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Tensas gazette. (St. Joseph, La.) 1886-current, January 24, 1913, Image 1

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THE TENSAS GAZETTE
Gette Publishing Company, Ltd. Official Paper of the Parish of Tensas School Board and Fifth Louisiana Levee Distrkict. $1.50 Per Anam
NEW SERlIES VOL. XXIIl. ST' JOSEPII, LA., FRIDAY, JANUARY 24, 1913. NUMBER 4.
ALLAIMAI. WILLIAM MLEAM.A
TIEVICKSBURG BOILER & IRON WORKS
MANUFACTURERS O1p
Boilers, Smokestacks, Breechings and Tanks
Marine and Plantation Work a Specialty. First Class Meohanlca Sent Out d
ne Repair Work.
Re MISSISSIPPI.
*1S blC
-----------~cc*cczvc~vc~s~,rcv,
OTICE! I keep constantly on hand a full supply of
c and Wood Coffins, Trimmed
AI Sizes from Infant to Adult. Up-to-do.te Styles.
Aie erry Burial Costumes. Prices to Suit Customer.
an furnish at on**. Orders received by wiMr or otherwise.
LEOPOLD ELGUTTER
. . - - . Louisiana
H. C. Norman
Photograph Studio
524 c3lain St. Natchez, Xiss.
dass Work Done at Reasonable Rates
 seas people are especial y invited to visit my studio
Printing and Stationery Company
Printers, Publishers and Stationers
NATCHEZ, MISS.
d4ir for Work can be left at Tensas Gazette Office
`ý ` --- Has all the best feature of a first
" IT at~CP z" . sa:.. .te-i''
at c iz ARBE SHOP, i ATH ROOMS -
a Excetllent billiard ee
F' A Foorite Stopping Place for Tensas People
SMITH, a a a Proprietya
e You Going to Build
an s u th ida mad the met far.rabl smditins by seeing about the ib er
. eqirsd for the pmpese. To bil ocmemicaly, bild well.
FOR HIGM-GRADE, WLLL-MANUFACTURED
gh and Dressed Lumber
Flooring, Ceiling, Composition Roofings, Sash, Doors,
Blinds, Fine lterior Finish, Etc.
Sas. Vp ma&e a speialty of Loesg Leaf Yellow Pine Bridge Flooring. Always get
n prices and irnvtigato ur faclities before placing yees order.
A. ENOCHS, The Lumberman
NATCHEZ, MISS.
A. WHEELER C. e MORITL
Wheeler & Moritz
*S2 Baronne St. . . New Orleans, La.
:Cotton, Grain, Provisions, Stocks
Direct wires to New York and Chicago
Right KIind ci
t Ing matter
The home news; the doings of the people in thIb
town; the gossip of ou wn community, that's
the Arst kind of reading matter you want. It is
mare tmportant, more Interesting to you the
that give by the papmr or magazine from the
entie world. It i the frst reading mattelr
'. bolaM buy. Each issue uof this pepe give
te ym . - wht yo wmI cMndAr
The Right KInd of
Reladisng Matter
. -,1,.
Professional Cards
Dr. L. A. Murdock
ST. JOSEPH, LA.
Physicicn and Surgeon
Office on Plank Road
Offles Phone 12-3; Residence 12-2
L G. ULILLT, M.D. . & TRICE, M B.
Drs. Lilly and Trice
Sccessrs to Dr. Lilly and Adam
St. Joseph, - Louisiana
Offie ank Bk Beldis, up stairs
G. H. CLINTON
Attorney-at-Law
St loseph, Louisiana
Wtlf pracede in East Carroll, Madieo.,
Tensaw, Concordia and the Supreme and
Federal Courts.
DR. GEORGE N. CLARK
DENTIST
ST. JOSEPH, - - LOUISIANA
In Newall Building, Plank Road
Jo03. WhitUer, M. D.
Physician
and Surgeon
ASHWOOD, LA.
Phone In Residence
Str. "Senator Cardiff"
CEO. PRINCE, master 0. L WILDS, O
Regular Tri-Weekly
Natches and Vicksburg Packd
Leaves Natches Sundays, TuwshaN
and Thursdays at 12, Noe
Leaves Vicksburg Mondays, Wedae
days and Fridays at Neon, w oa arrival
ef express train.
Everybody who reads
magazines buys news
papers, but everybody
who reads newspapers
doesn't bay magazines.
Catch the Drift?
Here's the mediaum to
reach the people of
this community.
Ads. as
Reputation
Props
Let us build you an inch
ad. in this paper; a col
umn ad., a page ad., or
any9pld size ad.
Let it tell in forceful terms:
What you've got to sell
What it's worth
Why it's best at that price
Such an advertisement
in this paper will bring
buyers who hardly knew
you existed before you
advertised.
