THUANPAY, NOV. 27, 1913
Dr. E. G. Allen.
Offlee in the Cooper Building. Mr.
Allen is a graduate of both schools
and carries a full line of homeopa
thic remedies. Special attention to
Quotations Carefully Revlsei and
BACON--Clear rib sides 14c; dry
IAKS--Per lb. 19c.
LARD-Per lb.: Tierce compound
pc; pure lard 14c.
Flour and Meal.
FLOUR-High patent $5.75; sec
oad patent $5.50; extra fancy $5.00;
Amiimon $4.75; sacks 10c less.
MEAL--Standard 24-lb sacks 44c;
stream meal 49c; cream meal in
ORITS--Per barrel $4.35.
CORN--Per bushel $1.00.
OATS--Per bushel 55c.
1N--Per 90-lb sack $1.25.
: ,:-OPs-Per sack $1.55.
y.ý.Y--Per ton: Arkansas $15.00;
thy $25. ; alfalfa $25.00; Mexi
i native alfalfa 85.00.
S-r and Molsase.
jGAR-Standard granulated per
SI $4.75; choice Y. C, $4.00.
SMOLASS ES-Per gal,: Choice 30c;
e e; eommon 25; pure sugar
FElE--Per lb.: Fair 15 1-20;
14 i-2c; better grades, 20c.
Sood to choice
simry 30 5c; one-pound
ily, per lb. 18 1-2c.
" ~ a Hens 15.5011
b! R 4t-230.
box : ' Louisiana
~Z~o.i~ra4,~~r~ p1k per
IbM W. i
x. 'ý s sue. t
Y ., :.ate~
Solution for AdjustmeNt of
NEW PROGRAM IS ARRANGED
1hairman Adamson and Congressman
Stevens of Interstate and Foreign
Commerce Committee Work Harmo
niously Together-In Favor of Aiding
American Foreign Shipping.
By ARTHUR W. DUNN.
Washington. Nov. 26. - [Spccial.] -
"Suspend the free tolls provision in the
Panama canal act until diplomatic dif
ferences can be adjusted." That is the
program arranged by Chairman Adam
son of the interstate and foreign com
merce committee and Congressman
Stevens, the ranking Republican mem
ber of the committee.
Adamson and Stevens have worked
together harmoniously on most ques
tions in congress and particularly in
regard to the canal. They opposed the
free tolls provision when it passed the
house, but were outvoted. The propo
sition to suspend the provision will
"give the fellows who voted for free
tolls an opportunity to save their
faces," remarked Adamson.
"The coastwise shipping never de'
manded free tolls, and, as a matter of
tact, it makes no difference whether or
not they have free tolls. They have a
monopoly and can charge such rates
as they choose."
Would Have Cut Loose.
Many members of the house believe
that it would ,be better to do some
thing for our foreign shipping than fo'
the coastwise trade, a view which is
shared by Adamson.
"I never did think we should have
made the Hay-Pauncefote treaty," he
said, "but we should have abrogated
the Clayton-Bulwer treaty and built
the canal on our own' aocount and
managed it as we saw ft. We have
spent our money on it, and we ought
to control it. But in suspending the
tres tolls provision until the diplomatic
differences can be cleared up we re
lim e the tension concerning, those
olls. Besides, we shall get more mon
ey to operate the canal, and my object
is to mahe It self sustaining."
"Hlow long would it take to clear up
these diplomatic differences?"
"Well, I guess Fred here"-nodding
tward Congressman Stevens of Min
assota-"and myself will not be inter
eated' in whatever happens by that
'wo weeks before the session should
plre by limitation Minority Leader
ann ceased to ask for a roll call on
Motiaos to adjourn. When asked why
he replied: "Oh, I can be halfway
de ent once in awhile. I Intended to
give the boys a rest during the last
two weeks of the session: allow them
to go home itf they wanted to without
makaing a roll call or necessitating the
retura of those who are away."
"Why have you got it in for me?"
asked Congressman Burke of South
Dakota. "I have been away for about
two months, mldsing every roll call.
ad the irs t day I return ready to an
swer you have no roll call."
"Quit. a number of the boys were
euaght that way," grinned Mann. "Vie
Mudoek and several of his Progres
iAves we among the number."
