Newspaper Page Text
The Lower (;"oast (uzn tc "o.
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TI.r . IS:- ),J i) '.1,..i.' lt i. '. ' , t IN A. vi :.A (i:.
as a people ,- ,rod thias coricin of th: , c.
e` ner e' ill ;. i p l~if, r :" ow , sl rentl;, so-T fl`c op-i1~ i
IA'Th li :IlY. J nor! ltr . 111
The Adjoturatrri' nt fa C(i)o hre ; -s.
t. the . ,'I1 t .' t l t, l f ,t l't it t 1I' at :a ie. r ,.
tl 1.: ';!1p i' , jea t : ,f tt i,,'jl , t ':' l ; t illiil';t r i ati;-. .
tlil' cttiintury Hii s 1;tlI(' f t'~l~lt f anti to reainoa
wle ha i' i. tt r 1; 1' n 1 t 1 !. 1 i t,1 '" i '1c 1 iJ ith l'!', '
Of It h t it'l i iit ' lot , i'u ), ,rlt W ,('t ':,tit, at ; a Ie al
It'a ' :tf ti', t, tio +Aurt I) t i' j tuº"+ :1t' ' 'i s ti ro iI, ili
jU+t ( :t'. t - I thet ! :i, 't' ti l".tit'i )'.na tll,' 1;(' 0\'i'l'
(tt" a legi.tui'(d l iis51 rn' :.f l ," titl,` Iint() the havtaiS
o f ic .uv' tax k ' c . , n at ,t iT; eV. 'it :
vthe legis atua has nt ::' .T l; It ' I t 'e:! and he il we
may n+ t c.t.;. r 'ctly i.' t,:,, 1t its, , t, i 'ttex t tssin
iif its views.
'he succeSS of P esident Taft in a'forcing hisie
Postals Sa[t(''ings a tk bill thit(' " tigr est is al
e r s i l l t h i; :, ) t ý I,' ) 'l i l f o ' 1 1, r \'+ . , w e l f ): ' . ? ' ,t' : ( l y s ,) l ) , )P -
tl.scheme of l entraljliiatt that. is 1n'It+a''y to tihe
truet it;dea ot'f" savings banks work. The savings;, .
banks of New York, lBtstttn. Philadelphia anti
Baltimore have several' tlh. 11usani.~d1 'f miltalias of
dollars of the savings of tlhe people uoder their
zacontrol and the ma' gim. t of these banks has''a; (f
tlk (i,_' ir ] z.lJi; t Il, /,,,'.1',511.t:- , thec +:!t'r'.nt t,,)+tii )t-tirltt
tlbeen so wonderfully succ'tessfult, as to imp) retss itelf
upon the entire country urid shuwid what can he
(tlrone in the way o'' savings ift'l the i.elV ople can rti
canvince tit of hone;t ad,',l St ititti n. In thisu state
.':e have fwi h'ad any sa,.,t in'Is banks' of the r()
l,()s(;l i)+(c,,ul , 15aX, Wlh,;.t, 'w,,t+uI put a tt, heral
ts rn style. Therer ili the theory is ,r that a ee
Sai:t, n:ltbel ',)f men shall actl as trustees af
Sjust care is t 'he savings .'.r' the tely t' and as r
t''e savi;s actur u h lat('(l t'he money shall advcate
thloaned it under ehasal restric., tions: anid generallyce
on Unoli'Ul ctilki ter'rl't its -i'l ta t not cxreeing
)one-half of its aket value. The safe-guards
The succes.s of P'reside-nt .,aft in f,,rcingr his
Postals ,' ~aoings B'ank hill thr,,ugh c.,,;gfrey .; is a
wseIe f centralid and carefully adhered to, have
built ue the great savin gs b ank interests savins the
Atlantic States and there it has been regarded
Baltimore hatve several th,,u~aal:_ of milliue::.s o)f
dollars ofa distinguished honor theo any gent(le manir to heir
cade one ofl and the matrustees:( of these tinancialkinsti- has
hen not wn strictfully s(cooperative as to imhave the
Eastern ha y"ings banks, where there are no
stckholders and where all of the Profits belong
to the depositors subject to such legal ,estrhe
tions as might le enacter by the legislatures.
