The Times from Shreveport, Louisiana on July 28, 1902 · Page 5
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The Times from Shreveport, Louisiana · Page 5

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Monday, July 28, 1902
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THE illREVKrOKT . TIM US,. SIIREVEPORT , LOUISIANA, MONDAY,. JULY 28, -150 IT'S A GOOUS thing that soma puoplo will buy drugs medicine ut a atore whoso only ruduomlng feuturs In "iieur-by-nest" Medtelne la nut a thing to bit bargained for a lawna unil mouasellne de mile and petticoats are, by a whim and thu price-ticket. FrttMhiuiHH and purity ut drug, ability and care-fulness of the compounder and uniform fairness of the dispensers uro of far mors Importance, Much of thu failure of medicine to produce tht nought for results Ik known to be largely dun to a lack of attention to these essential points. Viewed from a real dual re for th highest inod-leal elllelency It puya to have all your prescriptions tilled by SAEHGER DROS. The Leading Pharmacists, , . (Saenger Building.) "OPEN ALL NIGHT." Agents Iluyler's Candles, ' A PROPER PERSONS his Is Not Sliicllj Grammatical But Strictly True A PROMISING SUB ARTIST The Heavy Chattanooga Giants Only Found Him in One In-nicg and It Was Not All His Fault I PERSONAL MENTION j U. II. Prothro, of Bienville, In In the city, en route home from Counhalta. J. M. Levy Is here from New Orleans. Jake Id a clever fellow and always welcome. L. ,M. Huey, the well-known cotton buyer. Is here from Huston, t .;, O. A. Bodenheim, of Longvlew.'Texaa, was in the city yeapffday.' T. J. Rauman, cashier of the Mer: chants and Farmers bank, has return ed from Waukesha. Mr. Persons, of North Carolina, a J young tur who- unassuming modesty and natural diffidence has ulready mudo l.,m a favorite viiS the Shreve-p.rt Hum. he.d the slab for the locals yesterday and s.orcd his second vli'lurj against Chattanooga. Wnen It in re-rnembcred that the Chattanooga team is an aggregation of sluggers, cp.ibk i l any stage or the game of batting out a victory, Mr. Persons' achievement if all the nmre remarkable. Mr. perrons doeB not rely entirely on speed, mid haa all sorts of deceptive curves. He made some of the world-re-' nowned batters from Missionary Ridge I Imklf hlf.i 1r. fart t u .. UI.Ui.M.I...I.. I .. ...... . ... .. ., v..v v a. iuuii-rtiuii.iiir me league, me AUiietic ana t,lara table d'hote. And he has one quality Union III play the second of a series that will make him a prizewinner under I of five games to br played by them, the coaching- of a veteran IlUe Ash. ! i-nbach. You can't rattle him. He has R. J. Harrison, of Ui Tim typographical stafT, has left for Homer, La., his old home on a vacation. Mr. Harrison's family accompanied him. Itotttilair Dt). Kstsanrg a ad Tuia, Coot tuUdlna. Pfton. m I will bet M thai there is not a party In Shreveport who will buy four' nice lots VK'sZTO fet fronting Jordan and Egst. street, with a nice house and plenty of water fur $450. If you want to take the twt or buy this place call and see J. W. White, m Milam street, real estate exchange, 'phone 3&L ara. VITAL HTATWTICS MARRIAOE3. J a, Wcss ar..l Mrs. Belle Waters. Henry Hall and Prlcilla Harris. H'. L. Hunter and Mrs. Ben Ransaw. I! i rt ha ' Mrs. August Martin, a boy. Mrs. Lewis Scott, a by. Mrs. Nelma Cain, a girl. 'Mrs., James I.. Adams, a boy. Aim. Emer V. Dupre, a girl.- . . ittr Jones, a girl. ,V ' I -.S. 'Wuaaha ' -Martin Mew-Wan, 'white.' ' Thomas GunUicr, whit; S yea J.iir.ie Weetley, colored, 31 yrai i line v iiaon, colortd, l year. Mary Ann RMwell, c ilored, 8 years. Anna Cook, colored. V years.' t.'hild of John Lwls and wife, colored, IS das. Mark R. Cqlts, colored, 45 years. Beatrice Ccffle, colored, 2 years. For many years Washington has had a certain literary prestige because of the brilliant writers who at one thnc or another made it their home. Among theme were ; novelists, the scenes of whoe fiction, however, were for the most part away from the capital, N. P. Willis, Poe, Motley. Hancroft, Cooper and Irving belong to the Washington of the past; Mark Twain though still much of the presentJIs, Jn a Washington sense, of this group, and the only man among them to depict the town in fiction. The Washington chapters of "The Glided Ace," ar?. we fancy, much the result of observation. The Brook-man. . 