Ferm. Senator (ockrell of Missouri.
wt wias r.csnt appointed a member
Sthe hboard of ordnance and fortil
,mIasL was a great admirer of Theo
dbm Rseteilt Oockrel. might have
one In the senate yet." remarked s
i.Ieo.tia, '"I he had not praised
bnso1lt so much during the 1914
)O g, .He was loyal to Parker.
be hbe esian't help saying nice things
abot loosevelt, and that helped to
e tr N Cewglands was discussing a
Satnaal ph.a to take theplace
if all tat bdbeen suggested in the
a atof eureeney legislation. It was
ather itnolved-ea one man said.
.'.h3bs." lbaltly Senator Clapp of
i a- WtirUptsd the Nevada sen
ai_.et t~ - et his, if he had embodied
Ss nb a bill. ewlands replied
in th faisne, "I thiank there is a
gsiat esal tf tor in what the senator
Svreapandis Clpp. "I should be
a elt i t .wrked out in detail. I
Ste mueeh Interested in the details
uueh a ,
ead s ofi the other senators pres
. elba ai tOteya realised that the
S of a Wewlands propositibn
Wbe a seat iaborate star.
;. A Feed OanatY?
gi a b psil"ts tIo be placed upon
!eed ld ' ra arites the
ru5atatieunder the tfood and
Slas Tee In 'gu sar tee in
e ma tcomplanita are
a- abo t te abuse of those
Its paabie. that the depart
hl iaave the pet
I One of the <
k or of• Plai; Mall ho
became . Her,
$y lAWRENCE BOON4
Copyright by International Literast
and News Service.
IB may soun* like a contradicion.
but 0 shall always maintain that Ehen
Frazer was a hero because he did not
enlist. 91. wante# to nll.I lie was
urged to enlist. ile was ashamed not
to enlist. !eR was exposed to the most
seductive and perilous temptation that
earth can offer So a slow, big limbed,
big hearted fellow, su<$ as he was -
and Is. for fe was-ant is-ia h-ve.
And his love bade him go. It *a*
merely duty that bade him stay.
It is often much easier "o mar<e 1t
the middle oc the procession, eveu o
the cannon's mouth, than to swallow
the bitterness of undeserveO reproach
es and trudge on alone in the eough,
homely path of duty. This is no dis
paragement to Claude Livingstone and
the rest, who faced the deadly volleys
at El Caney without flinching. But
really it is sometimes harder to live
humbly than to die nobly.
Eben and Claude had long been ri
vals, and Lola Fanning was the prize
to win which Eben tolled and Claude
schemed. They hated each other very
cordially. And who shall blame them?
It is too much to expect Christian
charity from lovers.
And Lola was in truth an attractive
girl. Even ,1 who did not love her in
the least, must concede that She was
tall and fair and graceful. Her eyes
were pale blue, like a misty sky, and
her hair pale golden, like a watery
sunset. It was not peroxide, though
but for the kindness of nature it might
have been. She was fond of dress.
which is commendable; was perhaps
a little overdressed, which was inex
cusable. • Inborn triviality betrayed it
self in a superfluity of gauds and trim
mings. yet her beauty irradiated all
her frippery. That her fair head waa
empty and her soft heart shallow I
will not presume to add, for I may be
prejudiced. You shall judge for your
Yet I thought it much to her credit
that of the two suppliants at her shrine
she chose Eben. I must own that I
was surprised when the engagement
That Eben was such a handsome
young giant may in part explain the
mystery of her unexpected wisdom.
He could have tossed the lively Claude
up into a tree to roost among the
branches, and he was sometimes tempt
ed to try it.
When six feet three of crimson
blooded, manly beauty is kneeling at
your feet in tongue tied adoration, it is
possible to forgive a poverty of words.
It is even possible to forgive another
sort of poverty that expresses itself in
hardened palms and coarse clothes, if
you happen to be rich enough for two
and so run no risk of deprivation. In
the country, at any rate, this is pos
sible. And I have often noticed that
those who cannot love a lover may lose
That Lola's father was outspoken in
Eben's favor may have been a factor,
too-though a dangerous one, perhaps
better dispensed with. Hard headed
Squire Fanning had forbidden Claude.
who was the village scapegrace, to ap
proach the house; and what was a va
cillating, pleasure loving girl to do?
Of course she must have a beau. And
Eben was altogether devoted and very
So she condescendingly wore the ring
that he had chopped cordwood to buy.
and he wAs permitted to call twice a
week and sit by her side in awed and
palpitating reverence, while she chat
tered away in a fashion that ought to
have opened his eyes, but didn't.
Meanwhile Claude was "lively" aft
er the manner of his kind. His livell
ness was decidedly loud, in speech, in
dress and in action. It seemed to con
sist very largely in dissipating his
money; for he had inherited a large
farm, which he- promptly mortgaged.
