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The Caucasian. (Shreveport, La.) 1900-192?, October 02, 1913, Image 2

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064469/1913-10-02/ed-1/seq-2/

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lr ý' 11'11 t1lf n 14 i'-.III 11 N G
:,'ax Nolice.
To James L. Manining: You are
hlereby noified tha!. at lax sale for
unpaid Stal.' and parish taxes 'for
the year 1912 1 ,urchased lthe fol
lowing prperlty assessed in Itni
namr e of .Ian'es L. Mauinin: Itil 20.
bloc) 12, Alledlahle leigho s. Sale'
14tth day of June 1913, in E. W.
Jones, recordedl'l in en u'vyance bootk
88, page 47. D)onie antd )passed 21st
-day of June 1913. Taxes, inltrest, and
cost, $10.09. Filed July 3, 1913.
E. WV. .lt)NES.
Caucasian, Sept. Il, 1913.
Tax Sale Notlice.
To W. L. Jones: You are herebly
notified that at lax salt' for unp:laid
State and Parish taxes for Ihe y.'r
1912, I purchased the following
property assessed in the nam,1o of
W. L. Jones: Acre lot 29'1 in w.t'
half section 12, township 20, range
15. Which tax .det is t ated Jtinc
21, 1913, and filed 'dr record July 3,
1093, and recorded in conviyancr
book 88, page 67. The aniontlit (d
taxes, penalty and cost Iteing s: 'i
NE'1TIE J. STUARiT,
Box 126, Shreveport, La.
Caucasian, Stl)l. 28, 1913.
Estlray Notice.
Taken up by Sam Tirivall at hit
pasture near his enclosure on Ithe
G(reenwood road, atbout four mil e
from Shreveport, about Sept. 29.
One roan mare being marked as fol
lows: .Thirleen hanls high. aboutl 2
years old, long tail, long ilne, t(i
brands or other llairks notlticeatle.
The owner of saidl aiinimal is orildere
to prove ownlership alnd pay osits
or said mare will ibe sohl at fork o'
road, on T. C. Jones' Ipasture, on
Saturday, the 1st iday of Nov tltember
1913, between the legal hiours ol
sales, by the city inarshal. al iitorling
to law. D)one anll signed this 21th
day of Septeinmber 1913.
L. C. I3A..1NCHA;II .
Caucasian, Sept. 311. 11:3.
SuccAion Sale.
No. 17,421--In the First Judicial Dis
trict Court of Caddo PIarish, La.:
Succession of Frank 'Taylor Sr.
By virtue of a coinunissit it issuied
to me by the 1irst J,lndicial )isi ri:
Court, to sill the property of the
Succession of Frank Taylor Sr., I
will offer for sale atl. the f'ronlt dotor
of the coulrt house of Cad do Parish.
in the City of Shreveport. La.. on
SATURl)AY, C 1('T. 25, 1913.
All of section 12., township 17, rawie
16, less 80 acres off of east sidle of
said section, .,otaining in all 560
acres more (ir loss, with all buildl
ings and imnprov-,ments tlhereon, in
Caddo Parish. State of Louisiana.
Terms of sale cash. accordjing to
law, A pay deltls.
SARAH TAYLOR.
Administrat rix.
Caucasian. Sept. 23. 1913.
Notice.
There will ibe a meeting of the
stockholders of the Purified Petro
leum Products C ompany of Louis
iana, Limited, held in their oflice
in the Commercial National Bank
building on Monday evening at, 8
o'eldCk, October 6, 1913, for thli pur
pose of the election of directors for
t. e - o>i.Oe ag. year, and the transaR
tio sdif ,ther business as may
oj~inae·ig
RiOTABLES'IN
ii THE LIMEUGHT
i. Joseph W. Folk. Solicitor of
i[ ( State Department.
by Amrnerican I'ress Association.
,l'-ph W. Folk. who has been ap
f th1t1d solicitori of the state depart
t1 at b, y President Wilson, was for
lterly governlor of Missouri and has a
rentqarl:ible record as a reformer.
While the salary of his new office is
but $4.5lo. the position is important.