'I don't believe that there is surh a thing ?s a Tool Klllr In the world." declared Mrs. Muggins, ln: the course of a family debate which had become boniewh'H r.ecrimoniotis. "The remark Is rather Irrelevant to the matter In hand." remarked Mr. Muggins. "Still, I'd like to know the grounds for your helle"f , . ; i f f "Would you? Well, Cfidfl'es Augustus Mugginj. if there was such a thing as a Fool Killer, you would have never lived to be thirty-five yeats old." Pittsburg Gazette. HOT WEATHER SALE. AT '-THE FAIR." The following goods we have decided to close out and have made prices to move them In a hurry: M piece decorated dinner sets ..Ti.H't 103 piece decorated dinner sets..9.7J) Blue and white chamber sets with slop Jar 1.08 Galvanised slop Jars, banded . . 35 Perfection blue flame oil stoves One burner 3.45 - Two burner 5.05 National Steam Cookers, four compartments, Copper Bottoms .. 1.20 1-2 Gallon blue and White stone , pitchers "Growlers" worth 35... 17 Adjustable window screens . ... 35 1-2 Gallon Glass Pitchers .... 17 One crate of English decorated - Cups and Saucers, Plates and ; Bowls, Neat decorations. Cups and Saucers per set . . . . 43c Dinner Plates per set . ... . . , 43e .Bowls, each . 7c One lot of framed Pictures 1114, nice line of subjects, .neatly framed under glass, would be cheap at J1.00, we will sell them tor ........... . (10c ODDS and ENDS. We have a lot of odd parts of chamber sets, all decorated, also some remnants of decorated stock paterns of ta-Me ware on which we have made some i.-'Vulously 'ow prices. ' C ff? ASD 8KB AND BRIKQ THR CASH. SHERIDAN, STORMER & CO. 224 TlXAS STREST, . Miller, r. f 4 0 10 0 Pumiit, I. f o 0 1 0 Hirouthins, lb .(,., 4 0 u 111 0 (IlillHan, ZU ,4 1 1 j ith. c 4 1 1 8 y Hpratt, lb 4 a jj 2 s Urunner, p 3 0 3 0 5 .Tvtala 31 7 U 34 U BCOltE by INNINGS. 1 3 3 4 & 6 7 S Chattanooga 0 3 0 0 0 0 3 0 ft Bhreveport 0 0331100-7 SUMMARY. Two-base Hits Bennett, Wtlkart. McGiiIre, ailligan, Hpratt, Urunner. Stolen Buses Mcl-Vrland, llulseiuun, Miller, Kpratt. Hiicrlnee Hits Wilkurt, Hulu 2, Mc-(lulre 2. Double Plays Norrum to Itu-lu, My-era to Ollllgan to Strouthera. Baaes on Called Balis Oft Urunner 2, Persons 0. Struck Out By Bruncr 3. Time of (iumo One hour and forty, live minutes. Umpire CUne. Hooters' Club Tl! fin vepoit Hooters Club was jr-ganlzej yesterday with a m.-mlieriiip limited to twenty-flve, U. B. Kronen. t"ig l. tiesldent. J. A. Out, chief luoter; ' Ous Cumlllo, secretary, aii'i Pied I rctola, treasurer. Following me the c hai ! r members: i. H. Kiouciil). rg, J. A. C'lesl, G is f.'lttiililii, Fred Buccola, J. O. Far.ziua, J 'w O l.eary, Gus Burnett, E. ('room, fail Muck, King MeCabe, S. Garcia, Hairy ll-.i, Tom Holland, Henry M.i.-x. Tlie following honorary members have been 'c. ted: Tom Hayes, Henry Fetz- er find H. W. Llebman. P Bartons vs. Athletic Next Thursday, which is an off day nerve to burn and a cool head, and his future is assured. The game was not of an Inspiring character. There were dumb plays on both ldes, wllh a preponderance on the iue of the visitors. The crowd at no time felt sure of succeKs, and a lead of two runs failed to enthuse them, as would have been the case against a team of Inferior batting ability to the ftroutheis outfit. It evident from the Jump that Persons had control of the ball. The grcuiids were drier than on Saturday, but still not in first-class condition for fast fielding. Errors were made on cither side that would never have occurred on a perfectly dry diamond. Chattanooga started out with a vim that iooked ominous. In the second lr:-niiiK two runs were