It was, moreover, a breed of liveliness
distinctly rustic. He sought out the
most unsavory dens in the village.
where he drank and joked and gam
bled and was fleeced by cheap local
sharps. He had his laugh, and so had
they. For variety he occasionally raid
ed the slums of a neighboring city and
was fleeced again. Such exploits made
him something of a hero in the eyes of
those of the "fast" gang who didn't
dare or couldn't afford the like. He
still managed to cut quite a figure in
"soClety." though there was plenty of
SscandaL. But scandal is so romantic!
"I do wish, Eben. you had a little
more spunk and spirit," remarked Lola
one day ad Claude flashed past behind
a trotter on which it was rumored that
he had lately lost $800.
"Do yoea mea that you'd- like me to
drive atst L.rses?" exclaimed Eben,
Isrpritse and a little shocked. "'You
l know I ean't afford It, if I wanted to.
rs t t u - -s
ti the worl4 somC war ut l
believe you do eatyti ii. 1, t ciop %Jon$p
and hue pot2.4'
Yet it w .tild b' % &isua t *o at
elude that t'!aude *as Nvliolll bhad, 4e
Wfle n* fl a -ak; liidnel his bawt';l
!ranIlness0 w:'- starltli, 0s h"li*eli
" Itr~it *itnlity', Pofe (!t! ii.ti pan
ci in 'icc, is pateitia ly }' i firI u
*tt ss satl'lihat the tat) ol' Is of :its
selves its will as Ilheit' 41( In ink and
If the paifit4 is IS iil 0115. litiihI}' Of
?ess' a cure. Ii is I1nn'44 tusa Ii'11eSlo
the microbus -f iviq
less. reeki n--; 'J1tlp 1 Iit' of
these coniditions \Iis as (glI I 9tt (t 1 `+ ;.
itis farm v-fs forfeit. hit ii' 'fi:: O~re
urgent; his '"redituiS 5 4fI ' 1tac 'i I1V
ginning the!! li1nioi5U1ES'i fl1,1n t1i*
l'hun cliiii I teie OilY ' it) Srpat'i
shniuli (nist? H e i 4 1o iroe Iet $':
tain. Soiel shook 'thou' hlotdl, but hi,
1a4 a ci-tuoi fohllowijtng :II4t htiiuso !*I
jlicO at hits faitihis itill riliheur ndmiuui'l
his dash. It was antliittOa' t hi+t lie b;nl
id last Acne somefhinng'$ ret~euia him
self-an ud be haul.
}ben, ar you ar! nw'ari g diai [email protected] S
lil. and the reit* *vcrybiod semodil
surprise(j This O.t1 b:i e cn heI
cause he ans se big and strnnoc W1g
who look as 19 they *ouls pull S(ows
mounriins g4 narst ljudaments With
ort common equ*y. 4)therwiso it
could hardllv ave been l:nor, e Oh:@
Eben's iother was a helpless lrnli.al
entirely dpender upon his *til3
wages. And his cousin [email protected] who
cared for ler night and day. was alus
despondent. though far from helpless.
This patient, energetic little miss was
quite competent to take care of her
self, but not to take care of herse!lf
and ai uernlous parelytic too
"Tou can't go. Ehen. dear," she sai.
"You mustn't think of it. Your mother
would simply shut her eyes and die in
spite of me."
But Lola, a trifle weary perhaps of
mute Sunday evening worship, was
iisappointed and indignant. She first
taunted her lover with cowardice-
"and you big enough to take Havana
all by yourself"-and then taxed him
with a yet meaner motive.
"It's just your jealousy because you
can't be captain." she cried spitefully
"And you might have been. too, if
t ' j
t EBEN'S STOUT HANDS GRIPPED THE EN
eVENOMED CR~ATURE'S JAWS.
you'd had a grain of spunk. I've no
patience with such a man. You know
very well that that red headed Jen yom
set such store by could have taken
good enough care of old Mrs. Frazer.
She isn't exactly a queen, remember,
to be waited on every minute. and I
guess a .little work wouldn't hurt Jen
any. And to think that papa drove off
poor Claude. that was worth ten of
you! Here"-and she struck a tragedy
pose with some success--"take back
your shabby little ring! I won't wear
it for you. And you needn't come to see
me any more. I won't have you sneak
ing round me while better men are
fighting for their country." she con
cluded, with a fine patriotic flourish.