A, native of Tennessee. Mr. Folk was
educated at Vanderbilt university,
graduating in law from that institu
tion in 1890. Two years later he went
to St. Louis and began the practice of
his profession. In 1900, when thirty
two years of age, he was elected cir
cuit attorney of the city, and things
began to happen. During his term of
oftlice he exposed a mass of official cor
ruption in both city and state. When
he began bribery was the common
thing. When he had completed his
term of otlice a large number of city
councilmen and members of the state
legislature were in prison. The reve
lations he made awoke a slumbering
public conscience, and in one of the
bitterest contests in the history of
Missouri politics he won the Demo
cratic nomination for governor of the
state. In the campaign he was elected.
while the others on the ticket, who
were not fought as he was, were de
feated. That was in 1904.
As governor he put an end to boo
dling in legislative affairs. There was
no scandal in the three legislatures
held under him. Last year he was talk
ed of as a possible candidate for the
presidential nomination by the Demo
cratic party.
Expert on Railroad Wrecks.
II. W. Belnap. chief inspector of
safety appliances of the interstate com
merce commission, who recently in
vestigated the North Haven wreck on
the New York. New Haven and Hart
ford railroad, has had a wide experi
ence in railroad disasters.
Commenting on the great loss of life
in the North Inaven disaster. Inspector
Bolnap compares it with the recent
wreck at Tyrone. Pa. In the report
of the Tyrone wreck the fact that 153
persons were injured, but only one
person was killed, is emphasized as
proof that the lives of many pas
/ t
S1913, by American Press Association.
H. W. BELNAP.
sengers and trainmen were spared be
cause the cars comprising the wrecked
trains were of steel.
The striking comparison of the supe
rior advantages of steel ears over
wooden cars is made in the Tyrone
collision from the fact that all its cir
cumstances were almost a duplication
of the collision at North Haven.
"The substantial construction of the
modern steel cars making up this
train." said Mr. Belnap. "is without
doubt the reason that none of the pas
sengers was killed."
Mr. lelnap has been chief inspector
for a namber of years and has in that
capacity investigated many railroad
wrecks. Before being promoted to the
hea4d of his division he was a member
.t haff at InspetoLm
I IN THEb W Uh'i lF
H ii
110m ig . Talil 1 S II
tomljinst t.e wotk ot li idir. I"tie i
Unhoder llv is lthi(· s.r ni onnel . per ,, forn1'(xlt ii.
PI o tos ini ith lt \ it utis h e v a t o ii is
inm lIt the work of e:1.a. th ("hst.i "
to pitcl .I1 lnithier, in thvc arle's
ti ent isdI et oirts. ts n:ittt is spte: l
of'l Ctie it .itheti .and'i r
A Hard Luck Pitcher.
With otl your Ltot ltirssells tnoi Joe
tions that lcft hititlers ate the twirl
i n oters h as in kst.
per, iýesrs iprestilt witdh Il issell a, it
toeiig tid. iti ftt. iwny ether 11rt
tsihr in teli bsit iess. Yet.Mlly is ,tilnd
tor Gertge IlMorel:tlllld. tis yclllill'ei'r
woti three eitid lost tliir'teeti giiiii's tp
to a recent dit.
A'hy sty tlat ligures iteer liPt . ti
it talkes oth ur es to prove tlitnd Joe
lost anlgs won colhnkns do trillith's it'oive
the whole trsth lls i lltl is .ase. l'n..-1i
iper, tte sIcag tuabls ithe huss yiell
iohly tn aIverig of 2.n rIIs ther prtie
and has tllowed 39 ruits atid Std hits iin
ooider in ther tbusinerss retotds. cr ir-i
ring Walter .lohnlson. this you will fild
thawot fetw halle a t thivere so low la
2.it truns per igaune to to heir credit.
rank this Alleo n is thle $5200 Allent
from iohleague tbs iche haypion hard
luck pitcher of the world.
Princeton Football Practice.
Practic'e for the 1913 football season
was started recently by I'rinceton with
about thirty candidates. Although
there are a great many positions to be
filled, the early arrivals made an ex
cellent impression. Captain "1lobey"
Baker and Field Coaches Andrews and
Bluethenthal were on hand to take
charge of the men.
Captain Baker looked in fine condi
tion, and besides superintending the
practice, showed his skill at goal kick
ing. Another man who kicked well
was Merritt. who was discovered by
Coach Andrews last spring and is a
promising candidate for the back field
Heads Central A. A. U.