scored. Strouthers went out on a hit to short, Gilligan followed ruit. Hoth hit to Bennett who rumb'.fd, allowing the runner his base. Spratt singled to center field, advancing Uoth to second. Brunner singled to center field, scoring Roth and advancing fcrratt to third. Molesworth hit one loo hot for Persons, the ball rolling to Page who fumbled, scoring Spratt. Myers filed out to first, retir- liiif tr-e side. Score 2 to 0 against Khrevtport. I I I 1 I I KYFUSS DRY -GO0JJS GOHPAHV,- ..... . .11 a 12 AND ill 1 TKXAS STKKKT. Cal coes of all kinds at leiis than muuu-faeturcrj prices, pattern of 1C yards for., ', ,,.35c Belding's Sewing i Silk In bliuk and colors, '500 dozen of 100 yard spools, at....Nc a epool Ladies Skirts of for Linen, regular price $1.00, 75c Uegular price 31.25, for OOc of Silk Mercerized Zephyr, regular price $5.00, for Ifli.dO Carpets Enough Carpets sold this week to keep us busy making them for days to come. All new. Let us bid on furniHhlngs for you. Cheaper than ever and better selection. Domestics of 3-4 width. Full Bleached and Soft Finished, 10 yards for.. .35c Remnants A new addition of all goods have been thrown upon our bargain counter at one-half regular price. Baby Caps of Lawn, neatly trimmed In embroidery, regular price 10c, for ; Ho each Black Lawn Waists l) dozen Griffin Brand Walata of Perfect Black Sheer Lawn, regular price DOc, for t!5c Ping-Pong Color What la It? Why Green of Latest Hue! We have It In Ladles' Hosiery and Face Veiling. Embroidery and Skein Silks Beldlngs Wash Fllo, Hope, Dresden and Opalcecent, -lOo- dozen skeins. Mosquito Bars Ready-made, Our 73e article, Jteady to hang, for,, ,.50o each Etamine v The most prominent of Wool Dress Fabrics, In colors, 38 Inches wide, regular price 115c, iOo yard White Lawn Waists Entire Una of the Pretttest Waists of the season ut cost. 50c Waist for ...30c $1.00 Waists for HOo $1.50 WaletS for f t.UO $2.00 Waists for 1..M) $.1.50 Waists for 1S.70 $3.00 Waists for 3.4M Linen Table Scarfs One lot Hemstitched Linen Table Scarfs, 36 and 61 Inch lengths- . ,. U5o each J The C'i ras met their first defeat at the hands of the Athletics in a cl'S-'! gam;- last week, and are anxious to r-jrhlcago gain incir preaiige in xnursuay s Cincinnati iame, U.iite an Interest Is being taken In the coming on test, all of the players belli? v. -II 5,n,vn home boys, and a lar&-! crowd of rooters Is expected to mi oj. hand,' Edgar Persons was born in Waynesvllle, N. C, November 11. 1S70. and began his baae ball career In ISO, at Tarbnru, N. C, where he played with a clut) that was a minibtr of an Independent league. He (pitched wlnivlng ball for that team anil !when not pitrliing payed In the outfield, jln 19JUhe played with Raleigh, in the I North Carolina Stale League. His club jflnlshfd scond. In I'JOl he again played with Kaleigh ln the Virgnia and North Carolina league. (Hi club won lue pm-nant, and Persons pitched eighteen win-nlrg ganua out of twenty-4ive. In J9D2 he played with Charlotte, N. C, until the team diehandtd, winning fifteen out of eighteen games that he pitched, lie doeg not use tobacco in any form and never exceeds one glass of beer a week. Evans and Kmbb Barred The following- letter is aelf-txplana-tory : "Chattanooga, Tenn.. Ju'y 21. 1092.' 1 "Mr. J. If. Stevenson, Secretaiy, Shreve- fhrerport was retired In one-two-1 p l' threa crder. , j "Dear Sir The Injunction on the amend- Chai'anooga failed to score !n the d b!" ha" heen Kranted to the Memphis third ''lninir ami Ashenliaeh'a mpil Baae 'Ball 'Park Association, by C'tianeel-imra jning,, aji.d sneWMMjIli men to MoConnell. rtstrlctkig the Southern went ;n with determmation In their as- Ass0ciation of Base Bail Clubs, or it" Pect. kittle Heltz singled to center, officers from interfering wiih h ain .Mcuuire sacrinceu, advancing ite.iz. Persons retired on a hit to short RelU making third on the throw. Bennett i'...ubled to center, scoring Keitz. Nor-?um j-i.igled scoring Bennett, but was cut off trying