It w ,s mere petulance.- - ll this
would he lofty passion. She turned
away without a tear and with r.o more
emotion than if she had been nagging
And the man whose love had thus
been flung back in his face because
for him the path of duty did not lead
to Cuba also turned without a tear.
but for many weeks the great, baby
hearted fellow went about his wrk
with a heart that sobbed unheard an:l
a spirit heavy with tears unshed. Jen
nie tried to comfort him, I.lt without
Meanwhile great deeds were done at
Santiago. The spendthrift debanuhee
who had volunteered to bury his shame
had achieved honor if not glory Doubt
less the rumor of It burned like a
branding iron in the silent slnl of his
rival, for Eben was human. and the
sting of Mauser bullets are as nothing
to this martyrdom of shame. He
dreaded to show himself. He felt that
all who saw him questioned his right
to breathe American air But he still
chopped wood and hoed potatoes and
fed his mother with the wages of his
Ebehi had almost ceased to visit the
village: he never entered its precincts
if he could avoid it. One day, however
-4t w.was rhe '2d of September. but
f S 'waS fred to to
Loit: She tlltJ ber rotearasot toward
hitm irnd Og.e1 n ' thout as much as a
I ..: With her we t-he hero from eon
t! :,, "[email protected] on , .lough with honor.-
9.'nocris Ibst9 ing RaSo' on ee
1 .. qos pe 8 -trrec . elW e coun
teo +,l h.1 r I ,';.--i Si-.'"e e-olfhound that 4
sL.4 lhittd :l 'u i,. iporer because t
•Vnlr ..e Qu'.,hitd sllnst m m(conscions
Stg:i,,,t 9,,-ho, t ' e p Tis Ynand to caress
ht". , r,.tnIr.0 t . Ih runlk awag as it hbe
i: I,,O1 n a s9r:.Qe: Q. here was a yelp
antd a sa ha'h .nicking ~etabarely
1!t ": "f® : 1 1n ý9s
"lt'r ~.ry dop I:Ias TurneI atlinse
;." he, to th,,nght hitteirlp.
'4he :tnimi:tal gave a long &-awn, tel'*
t,,,,wl ihoi it til . . the . .U.4 and
01 o t lit t thQe hen- aF toins ha !
A4 n fr tiC s adT Pltelrnt o ftndle
1e eunltO va ponress, On 91e %iigit be
iiistakin. lhit bte tolnt at least enu
ti.,n Thr Vle grn tows the load.
",tla." It ,riled, panting, as Ail ever
$it.o Ther. 'uc,), your dog"-
'.\rO 'e: tinning away foteo .y
,.~ , e s-ntiere.. &nd the bystand
h(enI g:It'to4 baP t The Volfhoun.
was indeed following. Again sounded
1:*t dism:4 howt Suddenly, toiling
[email protected] t snalite, Ithe 1 'antic animal burled
Its faings in its owS fle4. Then. With
o savage snatr. It sprang toward them.
Oes .isto.dles Dnus iripping Soal end
hutee tas oQui zip 4n fo/ tbheSea
*uQ shelter'-very al 4ot o timself.
trvee the htero of ~ Caney forgot Iis
lanre!s and hi lady. :)o srt reproach
him ou and g would bave done the
salme. 4 mald .~g is toe much for hu
man nerves and human nature. As for
tola. she spun round, tripped and fell
screaming. She rabid beast was upon
lBt4 a burly form towered in its path
-grim, red and dusty. Even as it
leaped stout hands no longer slow
gril)ped the envenomed creature by its
very jaws and wrenched them asunder
as Samfson rent the lion. A writhing
carcass fell to the ground, a heavy
heel crushed its ribs and stamped out
its quivering life.
Then the vanished crowd swarmed
back. dropping from trees, emerging
from behind fences. hurrying down
from verandas. They cheered. they
howled, they caught up a new found
hero to bear him in triumph on their
shoulders. But they bore him no far
ther than to the village drug store.
There the procession suddenly halted.
for it was perceived that the rescuing
hands were frightfully mangled and
their owner had become unconscious.
For several minutes Lola was left
lying in the middle of the road. At
last her escort bethought himself and
picked her up.
** C * * * *
"I suppose everybody will expect me I
to marry him now on account of that
miserable dog," she grumbled some
weeks late!'. "And like as not he may
run mad himself. I just won't do it."
Strange to say. no one has ever sug
gested her doing it. She married
Claude, per original program. without
the smallest protest. That gallant of
ficer received the reward of his recent
valor or the punishment of his former
sins-as to which public opinion is di
Eben spent weeks in a city hospital.
