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Murff QŽ Thurber
A'l TTO4tPEYS AT LAW 521 Coinwiriai National Bank Bldg Long ! )istance Phone 709 'L PRACTICE IN THE STATE ANI) FEDERAL COURTS Shreveport, La. W. A. Mlabry CIVIL LAWYER DISTRICT ATTORNEY FIRST JU 'ICIAL DISTRICT Omee: ouArt House Long Distance Phone No. 641 J. M. Foster It. I). Wehh Foster c& Webb AT'TORNEYS-AT-LAW 408 Comunercial National Rank liwdg. Ciumberland Phone. WILL PRACTICE IN ALL STATE AND FEDEI4L COURTS. Where to Buy SADDLES, IIARNESS BUGGIES I1IIII)ItS. COLLARS AND ALL KINDS OF LEýATHER~ COODS Leonard Worinian Corner or Texas and Spring Street.' SIIIVEO't)iIT. LA. OIVE YOUR ORDERS FOR Tombstones, Coping and Iron Fencing TO Shreveport Monumental Works A. TIcGUIRT, Prop. All Orders Will Be Appreciated Old Phone 716 873 Texas Ave. Shreveport, La KELEW HARDWARE CO. ARDWARE Elwood Standard Hog Fence fhls Fence will stand the test. Try II G. W. Hardy J. S. Atkinson Hardy;& Atkinson ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW Roomfis 301-3 Commercial Nat. Bank Shreveport, La. Will Practice In the State and Fed eral Courts. Only HOUSEMAN in Shreveport- Don't Forget CISTERNS, TROUGHS, GUTTERS ROOFING AND FLUES Anything in Sheet Metal flouseman Sheet Metal Works Old Phone 1514 Shreveport, La. S. C. FULLILOVE LAWYER AND NOTARY 1016-17 ConmerciAl Rank Building CIVIL BUSINESS ONLY IS DESIRE!) 2-0-3 The Caucasian Printing Co. IS NOW LOCATED AT 203 Milam St. NEAR SPRING WILL APPRECIATE THE CALLS OF OUR FRIENDS. ALL KINDS OF PRINTING WILL BE EXECUTHD PROMPTLY AND AT REASONABLE PRICES. The Wrecked Motorcar A Night of Adventure on the Honeyspot Road. By HOBART A. FELTON Abner Hurton had quarreled with .lean I'rindle, and I had sided with hbim and had this fallen out of the graces of Hlenrietta l'rinille. Jean's beautiful cousin. who wore muy ring on her en wiag ment linger. The 41uarrel was such an ii o1109 alTgir that all four of ns were vexed of ()(it own foolishness and sought diversion fronm our unhappi Abnlir and I entered his big motor car and sped over the Long Island roads to Montauk Point. It was late when we returned and quite dark by the time we were halfway home. The night closed in dark and foggy, with a spatter of rain now and then. but the road was familiar, and we were acquainted with most of the landmarks. Neither of us had much to say, but Abner drove the car reck lessly and broke records. We tore up a long incline to the sum mit of what I knew to be Skinner's hill. The road on either side was bordered with thinly scattered young oak trees that thrived in the sandy soil. It was a bad hill, for it deseend ed steeily on the other siiide. an; there ha4l ieen i'i any an iii idnut on that lojuie li b al iarro wly miisei oils 1ay self 1 he weeki before. (i n the si liiit of the, hill wi g poisei l jor an it. liThe big car to1k thie inilini like !i skinaniniig lird, sliweil to the riglt ani a voided a hea vy miauhine that shot Ill out of the dar11kiness whead. Back in tIe road once more the whirl ing tires bit hard in the powdered oyster shells. I felt the trembling Slull I as Abner let her out to the very limit. We were nearing the foot of the long lill wVheln another pair of head lights emerged from the night. My companion fumbled with the levers, muttering softly at his own impru dence. Onco more our car swerved sharply to the right and then plunged into thick darkness. We jarred over a spongy' carpet of last year's leaves, while low hanging branches slapped our faces. We bounced over a crumbling obstruction, hung on the verge of space for an In stant and then dropped Into abysmal blackness. I awoke to a strong odor