Otto E. Schmidt of the Central Turn
ers' society was elected president of
the Central Amateur Athletic onion
for 1914 at a meetin g and banquet held
at the Hotel Sherman. Chicago Mr.
Schmidt succeeds E. C. Itacey as head
of the anmateur athletic government of
the middle west. More thou eighty
members were present. r'l,'reiscnt ig
the states of Illinois. Indiana. Ohio.
Michigan, Wisconsin, Minnesolta aund
Iowa.
Able Young Pitcher.
Three clubs. the Browns. the White
Sox and the Giants. are said to have
:nmade offers to Phil Wills. a youngster
pitching for an independent learn at
Centralia. Ill. tIe has pitched eighteen
games this season, losing but two.
Two of the games were no hit. no run
affairs. Wills is a Decatur (lll.i high
school boy. He is short. but strongly
built and is said to have a lot of speed.
New Octfielder For Naps.
Elmer Smith. D)uluth's right fielder.
will soon report to the Cleveland
American league clubl. President
Blume of Northern league club at D)u
luth closed the deal with the Cleve
land mahngement. The pulrchase price
is not announced.
Mack and His *'itchers.
Most managers work their pitchers
in turn. but Connie Mack of the ebnm
pion Athletics doesn't. Mack's system
is to select pitchers who are the most
.iecesaful against certain clubs.
-x
TS FOR THE
SY "V a DUUSEWIFE
F F- ',i'h,! ihat Works In
sdoe : Covered Jar.
( t-. - .. ,,
11' 4\. onl
. I.~ . ~l it is
iil lit !i' i 11 1111 l 1i 1
.\ :h.: . + Im a ,' 1',"i ) ii i ! · l ts , i't it ills it
,I in , i iii , l 1 i :t' 11 1 h i to .11i
if' , i11 " ! 1t' :111,1 111 I'.til ili spiral
lh, -w ' i t t 'o r tl i " , II i .IlreSt 'hi.-s itll
Ill i. , . iI l ia Ir ili t iti 1 I ' hi li l I'ts ll '
\ ti h t lii;td :l i ) I t II': l 'i lleil lts oflii tll
:rl' II is st t its S :ti l f" " : 1 1 I 'I ' I t illalI'
:1l~t" ; et ill. 'll oller ltptt Ita li
(lIoe 1i1 itte ," te lr. .dti ,jIur, there is 11;
the i of e lth hIt iing the O ayt ersW ie l
n:l itied hllt ' l .nl h l'lr ta ke' , inlt is sltu
1l' nt1 lii' r';11t',1i . "' o lllre rlv' it proper
c a :1 lll;r of I" ste s,. I pint of boiling
it te! , It i "r c'Utlli ls fi iit l k, t i\ l trili
blhesl o 'nfls of Iuilter, a teals.t ful
o'f salt :i111 "i ( s1 h li t' p. pper wiill he
nll !,d ! Vnl sl ,lnl " li o) lster seplrnately
1111(? !t in :1 'o;lihlr. 'Set this over aI
:I tilt e [It l ie t li lt' lwrliler: tover
:ld 11 ot n unil it e es cu'rl. In the
mlonutillie s1":1hl t'iu milk. lk. heat the tu
re'n andI lpit 1h1, btiter. pepper and
salt into it. Vlili the muilk is sealdl d
iurn into the tureen. A.d11 ivsters and
the water over -,hi.,h the oysters were
ýtill0 tl. ! "1"v ' It o11nce.
Grilled Breast of Lamb.
This is i 'heal, piece of Iamb gener
ally used for st'.os. Tihe whole breast.
weighing not over a lpolllud and a half,
ter and ,onily loiled for two hours.
Add :1ll lniion f :statlk of celery to the
walter Tell the hones, may 1e taken
oilt. the ineat tier, in shape withl string
an11 the 11,.en plint on the broiler for
te.i liitos. Servo with stewed lima
boeal l of g.roll pellns.
Rejuvenating Gloves.
If blaik kid gloves or calf skin boots
have Iecomii(e hI:l1d put the gloves on
tile handl and apply in Ilhat position
as if washing the handis) as miuch
enrlphiratled oil as the leather will ab
sor. l, thn Ilke offl and Ihang to dry
and a:lso ilow the anmrlphor to evap
orate. \Vit It oots rub in well with
the hand Ilt : sa.me kind of oil. This
gives the ori.gi itl suppleness to the
laothter.