to make second on the hit Score 2 to 2. ' Cha'-rtr.ooga drew a blank in the fourth, but Shreveport was there with ;he n. ithandise. Hulseman singled, advanced to second on Weikart's sacrifice anl scored on McFarland'a doubi. W hile Page was facing the pitcher Mt-''ailand stole third. Page singled scoring Mcl'&rland on a close decision. lieltz flied out to first. McGuire soaked the ball for two bases to centor field, scoring Keitz. Persons retired on an easy one to pitcher. Score 5 to 2 in favor of the home team. Chattanooga was retired In the fifth Inning in one-two-three order. licmiett hit to Qpratt, who threw wild to first, allowing the runner to make second. Norcum struck out. Hulseman singled to center field, soor-tnt Bennett. Weikart and MtiTarland struck out. In the sixth inning Chattanooga drew 1 Shrevt port another blank, th ball never getting Cliattannnsa cut&ide '.he diamond, and Miller, Dur- Birmingham j'Memphis association is using St. Vrain Charles Frank as players. We have filed a bill asking that this Injunction be dissolved and wi I have a hearing July 29. 19"2. Until that time this Injunction must be obeyed. . "The said injunction does not give tttem the right to play contract jumpers, and you are hereby notified not to play any game with Evans or Balb (either or botn) as players. Any violation of this order will penalize as the constitution and rules direct.1 Mr. Krai k's fine will stand and must be paid to Secretary Farrell. Yours, "J. B. NICK LIN, President. "Contract Jumpers are not wanted In the Southern Association, and I will do al' In my power to prevent them playing with any club member of our association. "J. B. NICKLIN. SOUTIIEUN ASSOCIATION rett end Strouthers were cetirefl in thei" .rd-r named. Shreveport tallied again. Page hit to Sprat, who fumbled, the runner making first in safety. Reitz sacrificed, advancing Pege. McGuire flied to center field. Persons hit to Gilligan, who muffed scoring Page on a poor throw from !5i:iigan to Roth. Bennet flied out to Spratt. This left the score 7 to 2, Play- pw 4 ed Won.Lost. rt 4 .. ..70 51 17 767 4 T2 4? 25 S.-.2 T 29 m 4 . ...71 34 37, 479 4 74 33 41 IK 4 , ...73 27 4fi 370 4 .. ..71 25 4 3 4 .. ..7 25 19 337 Nashville .. New Orleans Little (Rock Atlanta ... . Memphis Memphis f. Atlanta 7 Memphis, July 27. Memphis made it three straights , from Atlanta today. Henley attempted to pitch again today but after working yesterday was hit freely and mad a balk ln the second Inning, after which he retlrprl In fijvnr and the rame looked safe, but the fans of Raker, who pitched a steady game, got f. severe fright in the seventh in-Errors In the eighth, together with two n'ng I hits gave Memphis the game. Attend- Penons, who had nirt been twirling nre 3200, regularly of late, began to siiow signal ,a(lorp. nur of weakening. Gilligan doubled. Roth . Memphis 03!) 001 i.i-h s i Atlanta .000 402 1007 9 7 Ratteries St. Vrain and Armstrong; Henley, Baker and Brown, retir-d et first on a grounder to Ben nttt. ?! ratt doubled to left field 3cor-inj; Giliigtn. Whde Brunner was facing the p tclur Sprati stole third. Brunner tingled, scoring Spratf, but was himself :etiicd ln an effort to make sec ond. Moleswortti singled. Myers di-1 likewise, advunclng Molesworth to sco-oni M Her singled, scoring MoUs-worth. Dnrrett retired the side on a grounder to second. Score 7 to 5, with the locals In the lead. Neither side scored in the seventh rr eighth innings, and at 6:23 the gJine was :iliel In order 10 allow the il New Orleans I, Nashville o New Orleans, July 27. New Orleans wore crepe for FM.eh.er Freeland, who died of blood poisoning, but played magnificent ball to the reason's record paid admission crowd, numbering fully seven thoi'snnd. iBalley went In to pitch for the second time and did well except In the Batteries J.' O'Nlel and M. O'Niel; Dohetiy, PhlHpps and Zinimer. Cincinnati 0, Chicago 1 Chicago, July 27. Cincinnati easily won todays' game by bunching hMs. Hahn was a puzzle except ln the third Inning. Attendance 2,009. Score. R.H.E. , . .