of gasoline and my friend's voice, holding a qua vering undernote of anxiety. "Wake up. Billy! You're all right! You can't be hurt, old fellow! Here; "ABLER CAUGHIT IE FT MILY AND ASSIST ED M1E TO EISE." drink this!" I heard the unscrewing of a metal cap and a tinkling clink us the silver chain dropped. and the capý struck the 11ask. Then AMber's grop ing fingers caught me firmly and as sisted me to rise. Accustomed to the darkness. mny eyes now made out the dim outline of Burton's form. "Hurt. old mhan'?" I asked. "Not a scratch. Landed squarely in the softest. ooziest little puddle you ever saw. Cot a match?" I found ny matchbox. Th feeble Ji rht flared up and revealed the scene of our entnctrophe-a great hollow scooped out of the hillside--sloping' banks of yellow sand rusning upi to a young oak forest. The flare died out again. Abner strtick another ma tuh, This' time we saw tho mac°.ine. buried but) deep in the sand. the 601n net crumpled like paper: the ruin of a long, low building. freshly broken earth on the edge of the embankment. thirty feet above; the track of the fall. ing car and darkness once more. Another match. Burton's pale face absurdly plastered with mud, the flick er of light on little pools of water among the treed and beside us the faint trail of an abandoned wood road. Abner flungf away th'e dying match. No use trying to Un anything in this 1I1rkness, HiIlly. The 4nnsut) r :mshed. and there h rI' Olly two ml tihes left. I iuir'e we f[Ill x this road and see if it will not bring u1I olit to tI'' highway." "tGo 'lhead," I said, and so we left the scene of disaster. The wood road was softly carpeted with dead leaves and cunningly laced with wild black berry and cat brier, for nothing else could scratch and tear and devastate as did the vines that hedged our path. A thick fog rolled in from the sound and clung moistly to us. It was a re lief, as it seemed to lighten the dark ness of the starless, moon forsaken night. I plodded along behind Alner Bur ton's bulky form, which moved like a fiat shadow- in the fog. For a long time we folloxud the old wood loall, mostly in silelnre, but 10101 sionitlly Aliner's t1('1.1 lr l2 t Ire on(l( control, ill(Ilil'l tit llyl Ot' the h1ard Rrie tha~t lorl uvertaknt~ II,; I uaule nn conttnwnt, I1 1 . cull iderin: that Ahner's r''rkl:ess driving nil ho"!) the ''arse of ounr prellir anwte . thought that. his remaorks were ill timed. Sure ly I was the innocent xictiml of the at cident for which Abler's savage frame of mind was alone respon'Iible. Sorely tempted was I as I stumbled amo11 the briers to remind him of his respon sibility for our disagreeable tramp in the drizzling rain. So we proceeded on our tramp--It may have been an hour, but It seemed much longer-along the old wood road, which seemed to grow worse as we pro ceeded. Once we got off the track and wandered for a time in the brush be fore we again got on the road. Had as It was, it was our only hope. To lose our way meant a most unpleasant night In the wet and gloomy woods without fire or shelter. Ftinlliv the rail broad~ened a little. awl soon lye camp on a rough innmilke. We turned into it wihil till' fP lil' 1 tlit o0 r jour1tw-y wouxl soon ri'-o' -o an In11d. 11There must sui ll ti' sI i n sort or helteli not fst l wllnty A "Ir' Ir 10 S cr'w shod woubl at losti' :11ffenr1 ti, promotrwion f'roml the rain, w 1 : h l be' I twin to 11111f lie' lll . 