Cleaning Lace.
Never wash real lice, as it is very
b:al for it and ,so .etimes rlils it, buti
clcii it inl tlie followintg ntariner: Put
the Itce biet\'een livers of l issue paper
well sprinkled with powdered magne
sia and place it between the leaves of
a book, keeping a heavy weight on top
of the hook for three or four days.
Then shake the powder out, and the
tla.e is perfectly le:Ian a ndt] looks like
teOW.
Washing Muslin Curtains.
To wash muslin cnrtains so that they
will have a sheer look boil two quarts
of whleatt bran in six quarts of water
for tl f an hour andI] strain and mix in
tihe wlathr in w\hich the culrtains are to
ble wa:shled IUless the curtaints are
very soild use ino so.ip with this in
fustion or st:til.h either, for it both
clean ses tadt stiffens. Ilinse lightly In
clear colt w\ater.
Removing Kitchen Odors.
\WVten sotmethintg boils over on the
stove and the kitchen is tilled with
smoke open all the kitchen windows
and tPlnreove one plate froml the stove
to :lllow the smoke to he drawn up the
,.hinii y. If tlhis should fail to remove
all thle ond'r. then u.t a little vinegar
on to biil and it will disappear at
once.
Paper Clothes Hangers.
If it is imnlpossihle to get a clothes
::ianger roll np palier and tie a piece
I cird int thl center. Make the roll as
.T :. possi h,0. .\ lIt oif newspaper
ir wralppini papler will matke a good
itl stitute for i rea- l htI.nger until the
tntl huntger (itn hte procured.
To Clean White Enamel.
To ceian ta soiled white enameled
bed dissolve one telanspoonful of Ianking
soda in one pint of warml water and
wash with a soft cloth saturated with
the solution, then wipe with a dry one.
\,.,. 13.053 and 13,.109--]n the Fir'-t
Judicial l)itrict Cou t uof Cuddu
Parish. La.: City of ~ltrreveprourt
v' St. Jusepih Ca'thyltc Cemetery.
lIv \ Irtur. of two writs of tie'ri
lfaci;l< to trie directed frorli the Hutr-
Healn -First Judicial District Cout .
it :aidhi Parish. La.. in the ab\.e
intiilcredJ and entitled cases. I hayv,
-,lz7' aind will offer four sale at pub
lii a.nctin fto' cash and according
IIIb ai\\ a't tlt.'ii ] i'i al ifront door of
Ihll ', (hlt s. of I'addo Parish,
I.a.. dltrilig tlh, lhgal hours of sales,
s T'Ill' I.lY: , Cm T '. 11, 1t113,
\ Itra t : ' groundl d -crri'iied as fi ll
lo\\v<: | n n ollllrIn'litg w\\h rll the all-'y
nill ti 1 ,ll, o .I ,"4ub1 ` Iill i\1s m1. l1 illtl'lr
, ls t , \\1 st sidl' ilf th,, r'es,. :l.t
rlx'i' is tti:i fl a lt i.itl ".A." si'' rmiap I
-;1ili . ', -t ll { I.l' tl. t1 1'sit 11 ;r- llt l..I a 1t'
v ,'l ' i, ,11' i l' II' ll u 1.-i h tfi l in , o il
1,1,1ini " ." tlIh'eInc ' :<ou ll/we,~.+. l ,!. a dl
I1;;r dlll'· to ilt 'e TI'exa;s 1111;111 :11 111 I.'=
tI i s , I I 1 Ii llii's ' I a ri- tll . r ,lt, l 1t '
tilnrt lI itlt' I Iof 4 irrr" I l i r1h l fIl',
hrl ti','rii f ar' l ,irl r-arvi s ao rnllni
I: "111! i l hl 'rl -, l I ll 'iln.i '- aI(al io 11111
'I :,.' \Itu i nc a1d o- oth ial lIn Ing tsil l
11111 1 n m l ,1 ,\ ' l 'idh' ,I' 'l'I"\T ;1s 11,1:;1 l
i \u\il' " IlI. ll's n njill. r a s I hal .,"
Ill,, \',,1 -dh , ,' ll i T` ,xad Iroad rto
Itniz tl as ht llr S insI i- h1. aP3\ r
,ilifl'y Ithe' deI. aIs. s .' rllc llh'i l in said
irilts, as folloh.\,s: In still. 13,053 1o
Ilnindrl+ li , ly I ll rty- ,.il -i 1'lt + and
, i-Iii1! dollars, lotgorthelr with eigllt
iper i' 'l,11 per tlnlnio ili relst flonl
h1i 23'd 11ay of ilJuno i905i and all
-,o~ts of tlls, suil: and in slit. Noi.