He did not "run mad," however, for
the best treatment that money could
buy was secured for him by Squire
Fanning and other townsmen.
Nor did he go back to his old drudg
ery of cordwood and potatoes. And
there was another chapter to the story
of his love. As to this I can only refer
you to "that red headed Jen," whose
rich :ronze tresses are really of the
hue that country folk scoff at, but city
belles imitate and envy. And her
eyes-they are like the sky as you see
it from a mountain top. The good peo
ple of Westport had discovered a new
beauty as well as a new hero.
Discoverer of Appendicitis
The late Dr. Reginald HIeber Fits of
Boston, a physician and surgeon of in
ternational reputation in appendicitis.
was graduated from Harvard college
in 1864 and from the Harvard Medical
school in 1868. Then he studied
abroad for two years. On his return
he became an instructor and later a
professor in the Harvard Medical
school and was also attached to the
Massachusetts General hospital. In
1886 he read a paper before the Asso
ciation of American Physicians on the
diagnosis and treatment of perforating
inflammation of the vermiform appen
dix. He ascribed the well known fa
tal inflammation of the bowels to in
fection from inflammation arising in
the appendix and said that the prop
er treatment for such cases was re
moval of the appendix. The impor
tance of his conclusions was at once
recognized. and it was suggested that
the disease that he had localized be
called for him. He objected. and it
was at his wish that the scientific
name of appendicitis was given to it.
"That letter I gave you this morn
ing, did you mail it?" asked the sus
picious wife. looking at her husband
out of the corner of her eye.
"No, dear, I did not." replied the man
"Of course you didn't. And I told
you it was important that it should
"Yes, dear. you did."
"And of course you had to forget to
mail it. Af that's not just like a man."
i "Def't 'but' me. I'm angl7 at a"'
I> lo hook a at. )~u'.
CADDO LEVEE BOARD.
Ofccta Proecm of the efiii
1s a speciat meeting ot 9do Ca&to
Lete, hoard het6 aQ the 9366 day
of %ove'inbe 19913, thCer wrepy pr
eil. S. fit *[email protected], president, I. I.
Lay, S. IN. Robinson, W. V. Robsoul.
S. It. ior'haui Bohr tjla.eo t enS W.
Assistant Ntate LngisecP *lWrrvais
Lo'nbar4 was elso present.
Minuts of " eetiis o.f 404. dd,
1913, were read and appiooe4.
Atlornep ' higpexe, eepresenting I.
I., l~eilperin, appeared before tIhe
balrd and asked for an extensioga ef
lease oni land Iease4 from the board
by $A r. leilperin o" taruc.I 5, 1t:3,
being W* 4' i'S in the southeast
quarter of *ort.hwesl quarter of
seltiol j6, township 29, range 96.
Oif motion of S. 4. Robinson, sIv
onded by W. IN. k1eans, %r. leilperini
was g"rant.) an eltensiom 4, 111in
oiintlhs on uiayment of $5.00 per &el.
extIS rouxiompetsatios. Carrie..
5'resident fientel announee4 9he
'ext order Of buof ii euin and the real
obJeet ef the ateeting was to diwcusm
Lhe,( barit Orotectio" contract Uitl
wor%.. MIr. Zoullut tC the vent~rael
ing W11n11ti jhuidul A %Vik}ismn ws
present - - -
AfLteg huucbl dis(sslo]S I0Sewewe
1twe board, Assistant state !£ngineer
t.onabar4 and Contractor g)oullut, it
was agreed` ig equity, she contrac
tore conceding the point, that the
ipresent form of eont.ract avoul® be
modilied as follows: *That rentals
of barges, tugs and towboats, pump
boats and concrete mixers, per diem,
shall be at the rate specified in the
contract, when, and as long as, in
transit and in operation; when in
,, crupted and idle, from causes
cver which the contractors have not
control, the rate per diem shall be
one-half that specified in the con
tract; but when interrupted, or idle,
from causes over which the con
tractors could have exercised con
trol, but, by reason of indifference,
neglect or inefficiency, they failed
to supply and apply the proper
remedies, no rate shall be allowed."
On motion of J. M. Robinson, sec
onded by J. H. Jordan, the follow
ing committee was appointed: J. J.
Lay, W. B. Means, John Glassell and
J. M. Sentell of which President
Sentell is to be chairman, with ti-e
engineer in charge and the chief
State engineer, ex-offioio members.
The duty of this committee to be to
keep close watch on the further
progress of the bank protection
work, with full authority to act arid
decide in a reasonable time whether
or not the contractors are making a
proper showing. Carried.