- .001 000 000-1 6 2 .., , .200 200 1100 11 3 Batteries Rhoaes and Kling; Hahn and Bergen. ' American Association Results At. St. Paui-St. Paul 1, Louisville 0; St. Paul 3. Louisville 9. At Kansas City Kansas City 14, Toledo 1: Kansas City 0, Toledo 1. At Minneapolis Minneapolis 2, India n-api:is 0: Minneapolis 3, Indianapolis 7. At Mi waukee (Milwaukee 1, Columbus 3: Milwaukee 3, Columbus 7. Ilamoml Dst The attendance yesterd.ay taxed the capacity of the grand stand. By a singular coincidence Persons won both of his games against Chatanooga by a score of 7 to 5. The death of Freeland Is a severe loss to the New Orleans team. "What will Nashville do to us?" is one way of putting it; but "What will we do to Nashville?" is the popular style of expression. 1 It Is exceedingly doubtful whether Nashville can line p an array of sluggers equal to the Chattanooga giants. At any rate, the pennant leaders will get a run for their money. New Orleans will scan the Shreveport returns with intense interest today. Manager Ashenbach made a change In the fielding positions yesterday, switching. Norcum to center and Mc-Farland to right. Good move, old man! Shreveport is not likely to win pennant honors this season, but she will put In a strong bid next year. The Selection of Your Doctor in Shreveport is a secondary consideration. They are one and all able practitioners. But your druggist there's the rub. That our intelligence and capability along drug lines outshines our competitors, as the SUN does Jhe rest of the Solar System the reputation we have upbuilt amply proves. We pride our selves on the EXCELLENCE of our Prescription Department and the QUALITY of our Drugs, and the carefulness in compounding them fully ac counts for the elegance of the pack ages when dispensed, and the efficacy of the medicine when taken. So be careful ln the choice of your Druggist and having found our claims to be Just, fall in line with the discerning crowd that enters our welcoming doors. Here's HOPIN". Dijcu Pharrrccy (STILL IT) Dr. A. R. Tarkington, Mgr. "Between the Hotels." Telephonb 650. 625 Milam St. Our Motto In medicine, quality is of First Importance. deemed a misdemeanor. Norcum, by his fast work on the bases and with the wl -low, has won more than one grand stand for Shreveport. Yesterday Norcum proved his worth to the local club In the seventh inning. With Gilligan on third and Roth on second Spratt hit a line drive to left center which had the earmarks of a double. As the ball left the bat Norcum started after it. Gilligan and Roth had no idea the great player could get near the sphere. He did, however, and doubled in up at second. Jleits covered the bag. The catch prevented two runs which wou'd have tied the score end possibly saved the game. New Orleans is pleased with Montgomery. Shreveport is elated and gratified with the work of Norcum. Goodbye Chattanooga. It is safe to say you will make any team you encounter know that they have been to a ball game. If there was a weak batter among the Chattanooga outfit yesterday he wasn't visible to the naked eye. While it is true that neither Strouthers nor Dur-rett are credited with a hit, they are far from being weak with the stick. In Durrett's case it was a left-handed batter against a left-handed pitcher, which is always a difficult proposition. Well, what do you think : of Page leading the batting record yesterday. The Corner Club defeated the Independents yesterday by a score of 10 to 4. Batteries, for the Corner Club, Rudy and Morlzot, for the Independents, O'Brien and Vic. . On paper it does not look as if Shreveport had any license to win from Nashville, but Shreveport always rises to the occasion. Watch her! ,; .fifth Inning, when four hits were bunch- tors to rrake their train for Nlav Or ed with a couple of mlsplays and four leans. The crowd was greatly relieved runs were recorded. Stewart held at the outcome, for Saturday's gam 'Nashville down beautifully until the had innvlnccd them that the Chatta- hlnth. when a base on balls, the first rmg.t hoys are never beaten until tU usl mun in the last inning Is out. . SHREVEPORT. AB. R. H. PO. A. E. Bennett, 3b . 