1i.10Ill to Iay aild satisf}y lth Stlin oI"
Ilx'\v ln and 85-101 i llares and all
tos.. of this suit.
,. I1. FL-iIURINOY,
Shlriff. 1x-(1llh-io ,A. , iolnir.
a;illin iliil, shill, 1), 191".
Sheriff's Sale.
No. 17 .II1 -- i lthe First, ,iudlicia
I ist ric Court t Caddo Parish
Loiisiania: Janmes Riley vs. Ji. A
Sclly.
By virlte of a writ, of seizulre an
-aile oto il t directed from the lion
irable Iheo First Judicial l)istrie
oirtt of Caddo Parish, Louisiana
n the above numbered and entitle(
wuit, I have seized and will sell at
puilic auction, for cash and with
out, Ihe benefit, of appraisement, at
the prinicipal front. door of ith
(Court House of Caddo Parish. Louis
.ana, diiring the legal houlrs oif sali'
fill
SATUIIRDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1913
Liot, fourteen of the Keith sublhivi'
in of thi City of Shreveport., Lou
isiana, as peir map filed and record
ed in Conveyan'e Hook ti, page 145
of thell riecords of Caddo Parish, Loii
isiana, together with all the build
ings and i improvenioil s Itlorion
Saidl property seized as behlontginig to
t he above lnamed defenidant and t
ie sohl to pay and satisfy the deti.
as specified in said writ., say in if(i
siiu of Thllree Hulnidred aind forty
iglll and no-100Ii dollars with eight
per ceint peir anliiimn interest the're
on and all costs of suit, and teii per
cent, interest, iln said amount. i]
princ ipal and interest as al,torneys
fees. J. PI. FLOURINOY,
Sheriff, ex-)flicio Auctlioneer
Caucasian, Sept 2, 1913.
Judiceial Sale.
No. 2,827--In the Eleventh listrici
Courot, of the l Parish of Natchilo
ichs, La.: Succession of Mary Ti
Mason.
By viritue of a conmmission to si
to nii, direlted from the IHonoratle
Eleventh Iistrict, Court, in andi fior
Nathitloches Parish, La., in th(
above nuiier'd aind entitled cause
I will ilTeir ifor sale at public a ei.
l ion for cash aind according to law
for niict, less Ihan twia o-thirds of tIer
atppiraised valuo' of the ipropertv
hi(,rein desc(rihed, at, the principal
fronti. .oir of the counrt house of
iCalln P'arish, Loiiisiana, during t il
legal hours of sales, on
ATRI lAY, OCT. 4, 1913,
Lot, 9 of iblock 5 of t lhe Fetzer &
Aurir Siublivision of t he City of
Shrtveporti La., as lier map li fled
:iaiil recorided in conveyanice lbook
17I, page 386, of the reicorder's of
flee of Caddo Parish, La. Said priop
erty to be sold as belonging to ,lih
above siiccrssion for the purpoise of
payiing delts.
J. P. FiOIURN()Y,
Sheriff, ex-Offieio Auictioneer.
Caucasian, August 31, 1913.
Esi ray Notice.
Takern uip biy L. B. Phillips seven
miles east of (irei'nwocxd and es
Srayed 'iefi' ore me, lthe undersigned
aulhtrilty. (ioie light hay horse, about
12 yvar is (dl. I., hands high, blind in
right eye, trolIi hind feet w\hite,
brand ion le-ft hip. The owner will
i'iiie forwardi, iproive properly and
pay charge' or the horse will Ie
sohl acii-diing to law on Saturday,
iOct 18, 1913, at (reenwood, La.
J. B. IIARKRIDER,
Justice of the Peace Fifth Ward of
Gaddo Parish, Louisiana.