As it now stands, the itostal savings banks
whil invite deposits anuat.t )h?'esL'.t those dlosits
arn presumedly derlposited in local (lep. tsitory
bonks, hut liable to be called to Washingt"u
n henevet' the Secretary of the TreCasury sees fit
o-h make such calls. The monsy to le called to
Washington ni'ans that it mar ' ad called to Nehav
Ybrk and the whole sa cheies whehk thrsoS in
tlnded or not, will thesut in placing in the hands
of easterintauciers the anytir control of the
savings of thc people of the a's', t Mississippi
Valley and in fact if the entire country. This
monopoly of the finances of the Federal Union
has been eC joyedl so eornlletel3' by Wall Street
during the last six tr seven decades that they
seem there to take it as an atfront w himn the
Western bainks call out their deposits in the au
tumn for the purpose of moving the crops of
the Valley. Chice' has been about the only
Western city that has maintained its independ
ence from a fsinsan'ial point of view and its
banks have beei so strong and well managed
that they have paid out money when all the
rest of the contre was in a state of surseeslitn
under the system of sa-called clecaiiig house
We shall need later on some Jacksonian inter
vention that w:'ill do away with the postal sand
ings banks and let nature take its course in the
Mississijppi Valley and let out' legislatures enact
such savings bank laws as shall develop in these
central and western states genuine banks for
local savings. For a long time the Buildling As
sociation business was carried on in rather a
reckless sprt of way and frequent failures oc
curred, but now we find that under the control
of the state these associations are as caentully
examined and as carelully controlled as are the
banks themselves and they have done an imh
resna smte aounto gaod in the state of oUTnsi)ana
for' the ' )o:e Wlo Jtiized i' sav::in1s in tihat
way. The po.,tal savings bank s a, Engilih
iStitit;til we ,,ieve, a:d 1flut ,:- l adaptNid
to .ur' Ar:-.., i' pQle as it is to the poor peo
l ,.1 tfI.e Byitý:si lr:pir'e. We uIde:'rstari that
pr:'ti:ali ev:".' bnk in the country opposed
the pstal sav;^i: s . batn , iand v,'t thir opposi
tirn seeiis '', have failed as against the intiu
e'`ce of P1etidlelt Taft.
<iFee G'uver' (' cvelarid called congress to
gther in extra sesI:nf to repeal the Sherman
silver bll and ' ,,,sevelt estabiished his scores
,f cu na',,=;:i S ,,f ,very kind to inqulire into the
ircreastii cost of liviing etc.. without any war
rant ,f w. it h's L,,'come (tilite the fashion for
Y, exreCUtiVlSl of the nation to arrogate to thelm
sel ces l' t ',ly lite 1right to, send messages to
cunr.'ss indicatin thy, views of the preý,ident
as to dvsirable legislati:,n for the general wel
fare,. but they take over to themselves the right
If :orcing such legislation by such means as
th'Vy miay see Iving within their power. It is
stattd. fr instaince, that President Taft is
t iciirg the postal savings bank through. threat
t. ie:d ito vetoº the Rivers and Harbors bill and
hai hlteglun t,, wrilte such a veto. \Whether this
is trule or lont, it i. an admitted fact that the
1,.ideritital authority has recently been very
liilicit used, inot oiily to e- ,ggest legislation, but
i, force such leislation through in a sort of
\le:.:ic'ali or ' oith Amnericani fashion that is
rather re\ ,lting to Demoncrats of the old school,
nx h, read the lows of the land wherein it is said
that the presidnt of the United States shall
take oath to execute the laws of the country.