The following bills were read, al
lowed and ordered paid: Caucasian
Printing Co. Ltd. $1t.30.
There being no further business
the meeting adjourned.
J. M. SENTELL, Pres.
W. A. KERLEY, Secretary.
If it is a question of quality and
price when it comes to stationery
we would like to show you what we
have to offer. Phone 1000.
Notice for Publieation-No. 04007.
Department of the Interior, U. S.
Land Office at Baton Rouge, La.,
Nov. 18, 1943.-Notice is hereby
given that Monroe Phil of Forbing,
Louisiana, who, on Oct. 3, 1910,
made Homestead Entry No. 04007 for
north half of southeast quarter of
section 18, township 16 north, range
13 west, Louisiana meridian, ha
filed notice of intention to make
three-year proof to establish cihin
to the land above described', before
the United States Commisq;o.ver :
Shreveport, La., on the 26th day of
December 1913. Claimant names as
witnesses Henry Wilson of Forbing,
La., Green Collins of Forbing, La.,
Dave Sheppard of Forbing, La., and
Antney Jackson of Forbing, La.
JOHN F. NUTTALL,
Gaucasian, Shreveport, La., Nov. 20.
No. 16,094-First District Court, Par
ish of Caddo, State of Louisiana:
Succesajon of Ike Silverstein.
Notice is hereby given that 8. N.
Kerley, administrator, has this day
filed final account in said succession,
and unless opposition bemade there
to within the time specified by law
the same will be duly holomogated
as prayed for.
Witness the Hon. John R. Land,
judge of said court, this 13th day of
November 1913. W. M. LEVY,
Caucasian, Nov. 13, 1913.
How to Order Patteras.
Patterns described in the Caucas
ian are supplied by the May Manton
Pattern Company, Greeley 8quare,
New York City, and Masonic Tun
pie, Chicago, Ill. Forward order
with name and address to tie New
York or Chicago;@oee with too for
each pattern. Tbh will be .mailed
direct to yeo.
a E3 w
Of reeing of the *toclhote r O
ihe Caddo lM erantile Company Lime
tee. ~n the secoqr Tuesday of Jan.
barr i916. to tie iel4 at the office d
lhie )oreipanr at ivwian, La., f9o the
.lir. y,' je, in.0*4a)ing t.P B~it3.
,lowlk fio*Iw #*0,*")n 6I It15.0)(.
eC. W. t ANE, Vraoei4T t.
-:aviesaian, o,). 23, 1993.
Tater tp toy 1voci ' horraa emW
mile, nortls of Spring Ridge, La., a·n
*o*rayei beIfore vRe, the ine'ersigne(t
authoril, Iem calark snare eulp,
about foter ,ear. old, Ibranded 912 o[
loft hip, Iha ore .enall 1ell wilh rope
.ollar. d4.vner will qnalue orwa1r.
Pro)' p)1rol),rtl and paIl ..targes, or
theli ahov anirnal will %e solo at
tllring Rlidglp, lCa., as the lag ieocels,
oie laturdtal . IOee. 2i, 9913.
L. 'T. 'YLY EfiER , ,
iur.,9ice of l1h' Pieac', bilxh Ward (~'
Caddo Parisli. Louiaianfl
Cancasian, Nov. 25, 1913.
SW. lards 1. U. Atkinson
hardy & Atkinson
boama 430-3 Commercial lit. Bank
Wi4 tprctce in the State and Fed
WTholesale and Retail
Paints, WaN Paper,
Glass, Picture Frames
and Room Mouldings
Distributing Agent for
Heath & Milligan's Paints
'AINTING. PAPER HANGING AND
Phone 268 502 Teies St.
GIVE YOUR ORDERS FOR
Tombstones, Coping and
Shreveport Monumental Works
A. flcGUIRT, Prop.
All Orders Will Be Appred ted
Old Phone 7a6
873 Texas Ave. Shreveport. Le
5. M. Foster R. D. Webb
Foster Q Webb
408 Commercial National Bank Bldg.
WILL PRACTICE IN ALL STATE
AND FEDERAL COURTS.
f$ tMERAS ST. 0OTi 4tlinWHEaS
~. s o
Where to. Buy
* BRIDLES, COLLARS
AND ALL KINDS OF
Corner of Texas and Spring Streets
in Shreveport- Don't Forget
cISTERNS, TROUGHS, GUTTERS
ROOFING AND FLUES
Anything Io Sheet Metal
ma sket etds wUis
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