Caucasian, Sept. It, 1113.
tl. 1. HICK. Pr,,sidt.t. YILE HtcKB. VIee Preeident.
W. F CHASE, Secretary-Treasurer.
DIRECTORS:
I'ALE HICKS. S. 1. IGK8S. F. H. GOSMAN.
W. F. CIIASEI. T. H. SCOVELL. R. E. COMEGY8.
rThe Hicks Co.
(LUIITED)
Wholesale Grocers
and Cotton Factors
<Office; 4o6)-4.o Commerce St., Warehouse: Corner Spring, Tlravis
and Commerce Sts. S1HRBVPORT. LA.
The Time is Mere for Planting
Seed for Fall and Winter Pasture
f rc,>,l~, e yui \wolhi not think of buying anything but the
l J't 1. (., ;ull. Clalel e BraInd has never failed you yet, 1n4l Ii it
Ihie I r Ihi season than ever before. Buy nothing but Challong',
Itl;lllI '1',xs lT i t PIt'oof ( )o ts, Winter Turf Oat_, Southern
S .mtn S',,I Ilvy, Ilhnded with Wheioat, Mediterranean \Wheat,
W ill r hur . I
0 llll, 1'S 'oliRI t O(iRDE, OUR PRICES ARE ALWAYS IIGIIT
Tusten Seed & Produce Co. Ltd.
H. M.Welo's Seed Store
HAVE
New Crop Turnip
AND OTHER
Fall & Winter Seed
Cor. Commerce and Milam Sts.
Old Phone 44 : New 52
Shreveport, La.
HERMAN LOEB,
DEALER 'IN
Hides, Wool, Tallow, Beeswax, Furs
COMMERCE STREET, Next to V. S. & P. RAILWAY.
SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA.
I guarantee to sellers the best prices obtained in St. Louis,
'lew Orleans, Vicksburg, Galveston and Houston markets.
PROMPT RETURNS.
WJ hots W E will appreciate a
part of it. * The
Doing printing we do is always
good because we know
Your how to do it. * Prices in
keeping with the quality
Printing of the material and the..
quantity desired. * We
execute artistically the
kind of printing that is
creditable and satisfactory.
We can print anything
printable, from a small
card to a sheet 30-x 44,
including lawyer's briefs,
pamphlets and booklets.
Prompt and satisfactory
attention given to every
order for good printing.
Both Telephones 1000.
The Caucasian Printing Company
203 Milam Street Shreveport, Louisiana
Sheriff's Sale.
N', 1.4J' Tn I i, Ih Firus, Judicial I)is
Irirl C;ourl, offtuhh. Parish, La.:
.1. .1. Lyon vs. V. L. Mc4 arty.
Iy irlulie of a writ of Se eiz'IP and(
sale It) mu dirr'ld lfr otI thRie Honor
able lirst .Jldir'ital I strict, orourt of
C;rldo Parish, Ia., in t he above
r nmbhred and otlitled silt., I have
i..ieii an]d will offer for sale at pub
'in auct.ion for cash alnd on I rmr of
(r-edit. withf lutl. lh h nrieflt of ap
J;raisefrrnot at the principal front
droor of the corurt house of Gadd,
Parish, La., durring the legnal hour~
of sales, on
SATURDAY, OCT. 4, 1913,
l.ots 18, 19 and 20, of block 1 of the
Howard Cole Sutbdivision of the City
of Shreveport, La., as per' map of
said addition in conveyance hook _
page ___, of the records of Caddo
Parish, IA, with all the buildings
and improvements thAreon. fluid
property seized as belonging to the
above named defendant and to bei
sold to pay and satisfy the debt as
specified in said writ, for cash to
pay the sum of $2,025.00 now dcue,
together with 8 per cent per annum
Ihterest from MaUehJ5, 1911, and on
terms of eredit to meet the four
notm diue respectively at 29, 30, 31
and 32 months from March 15, 1911,
fTrw $715.00 with 8 per rent interest
froym March 16, 1914, and all costs
of sult, as well as 10 per cent on
said principal and interest as attor
ney's ees. J. P. FLOURNOY,
Sheriff, ex-Offlcio Auictioneer.
Caueasian, August 34, 1943.
Good stationery is essential to the
up-to..-sde merchant. 'Phone 1000.

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