1 r1 1 nill I ht eal in na vancei) . £111 we 1:;'1! faihr st'yl' over th i rutted nud. lna'i1 hi ( nIll'x1 Suddenly his voice soeinl d in a tri unrphant: shout. ".A Ien n , hilly, herm, 'We're not in it so land after all." "I hope they will pted us on tiee rieht road," I mutteredo peerini ove1 r what seemed to a o nan (ndent athlr viteon a hedge. "I don't see tay hostuse, Ab ner." "Where there's a hedge there's a housel' he grunted. "Follow mec." I followed, pawing salos: the wet stickiness of the hedge until we turn ed Into a narrow opening and trod on a graveled path that seemed to wind sinuously around shadowy clumups of boxwood miul tall shrubs pungent smelling and dripping with moisture. All at once. without even a warning grumble, there came a heavy clap of thunder and a bright flash of lightning that revealed a large, old fashioned brick house. The dimensions of the structure were lost in the blurring fog, but now we could see that It loomed above us gloomy and forbidding, with ditrk ob longs indicating closed shutters. We were chilled by the silence of the place. There was no bark of watchful dog, stir of restless cattle or midnight gos sip of henroost. All was quiet-dead ly still. In the intermittent flare of lightning we mounted a short flight of stone steps to a broad, covered veranda. Something white was squarely outlined against the blackness of the door.. Ab ner sacrificed a precious match, aid we peered at it: Apply to Jonadab Little, No. 001 Broadway, New York City. "Well, of all the luck!" growled Ab oer Impatiently. "We can't sit out in this drizzling rain." I objected. "Let's get inside the house and keel) dry anyway." "Not a had idea of yours. I don't suppose it's occupied." he consented and led the way on an investigation of the French windows that opened on the veranda when they did open. for. of course, they were now securely locked. We had circled the house twice and were debating the prudence of break ing in when there caloe a startlinix shriek from within. It wai a wild weird cry that seemted to echo th rough untenanted halls and spent itself in distant murnmuriigs that at last died away into silence. "We must get inside anyway," de cided Abner. "There is a woman in trouble." ILe pulled open a (-crea krxa shutter, put his elbow through a pane of giad-y. fumbled for the -cit. a ni pt--sentl l theo long window swung inward, dotinltI og a damp, musty odor as of long closed rooms. I followed hint, and toxzetlhr we hes itated in the velvet biaiut"ess of the dark routm Attmer fute hi for a match. wl n once li' t hat dre:dful cry burst forth fruit tiO si-cond ,:tor and guided is iiintio-i l iltroigi a curtained dooway into what we know to 1e the itl. Abtter's natc-h fliri l ui. disctosing a flight of pý:imberl -airs onw np into dtrkno,-.. , iii again .:.d was tossed a , 'r %Ve riotl f.r the stairs. We grap'l towiard the stairway. sturabh l at st , cal - I nett post, found the steps :ind tiptoed up, our trend etIring from the hare boards: At the top we struck a length of car peted hall running right and left of the stairway. I moved forward several steps and walkedeff into space to fall clattering dowtn another tilght of stairs to the very bottom, where, bruised and shaken, I lay and gasped for breath. Out of the silence that followed my rill a voice apo1ro elxari-ply-a-l woman's vx'iex-., tx xtl] li, unriertnie of fear. 