IIis lpover as stated in the ('tºnstitution is thus
limit, L He is the chief executive ofli'er of the
l' n ited State.; anid ats i: sometimes said, the ser
var:t of the peple, but in those lahitter days of
this now American Em;tire, iur executives are
apparenitly takin 0 on all the po)wer that the poo
.le will erimnit them to exercise. W\e are led
to wou(lder whether the American people are
coisciiOius of this gradual decay that is now
invading our Alierican system of governmnent.
Market Hunters and the New License
THE groat game resotu'ces of the Parish of
Piatmen;ines and their availihilityv a" a source
of revenuel to the hundrheds of (iu" citizens en
gaged therein, has made the fight concerning
the game laws at Baton Rouge during the ses
sion of the legislature, which will be closed
when this is published, of extreme interest to
everyone of us. Our distinguished i'epresenta
tive, Hon. Simon Leopold, was the chairman of
the Hiouse Conference (?.onmittee which at this
x riting has reported a license for market hunt
ers of $10 each with a twenty-live bird limit as
the maximum daily kill. The controversy seems
to have waged between those 'who desir(ed to
hint f,,r the fun of killing, or as it i. conionly
expressed. for sport, and those who d(sir'Od to
hunt to make a living out of the business. When
we come right down to the plain merits of the
thing, it seems absurd to believe that those who
killed game for a living should pay increased
taxes when the experience of the last two year's
has shown that the revenues derived from the
game laws were more than ample for the com
pilete supervision of the game interests of the
state. At this writing the report that we have
in hand is to the effect that the bill will finally
pass with a tax of $10 game license, instead of
$15, as proiosed by the senate. Hon. Simon
Leopold is reported to have said concerning the
results of this conference that as a member of
the committee he favored the dollar license for
the market hunters, but as the House and Sen
ate agreed on a license of $10 he was compelled
to accept the $10 license as more favorable to
the people he represented than the $15 license
proposed by the Senate.
Senator McEnery's Funeral.
"AND the little port had seldom seen a cost
On Thursday of last week one of the most
notable funerals of modern days occurred in the
City of New Orleans. Senator Samuel Douglas
McEnery has for many years been one of the
most popular men in the state. His sterling integ
rity,his sincere regard for the good of the whole
peeople of his state and his personal attachment
to his friends as he came to know them well,
made him truly a man of the people and his sud
den death coming as it did without notice, like
a clap (if thunder in a clear sky, brought his
friends together in immense numbers to pay
their last respects to this distinguished man.
His home on Chestnut and St. Mary streets was
crowded with his friends all the time and the ad
jacent streets for considerable distances were
blocked with those who were unable to obtain
entrance into the house of the dead. The con
gressional delegation from Washington, the del
egation from Baton Rouge, appointed by our
legislature and headed by Gov. Sanders, and
distinguished individuals from all over the state
and especially the prominent men of the city
were seemingly all present there. After the
short funeral ceremonies the body of the distin
guished dead was borne out to the hearse for
removal to the cemetery. The coffin was cov
ered with floral offerings and as the funeral
finally moved away many a man, anable to go
with the cortege, said to himself as he viewed
the mournful pageant "there goes to his long
home the remains of an honest man, of a good
citizen and of a kind friend." Requiscat in pace.
The Legislature and Our Section.
THE session of our legislature for 1910, with
all of its strenuous features, is now a niatter of
history and the opinion is that fewer laws touch
ing upon the rights of thae gemeral public have
Ltat every Questi'in preoPnteJ t.
the lay: makers f'jr ýC'jl Jn9d rlti In
has lbeen w'ij t1ir'estihed oL be
f'ne final ado~atin, or reJe,!tion.
To anyone ifani.jar wi+i 1isw
dificultiees with which e1gtislat,on
is beset Land the average layman
is not) it will be readily seen
that the interests of :he Parish
of Plaquemines and St. Bernard
have b:en carefully guarded by
four of the ablest and furemmst
of her citizens, in whom the peo
pie have without mistake re
pused their trust. We refer to
Senators Adam Estopinal and J.