3 2 2 3 4 1 Norcum, c. f S Hulseman, 1, f 4 Weikart, lb ....... 3 McFnrland, r. f.... 4 Pnge, 2b 4 Reltx, f. s 2 McGuire, c Persons, p.. 3 0 13 1 3 1 0 0 Total 31 7 14 24 13 4 CHATTANOOvf A. AB. R. H. PO. A. a Molesworth, c.-f....' 4 12 2 0 9 Myers, tX 1 4 9 2 1 0 of the game, an error and FlsherV hit filled the baes, but three files were quickly handled and Nashville was shut nut. Store. R.1T.E. Nashville , ... .000 000 000-0 8 2 New Orleans . . . .000 040 () 4 4 1 Batteries .Bailey and Fisher; Stewart and Abbott. NATIONAL LEAOUR St. Louis 7, Plttsbvrfffl .. St. Louts, July' 27. The home team secured a lead of sevgi runs at the start, but Fittbtirg rallied and almost won out. Attendance 13,500. I Score. R.H.E. St LouW .042 010 00 7 10 4 While Persons was being freely hit in the seventh inning some fan shouted: "Take him out!" It may be as well understood at once and for all time that Ed 'Ashenbach is managing the Shreveport team Just now, and Is not looking for suggestions from the grand stand. Let him paddle his own canoe. He Is onto his Job. k Shreveport has not lost a Sunday game on the local diamond this year. The next three days will determine whether Shreveport has a sure enough gilt-edged ball team. We are up against it goeid and strong and If we come out wllh anything like credit, nothing will be too rood for Ashen- bach's men. (Here's hoping the-fishermen may get a water haul in Shreveport. . v The Rooters Club will make Its debut today and much Is expected -of it. If they fall down first dash ut Of the box their name will be synoym for failure. ' . One win from Nashville will fill that ball park so full that standing room only will be the order of the day long before the next game Is called. .The.memphin team seems to be composed of one saint and an army of sinners. , The New Orleans fans are of the opinion that Montgomery Is he wetrmest thing that ever happened. "Monte" Is a good hnll nler hut his successor on the local team. "Big Injun" Norcum, Is o far his Baseball Magnate Dead Winneconne, Wis., July 27. Matthew Killilea, the well known baseball magnate, died here today after an illness of several months. , The Napoleon of the 800 The great system of canals which has been built at Sault Ste. Marie, Canada, and the stupendous industrial development that has followed ln their wake, the story of which reads like a fairy tale, is most interestingly described ln the August Pearson's "Harnessing Lake Superior" Is the article, and the author says that It was In 1894 that Mr. Clergue first undertook the task of harnessing Lake Superior, and utilizing the vast energy of Its tw.jnty-foot waterfall at the "Sot." Even at Its inception the scheme was a mammoth one, but not Mr. Clergue himself then dreamed of the magnitude it was to ultimately attain. Already upward of $35,000,000 have been expended a sum equal 4o the total cost of the New York subway when completed and the plan now In hand call for further outlays within the next four years Wiat will amount to $117,000,000. All of this great capital Is at Mr. Clergue's disposal to complete the work, and not a dollar of stock Is for sale. Japan has, perhaps, the shortest of all national anthems. It Is called "Klml Ga Yo," from Its first three words, and consists of thirty-two syl-ables, which count In poetry, however, as thirty-one. The exceeding brevity Is due to the national fondness for conciseness of phrase and for economy of expression In all forms of art. The patriotic eons: Is what the Japanese call a "tanka," or a verse of five lines, t' e first and third being of Ave and the others of seven syllables. Belo Is given the anthem In Japanese, with an English translation: Pittsburg , , , , .000 004 020- 11 3 auperlor. that a . coapajilaon, , should bo Menhaden