'I halve ;r pistol, 11ini I Siall shoot If you xlxxrit go await- at once. We are not ruralaris. apologized Abner. "We x re mnotorists who have met with an accident and came here for shelter." "Motorists on the HIoneyspot road?" asked the voice derisively. "We lost the main road, and our car tumbled over an embankment. We heard cries here and thought some one was in trouble." "Our troubles will be over If you will leave the house at once," cut In an other female voice. "Then we crn be of no service to you?" asked Abner. "No, thank you." said the first voice rather shalkily. "Please go!" "Ce(rtalxi-lx-paridon irs for ilt rodoli.'' arid Abrinex promptsixxll' anrxaxd to fall dlxxn Itl stair; ,n fop of moe, swxear inxa sifIt x as Ili' r-adchud i the lxitliir. x'i ilear, thix ari' elr' slrxsk. we hi-ird 'xrne xni, say from the dxi'lkness a iroil, and. aihxnxd. xxx we cr-pt aI xxay to IinI it l i ox; inc into Ilh-, nix ht. I necxxr xi in such a olise in illy life. I have been there since and seen or of majctn ur iur n' lc e and bolted and double locked and double bolted doors and windows, It resolved inito a neglected country Ihouse.' But now we strayed to and fro ini the darkness, for Abner had used his last watch, and we had no guide in the velvet blackness of the night. At last we subsided on to ad jacent sofas in a room that proved to be the library, and there we rested until dawn. struggled through the thick damask curtains. At Intervals through the night we had heard the repetition of those weird cries from the second story, but we did not dare face another interview with the Indignant ladies. We rose to our feet, lame and stiff and sore, to make our exit from the lonely house that seemed to possess some baffling mystery. As we fum. bled with the thrice locked and bolted front door, in order to make a dignl" fled exit from the place, we heard foot. -; ~, steps on the polished starob and turned around. Four startled eyes, blue and brown. met our unbelieving orbs. There was Jean Prindle. bewitchingly disheveled. with a pale blue dressing gown over her serge frock. There was her cousin. Henrietta Prindle. in a royal purple gown over her serge frock, and both of them looked scared and vexed and very glad to see us. And Jean was carrying a pair of silver tongs-her deadly pistol of the night. "What are you doing here?" de manded Henrietta suspiciously, and. having their permission to explain. Ab nor and I did so at great length and with such graphic details concerning the accident that the two girls tremn Fled with fear at our narrow escape from death. In turn they explained that this house belonged to Henrietta, sad as they had felt the need or a motor run that day they had come down to put it in order for the summer months. as iHenrietta had a tenant for10t. W hen they reai-h ed the house, after sending the motor home, as they iII te'adedgreniailning the night aid going lack by train. they found that the enrotakher. old Mary Mn loney. had become demented. Un fortunately they did not make this dis covery until Mary Moloney had locked thiia into the room upstairs. fiom which they had escaped only to sub sequently entrap her and lock her with In its safe inclosure. It was the cries of the enraged Mary Maloney that wN had heard. a "All further explanations must wait until after breakfast." said Jed wher we had linished. and there came ar a wk ward pause. "I'll prepare it, arc. lienrietia ian discuss the best meanc ,if m tting Mary Maloney away nill into safe keeping. She has no people :i111 I want to take care of her." "I'll help you get breakfast." volun teered Alier, and lie followed Jean tC the kitchen. leaving Henrietta and me alone on the stairs. "Now, let us discuss the case of Mary Maloney." said Henrietta. avoiding mi eyes. "Not until we have discussed the case of Henrietta Prindle," I said firm ly. and my sweetheart gracefully yielded. I a I ii 11 . W it SIi 1' ii Ii i I iit I -I 1Innni a-1.'oliiý uundt v u-iirart rutg 110 ugh Ii'-ý_ilul \0 it'i Ii-i-f it' X IuP ly 1,u batnkrupit, numripin- i to pay herrt 1.1)1I -i. atIo ttoa.'s iiehL-i ar cirai Ion nlv tinti'iritu. "111 inili r ane i nt iif tir Itv :III1 I''Ii niIu toiIM l't h t Ylike nn~un ant trn i.r it us I I i)S i iiriz to )l a}. Iv Iv nr~ ifig lIiir ri -'. I~iisoft It ifit xlu isi un a II\\tiai xi. I I~! -- 1 i ntll rIIl ti\ I ll ii t'l I~ 1 iii Pi tt i ii. 