlia
tlon was shut o.l in ii , hon "It
5seems to lil' wise1," ;iti 'liili. "to
avoid ailly dis('ti si,,(( of .Metlim.. 111(1
olexihain alif'airs it ll4 i tin . I tlhili!
We ought to ll e 1 ill) to k'1 4 l) sill
and keepl col."
"ULnder the cirluimstaliiit'{s." re'tark
ed Foster. "I think till s,.l!Ltstion (if
my colle lge ig ci i rrt1llt." :lil! Ile it,
jected to a s .' "'h o lit `h ,iilo, <'I n
trine.
Recalled Reed Davs.
One day onil ll f!ir' 'i tihe houise
were Burrows oif Mi< hiri'ln, ti.1Millin
and Itichardison if "T'lr-i''i)', , 1lt1,rhrl't
of Alabama, fourIll lilitl ho -v, er.' proll
inent figures w w.nh, I ',-oi r slitl t,,"
houso anld first c( to, `il l ll rlililnm . Aft
eR w ard] richa: i't n, iwns I! ," win.oritV
leader. His i1,llutni!at t that talin,
was Os-ar T'nderun_ - Umlcr
Wood ,W Johni h ,i r, ,i :
Champ (Clark ' ,l , I, ;
before het wi wls',, ', hii:
party in tihe nii,, t ':
into (Cleve!;nl'' n 1 t . .i .li l ,
carme g' ve' l:o I ! iiT, "i . ':nrr, ws
and tVilinliins w lnt to tlt, ... : te, ai l
Richardson 1)e:4lll!' ill,, h: : of tii,
Scottish Rti 1 -n.=n.:; iI . l li th rni
jurisdiction.
Matter of m.acination.
Senator Mnioo I in-ll 'i . ,i· ,· ':r
said it was whuli.l :i l l l , :;l
nation in rJ"djn0rl t~ 11.,-;v 1.+
difference ' ot on , . p :i'1 i-, '1 -
ar. 1I se aill 1!i 1 a . , :l 1, -." : I ir;ie
ageor oif i I hie':,r :ii, · - ' t i-i
U ta h hi' so ll I:_ " ,i I ' iiti '0
ting it in ii lI n . - ,
beet slugar fl" .': 1
brought it b: tk. . ,,
not imake "'i ;
with bee) t s11:a " .
So SInoot; toi '
in a bag i :arkhil4' ; 1 < m I :l
it to her Sott, li .,. I. ild
by the w I!0 n tI, : 11 t.i:' 1t : :1 of
sugar she llwa. iitI 'e il
the differenri.'" s:i) c, i t:,.
brand uIpon tri ile '.
Heflin Will Stay in tih R-,
There wlil he : 1 - ,, , -
for the s'ni in , , "
tholught Tom l;
wheni Hn'y ('i
taken. ThJ ,v ill to i i
test agaie t lt ,
hility that th, , " l"
in tilling thlt, 1'5 r , .
by the l+ h . ,
Ing. to tilet r f tili
The Judicial Temperrnor,
make good 1 ,
ed a nri , " " :
have to) l: 'i ' '1
Now, thlre ' i '.
and Colt ift i,1 I . - . " '.'
been , , li i .i
arriving sit . ,, , , " ,, i , .
In the senr ' ,, t , . . .
all that is s-lil : ,1 fw l ii tr" t, ';
in the mii ,l,,. jit, - if r','ol'inih ,
judicial oliinion.I In politict a wr.
must waive his j.d'iat opinions ail ,i
stay with his party or else get out of
his party into another."
,hlnlsol'- ·lohi or I Suiinn mnd Wa'
J Ai P A= LAO
I .iq..id Veneer
S< 'l F I 4"
A S 9K. Y'iA NG
C. tll, ',. ' f '. \ NI G
S. C. H LLIJLOVE
LAWYELR- AND
( I NL ( I Ii t
W. A. flabry
:CIVIl, IAIYEI :
II rIlT l!:I T .1VT T ilH N IC:Y ,'liF ;ST'l .1 .
lil)CIAL I) IS'ii(:CT'
Olli.ce: (Coiirl Ihouse
.Lon1( i iiiane, llIlihine No. 6(l1
(GIVE YOUR!! Oi-.l)lS FOIL
fomitistones, Coping and
Iron Fencilng
10
S.reveport Monumental Works
A. Ifc(iUi IT, Prop.
\11 Orders Wili 13e Appreciated
Oldl Phone 716
173 Texas Ave. Shreveport. ILa
Where to Buy
SADULES, IIARNESS
BUGGIES
BilI)IES, COI,1AR -
AND AII, l KINDS (O
IIA 'lE i:it (.'It S.
Leonard Worimaw
Corner of T'I'es:,i an ,l String .e(reels
Hilll'liltl )1R'l, LA.
ST. VINCENT'S
ACADEMY)L
shl'ewpolr'it. 1.:i.
Tihi is:irld i :t,'d i.l , . 'ch oi for
" c:niººl I.,idii'. ;uliil Alit.- , u. ill lio" re
I iT I iltlI . 1!11,
T l iq r'.J li-' F1 - lI ' i!' - l Ili i, ll ,
I , i' -.cin l : il I l I 'l i'l il ii.
The Caucasian
Printing Co.
IS NOW 0 LOCATED AT
203 Milam St.
NEAll SPRING
WILL APPICIAiTE TH"E CALLS
OF (01U FIllENDS.
ALL KINDS (F PRIIINTING WILL
BE EXECUTED PROMPTLY AND
AT REASONABLE PRICES
If it is a quliestori of qrualiy and
price when it comes to silationery.
we would like to show you what we
have to offer. Phone 1000.

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