* ~ SUIIORS OF
i5Y KENETT
4pw
IVIcflW'Ttn
MELISSA WOULD NOT MARRY A
FAMILY.
"He's a perfect gentleman, I think,"
declared Mrs. Merriwid's maternal
maiden Aunt Jane.
Her niece, proceeding with her soft
Improvisation on the piano, expressed
her entire concurrence in that opin
ion.
"And he's very sweet tempered,"
Aunt Jane continued.
"Surest thing you know," murmured I
Mrs. Merriwid, still playing. "Some
saccharine, he is."
"And eau can't say he isn't good
looking."
"I could, but I won't, dearie," said
Mrs. Merriwid, executing an arpeggio
with nimble fingers. "To save time
I'll admit that he's intelligent, a good
citizen, a consistent Christian, a nifty
dresser, and a patient piecemeal pic
ture puzzler. He departed this house
on the ninth day of November, 1912,
and
"He'll never come back, he'll Lever
come back,
No, he'll never come back any more."
Mrs. Merriwid sang this with
mournful expression.
"I'd like to know why," said Aunt
Jane.
Mrs. Merriwid's rich contralto was
again raised in song
"I don't think his Uncle John
Ever had a collar on."
"I wonder if you'll ever learn to be
sensible," sighed Aunt Jane.
Mrs. Merriwid whirled around on
the piano stool and faced her relative.
"Darlingest aunt," she said, "I am not
the frivolous, unthinking creature you
deem me. Beneath this apparent kid
ding there lies a deep and serious ap
preciation of Mr. Bludthink's merit
but I am also wise to Uncle John. Un
cle's deficiency in the matter of linen
gives me what is commonly known as
the willies."
"I never-"
"Don't say that you never beard
that Mr. Bludthick had an Uncle John,
dearie," interrupted Mrs. Merriwid.
- - r f,
dearie." interrupted Mrs. Merriwcl. than any otner ractor. t ney ousfl wu
la
Mrs. Menilwid's Rich Contralto Was Again Raised In Song.
"I haven't either, but I do know that e
he has a mother and two sisters and I
several cousins because I have met
mother and a sample sister and a
cousin. Mr. Bludthick isn't to blame
for having them, of course, and the
fact that he is proud of them does
credit to his heart, even if it argues a
certain osseous solidity of the
oranium, is Dr. Illasy would put it. In
other words, I might love him madly
enough to forgive the circumstances,
but not its open avowal. Do you get
me, sweet aunt?"
"You wouldn't be marrying the fam
ily," said Aunt Jane.
"I would not," Mrs. Merriwid as- 1
serted with emphasis. "Not while 4
reason holds its sway and the tariff a
question remains unsolved, dearie. I
Not in a million years. But if I mar- 1
ried Mr. Bludthick, I would; that's 1
something that can't very well be side
stepped. I have heard sanguine young
brides-to-be say they weren't marry
ing their husband's families ere this,
and I have seen the pearly Pozzoni
coursing down their cheeks as they
realized too late their fatal error.
Take it from me that you might as
well try to ignore an ulcerated tooth
as a husband's family. There is real
ly no such thing As..severing rela
tions; they decline to be severed and
they won't be pleasant."
"Mrs. Bludthick seemed to be quite
pleasant," observed Aunt Jane.
"She gave me the gloomy eye never
theless, and I could detect the out
lines of a hammer in her skirt
pocket," said Mrs. Merrtwid. "I un
derstand from her devoted son that
she's a Colonial Dame. If she isn't a
colonial knocker, I'm no judge of an
tiques. Her nose is the feature I ob
ject to particularly though. I could
see little rsgments of other people's
business sttcking to it quite plsinly
where she had Forgotten to wipe it
off. If I ever expected another visit,
rd put my private stars tn a bottle
A of strong spirits of ammonia and t
leave it where it was handy for her to
sniff."
"Don't you like his sister?" inquired,
al Aunt Jane.
"I might learn to like her, but I r
ft wouldn't want to take up the study
id until I had made myself a mistress of
n- German and the higher mathematics,"
replied Mrs. Merriwid. "She would
say, 'Do not you like?' by the way,
aunty, dear. That little habit she
ad has of raising her eyebrows and ooo0
le ing, 'Yes-s-u?' fills me with emotions
too profound for words. I: S-s are
)d the only things that would . at all
adequate. No, sister didn't make a
id hit with me. The sample cousin
io well, you saw the hat she was wear1
2e ing."