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I's last sll' II II) I' lut ,'ll-ul 1;111 l~lu \auugl -f . is '- i \i\l irr-I lislI oA1111rt thilAl niuuiikiuuI (uu t.i tl ssr a i i onl 11' 11r (ii nxu~ h ih"1 1isro I re lnliurtil( ry as 11 riuu luhrouhr 1uul gal i wayg iluefri I"n oslr is, Vi("sI elia iri - oP , tIn 'legilatio (I~rlii hn r1( hid, Iis w1rorking toe liiima Y. W.iiA. September Rainfall. As reported officially by J. W. Cronk, local forecaster, the rainfall in Shreveport for September of this year aggregated 16.46 inches. There were 10 clear (lays, 5 partly cloudy days, and 15 days on which one hundredth of an inch or more rain fell. The rainfall at Shreveport has exceeded all September records. The next greatest rainfall is elwonicled September 1880, when 11.01 inches fell, the next is"¶:95 in 1877. Toe rainfall of September 1912 was 1.15 inches. CADI)O LEVEE BOARD. Official Proceedings of the Meetinl Held Wednesday. Oct. 1, 1913. 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T.41 44444t1 \142444 i'. r444v44 "1. .ýa i'I x411'444 2.4 444 .444 14114t 4n llt flit'' I 44441444 a hid 442;442 1 1111I ;1,444l I ill n ., 11444-i'1 4444 ¶4 44r14 I Ill'l ;124Xi 44- It,44I4a14iI'. Ili .-444 4414414'l AI~tI 4a144 1,141.. 1i4 l4'C t'; 444 XX444 Ii i 444 44'44iI'4 444'4 1144 1114441 1h144 III ' ho'41 paid lit til I Ii 41. 4 I 444 44-44141 44444'd 'l f1_ 4)n 444441 n 4444 44 .1. NJ. 114 lii444144, hi4'-~ 4'41110 y41I -1444 rIhi' 'xIII w144l'k. Cahr Major' Er'e rat re'port of Board of Slate Errinrrinr's showing $245.23 e'xl'a xpernse inirtrie by them in arking: $1 ire to improve drainage 1 ialili's inra ii ini their report. IOin motion of .1. M. [tobirison, seC onded by W. V. Rtobson, tihe secre tary was ins. ruoted to mail the tate Bnoar of Inginfiers warrant to rovert his extra expense. Carried. The following hills were read. al lowed and ordered paid: WV. A. Ker ley. Ielegram 90': Thrr Caucasian Printing Co. $7.00; F. F. Hansell & FBro. $7.50. President Sentetll reported to the board that he had purchased $500 5 per cent bond of Caddo Levee Board at 1.0i plus accrued interest. On motion of J. J. Lay, seconded by W. V. Robson, President Sientell's action was ratified by the board. Carried. IThe followirig risolution was of fe red by \V. V. tobson, seconded by John (ilassetll: le it resolved by Ihe Caddo Levee Hoard in reglular.sessioi convened, That sperii rourrst'l t t ermptoyed to assist list ret, Alltornrev W. A. Ma bry in tih dewetense of the injunc lion it fildl agiaiist Ibis tiarit by A. t. Leonrrtl. rit suit being No. ;N00 of Ills llocket of f Ie I'. S. Court. W o l tirn iIri of LI urisinari ; said ,1il beiný in lil 1in 1(r 'to pulImse of r lu ig' ii hI iii' i ri' Ii' (l'i utln Wf n i' Ii iti huho ,(1iliiiI lii\il ;x 11 ir , ( i ' l 'ci IT'' h i'' iu I i . Th u ofi tr it I bi nI 1 I il oul ii-il an'e li( h il= boil ,111 i usu l l (11,111(' allor" i tv i i i 1 t r - r r 1 ' i ' I , 1 ill ii ( '. A. PIin", w'h rk' I, hi u , >t i hn k ' it I-urllt'o co oi" i` i Thal t ýtl'id - 1',llian her m ul i I !1 reby~ inla h," t', t:,t rnerI11 I. I'. tllinH mcci Aý11,rney 01' tH t 1'nl lri ylitiled ýf ;l '(ill( errr "e1 fir' ithi h(1nd'r In tlis race(, :Ind ihal ith, .:' 'ilairy of Ili.: i,', for th e ! II Ball I r1) "f!!!" `li d , I i"' t"` t :ý' i' Iat 1'~ l,\ (, 111- ' T", , I in t i " 1;11 ;1 I!((\'; nt . L i . 0 l n h J.ttl 'il ', ; i1 "- i. .ETE L L ,f!(. .1 r W .r~ii" ,A I KEHLEY. flit- I~.