Fishermen The Adams slipped down the buy In the night, and by morning was in the mi 1st of the fleet No one had been in luck the day before, but It was rot long before the ken-eyed lookhut on a neighbor made out a' school, and his boats lore away In pursuit. There he plays! There he plays." came the welcome cry at last from the Adam's masthead. To be literal the captain shouU havt cried: "There they play," but th old yell, which Is adapted from the whaling ry of there she blows," Is ln th singular. Anyway, the signal calls for Immediate action. The "driver" boat Is llrs away, a young sailor standing at the oars keeping his eyes on the playing school. The fishermen tumble over f :i stern into two big seine boats ,in which tht rap'aln and mate take their plucks at the atern steering oars. The steamer i ICE CREAM 4 r i ' t 4 ' i 1 4 V TTt Tl" Tl TiT '' AT l! I XJ Jli XL Xt J2j 1M O , Per Gallon i a . .... 1 or '.: v.vV; 35c Per Quart I WILL PLEASE YOU... 1 faMsJaMssjja-aMsasjasjaMsssssssss ag " Phone 471 506 Texas Stree S. 6. DREYFUS &GL IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS. DRY GOODS NOTIONS. BOOTS.! SHOES AND lAT. If you are Interested in anything lnour lines, write us before placing your, order. We will duplicate any bill ofgoods bought from St. Louis or any s other section. ,. - . ' "" ' . , f NOTE We will duplicate NET CASH catalogue prices for cash. ' f LonsiiEin Dnos. dbygqoqs coilv Dry Goods, Notions, Boots, r Shoes and Hats v ....... ,t .esl 50-51 2-514-516 Cc-zwci St. N.Y C;r.:i 43 lc::::: SHREVEPORT LA v C. C, HMD MAN, " LI. tCZ, C. C Hardman 6 Co. lumber, Shingles, Sash, Doors nd Blinds, Htrdwood Ihnilts, Graies and Tiling. General House Furnishings , . ..; Car. McKsil and Office zn S2!2src:r.s Co Spicz 2nd Crcck:tt a. m. hick PrMUamt K.T. aUcJUs, Vtaa Pr(lMt. rHRJECTORfl: W. F, GhMt, T.L B0OTril, Q. H. Itemoaaa, .iHlcfcg. T. H. w. r. cHJL&a, . x. rvcV THE HICKS CO., Ltd WVOXABAlal Grocer & and Cotton Factoro. Bprlnc 4U4 Travis and TrTU aa4 HH1UBVBPOBT. Las. ... m. SOUTHERN GLASS S QUEENSWARE CO. . ... .'.v . . LIMITED. Jobbers, Importers, and Manufactures Agents of Crockery, Glassware and China. We Make a Specialty of Hotel and Bar Supplies of Every Deacriptloa H 110 and 112 Travis St. SHREVEPORT. LA, MM)MMMIMM0)MMMMfiV drifts away In Uuirfte Cf pilot an I su ginecr. j ne "driver" n.an stands erect presently, and, using his orr . though 'I were a gun, sights the direction which lh, echool Is taking, and U is signals the seine boats. The mate's boat starts oft In one direction, t'nt captain's In the the", ard between them they deocrlht . circl. around the llsh. All the While 4 wo men In ench boat have been paying tie cinse meshed seine over the quarter. The brats cony seventy fathoms ot vlnj bet we Mi them. Or.ee this Is set the boats re fastened together and the seine la d.jwn Into the fom of a purse by a ripe which runs eround the bottom an.1 Is handled by a crank winding machine, called the ''purser. With the botto n of the seine closed the menhaden can-, not escape, and the surplus, with the; supporting corks, Is stowed away In tha . boats. An car held aloft brings tu9 fteutner alongside, and the off sld ot th? net Is Uirrtd to her rail. Tha eWe ')-;: juppott the other side and form a pocket wh'ch Is literally teeming whu, fish. They sre hailed out with a dip net, capable o' holding from six to fig'n't barrels, and dumped directly Into tbe Ik'M througn a wide hatch amidahlim. -They lie there a quivering, wrlgglnig, ilappitig nx.ts of silver pieces, eac"! ua a half loot kcig ynd weighing a quarter oi a pound. Before the flip, 'flip, flip tt tludr rouni'.eif talis has entirely ceaai tj echo from the hold their silver ail green coloring fades and turns to rain-' how hue. New York Tribune. I FOR SALE! ill BEST PAYING BUSINESS IN SHREVEPORT. 5 ' " i'-' ' '. ' ;' .a New York Specialty House, nlXtr Compelled to leave city at once on account of health. I

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