)d "Of course it wasn't exactly the hat
ty I should choose," ~unt Jane con
c- ceded.
se "Very well, then," said Mrs. Merri
.2, wid. "What boots it to bandy words,
as Mr. Ruskin remarks? There are
er the ginkesses who would consider
themselves privileged to greet me
t." with a clammy kin and give me ad
th vice and criticize my gowns and ask
me what I pay my dressmaker and
nt follow me into the kitchen and borrow
my trunks for a month's vacation and
as tell me what my husband likes and
dislikes and direct my attention to my
increasing stoutness and call me Me
lissa." Mrs. Merriwid got all this off
be in one breath. "Married to them!" she
exclaimed. "Of course I would be,
on and worse. Nay, dear, a man may
re. speak with the tongue of an angel and
got make love like John Drew in his palm
on test days; he may be liberal, consid
Id- erate and unselfish and thoroughly
L- domesticated, but it there is an Uncle
John with nothing between the neck
In- band of hin shirt and his whiskers
en who is to be considered on visiting
as terms and entitled to a seat in the
chimney corner wherb he can spit on
the hearth, I beg to be recused. Uncle
.rd John, figuratively speaking, has done
in, more for the leading industry of Reno
id. than any other factor. They ought to
erect a statue of him in the market A
place opposite the courthouse."
Mrs. Merrlwid turned to the piano Ji
again, and sang: 31
"He's a perfect gent, but when I get
tied up for life
Ill pick
An orphan."
"It isn't an orphan asylum I'd send
you to, Melissa," remarked Mrs. Merrl
wid's maternal maiden Aunt Jan.
(Copyright. 1912 by W. G. Chapman.) L
What Colors the Blood.
The color of blood is due chiefly to
iron in the little blood cells. When .
the iron is kept in these little blood
cells, which are living and traveling
around in the blood vessels, the color
is red. Hit the skin hard enough to
break some of the little blood vessels
beneath the surface and the little red
cells escape from the injured blood
vessels, wander about for awhile in
the tissues and die. When they die
the iron that made them red before
then changes to black and blue color
ing. After awhile this iron is taken
up by the glaqds called the lympha
tics, and made over again into nice
red cells. The iron is taken up much
more quickly by the lymphatics if the
black and blue spot is rubbed and
massaged.-St. Nicholas.
Wrong Way.
Miss Ines Milholland, the beautiful
and aristocratic suffragette, detests
the male flirt.
At a luncheon in Newport a male
flirt sneered at woman suffrage.
"Woman doesn't want a vote-dhe
wants a husband," he said.
"Nonsense!" said Miss Milholland.
"It's a fact," the firt continued.
"The way the averge woman wos
ships man is amasla. Why. I myself
have turned about fifty wome's
"Awas fuss yet"l saelus Uh
1 ENSAS PARtIIS DIRE.CTORY.
Sheriff-John Hughes.
Clerk of Court-Joseph Curry. cb
Assessor-A. Bondurant ci
Treasurer-W. M. Davidson. ft
Parish Surveyor-John Johnson. ci
Game Warden-Charles Johnston. th
Coroner-Dr. J. C. Li. lly. n
Health Officer--Dr. L. A. Murdock.
Members House Representatives- -
John Murdoch and S. W. Marttien. s
-an4
Members Police Jury.
First Ward-F. L. Guthrie, Notnac'
P. O.
Second Ward-John D. Fultz, New
e!lton. 3
Third Ward-F. H. Curry, St Jo
seph. t
Fourth Ward-Robert B. Lynch, .
New Light. A
Fifth Ward-B. F. McVay, Ashwood.
S!'th :Ward-Louis T. Hunter, Wa- M
terproof.
Seventh Ward-Winm. A Register:
Cla,'ton P. 0.
Plcrk-R. H. Whitney. St. Joseph.
The Fo!!ce .Tnr. for Tensas parish
rreets f rst Micnr'a in March, June,
Juy,. Oetobhr ord Pcember, at St. b
Joseph, at 12 o'clcck m.
School Board.
First Ward--M. W. Bland, Point 1
Pleasant.
Second Ward-Robert Y. Newell, tc
Newellton.
Third Ward--W. J. Steen, St. Jo
senh.
Fourth Ward-P. C. Smith. Delta
Bridee. a
Fif:h Ward-TJ. C. Ellis.
Si.th Ward-W. D. A. Gorton, Wa
tcrrrcof.
Seventh Ward-D. F. Miller, Gold- f
man P. O.
Secretary School Board and Super- a
Intendant Fnucation - Thomas M.
Wade, Newellton.
Magistrates and Constables.
First Ward - Magistrate, M. W.
Bland, Point Pleasant: constable,
Se"ond Ward-Magistrate, Touis
R-,'rner Newellton: constable, L. K.
r1fftr. 'Newnllton.
Third Ward -  agistrate, E. 1'.
Newell. St. Josehb: constable, John
R. Smitha, S.t. Jnonh.
Fourth Ward-Magistrate, B. Y.
Berry, Delta Bridge; constable,
Fifth Ward-Vagistrate. D: H.
O'Kelley, .Ashwood; constable,
S'xth Ward-Maglstrate, J. H. Sea
man. Waterproof: constable, John D.
Fhe'tnn. Waternroof.
Seventh Wr.rd-Magistrate, R. D.
Coleman: constable, -----
'embers Parish Democratic Execu
tive Committee.
First Ward- -R. W Newel., Newell
ton: F. T.. c:r-t-,i ''otnac P. O.
c.,rd Wiar- I ,oi'n rickner, New
eitunr" P. V. Newell. Newe'lton.
Third Ward--A E. Green. St. Jo
srnh: !.ouic Pluck.r Jr.. St. Joseph.
Fmoth Ward-P. . Tynch, New
L.!Ah': P. C. Srpith. )Detn Rridge.
Fi'th Ws'd--D. IT. O'Kelley, Ash
wood: B. F. McVny. Avhwood.
Sixth Ward-G. C. Goldmnn. Gold
man P. O.; Allan Shelton, Waterproof.
S-oventh Ward-D. F Miller. Gold
man: F. D. Colemsn, Highland.
At T.arge--JoSePh Curry, St. Jo
senh: W. M. Davidson,. St. Joseph:
John iHughes, St. Joseph; Dr. K. B.
Mc'.illan, Point Pleasant; John Mur
doch, Newellton.
District Court.
District Judge-J.ohn Dale, Vidalia.
District Attorney-Abner E. Green,
St. Joseph.
Terms of Court-The terms of the
Distr~ct Court in the parish of Tensas
are hereby fixed raes follows, to-wit:
Jury Terms-Third ' Mondays in
April and October.
Civil Terms-Third Mondays in
January, February, March, May, June,
July, November and December.
Town of St. Joseph.
Mnvor-W. M. Davldson.
Clerk-Abner E. Green.
Town Treasrer--R. H. Whitney.
Aldermaln - Joseph Curry, B. F.
Young, I.ouis Buckner Jr., Oscar
Levy, E. J. Walton.
Poard meets first Tuesday In each
month at office of the mayor.
QUICK WORK!
Have Your Suit Cleaned and Pressed
WHILE YOU WAIT AND REST
I --AT
Miller's Dye & Cleaning Works
319 Main Street, NATCHEZ, MISS.
e We do net Sponge or Spot your Clothee and esll It Dry Clesam
4d WE DO ONLY FIRST CLASS WORKI
DRY CLEANING PRESSINO
Gets' sunts .......$1.00 to $1.M Gatsott ........$ to $ .I
. Genots' Coats ....... .10 to .T1 Oats' Paut..*.... .S
Goats' Pants ....... . Gat' Costa ....... " .
Gnts' Vests ........J . Gls' Vests ......
S (ats' Overcoats.. ...7 to L5 Gents' Overcoats .. .. t J
Ldies' Suits ....... L00 to L00 Ladles' Suits ....... tm .
Ladles' Coats ....... ,.0 to .75 Lgdles' emirts ...... 5J
ldiee' Skirts ...... .7 to 1.5 ILadles' Cats ...... . to
ladles' Waists ..... to 1.0 ades' Waist ...... .I
We Clean and Dye b4 Silk. Las, Weeleas, Cr
SRugs, Pertere and 6w.
All Work 'luaranteed
RI(iou . s:Meo : . .
Rev. P. H. Fontalne, peater M. .
burch, holds: services at Wesley
hapel on morning and afternoon of
Irat Sunday, and at the Union
-hurch. St. Joseph, on the night of
he first Sunday and morning and
lght of the third Sunday.
Rev. lather Degnan of Vidalia says.
nass at the Catholic chapel. St. Jo
lepl, once a month, following an
louncement.
Synopsis of Game Laws-Open Sea
son.
1. Doves-From September 1 to
%iarch 1.
2. Wood or Summer Duch--Sep
:ember 1 to March 1.
3. Teal Ducks-September 15 to
April 1.
4. River Ducks-October 1 to
March I5.
5. Coots or Poule D'eau-October
1 to March 15.
6. Geese or Brant-October 1 to
,March .5.
7. Snine-September 15 to April 1.
8. Turkey (cocks only)-Novem
ber I to April 15.
9. Quail-November 15 to March
15.
10. Robins-November 15 to March
15.
11. Deer (bucks only)-October 1
to January 1.
Limit of Bags in a Day:
25 ducks.
15 of all other game birds.
2 bucks, and not more than five in
a season!
F.' A A. M.
Masonic lodge meets at Newellton
first Wednesday.
Masonic lodge meets at St. Joseph
on second Tuesday.
This Paper
Always Prints the Latest and
esat News.
News
That Is
News
While
ItIs
News
If You Wiant a Real eipd
Family Paper, Subseorle
Now for
This Paper

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