R. Guillote and Representatives
Simon Leopold, of Plaquemines,
and William F. Roy, of St. Ber-,
Nearly a score of bills affect
ing hunting, fishing and trap
ping rights, in which pursuits
fully two-thirds of our people
are engaged, were introduced
and everyone loomed up as a
common foe to our assemblymen.
While it is a fact that the par
i:;hes interested in these ques
tions, were in the point of num
bers in the minority, yet it is
also a fact that their representa
tives, which include ours, were
sufficiently persuasive, and in
sonie instances belligerent
enough, to get just what our lpeu
Worthy of special mention is
the hard work done by our rep
resentative in the House, lion.
Simon Leopold, on the many vex
ing questions concerning the oys
ter, game and fur bearing ani
mal question. Having watched
every phase of the hard, con
stant fight made, the writer is in
position to commend Mr. Leopold
to his constituency as an oflicer
who has the welfare of his par
ish at heart.
In the Senate, what was con
sidered the most signal triumph i
for our people was scored by our
distinguished friend, Hon. Adam
SE-topinal. Virtually alone Mr.
Estopinal led a vigorous fight'
upon the Samson law, which had
in mind the impcosition of a
license upon trappers for the'
purnuit of their heretofore tin
licensed vocation. This law was
iniqnitious in that it sought to
include. the pestiferous muskrat
in the long list comingr unlder pro
tection. When the bill came up
in the Senate last week, Senator
Estopinal enlisted the support
of his friends and very promptly
had the bill indefinitely post
pouned, and the fur-bearing an:
mal bill now lies cold in the leg
islatures graveyard. That Sen
ator Estopinal's efforts will have
the stamp of popular approval
need not be predicted. Sufficient
is to say that Mr. Estopinal is
Sunmistakably the servant of his
people in every sense of the
The home of Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
Tauseh was made happy by the arrival
of a bouncing baby boy on July 5.
Misses Odelia and Clara Hingle of
Empire visited relatives and friends
here last week.
Mrs. B. F. Biowne and her charm
ing daughter Bertha .f Pascagouh, vi -
ited Thursday and Friday with relatives
Messrs. P. Edgecombe and H. Vogt
were among the merry dancers at Try
uniph last Saturday.
Messrs. Chas. Slourn of New Orleans
I and Chas. Smith of Ostrica with his two
little boys were the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Gilbert Buras Sunday.
Mrs. Joe Plesohia of New Orleans is
spending some time with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Rapp.
Mr. Jas. Edgecombe is a visitor to
New Orleans this week.
Little Joe and Willie Lodge are spend
ing their vacatiori with their aunt Mrs.
Master Dewey Ilverson of Gulfport,
Miss. is visiting his "grandfather, Mr.
Louis Zettwock sr.
Mr. and Mrs..H. W. Fox entertained
relatives from New Orleans last Sun
Mrs. Martin and children of New Or
leans are spending the week with her
aunt Mrs. H. W. Fox.
The fourth of July was celebrated
here by a grand entertainment. The
Louderbough Club Hiouse was decorated
with flowers and palms and Old "Glory"
waved aloft. Much glory is due Mes
srs. Penrose Edgecombe, Henry Vogt
and Herbert Louderbongh for their ef
forts to make everything enjoyable.
Point Pleasant string band furnished
delightful music and dancing and re
freshments were on the programme.
Among the guests were Misses Beiber
of Junior, Leora Simms of Dime and
Odeiia and Cora Hingle of Empire.
Nairn £nd Point. Pleasa;t were well
repreaerted and tbe gailant knights
.were in attendance in eqqal number.
V,, b. v : ,.. . 7 -" ' }' i." r . a ýc ,!,
fL! tli , -r.t tjmi' LV.- 'aturdat 4i''ht,
4!!.A 4,".1 t t 1"t) t' " Il' !. ( ' '1; dl
1- y'. r,":. - , y P . J.. v:h:,,: I) "n:,, br. ,h.'.b
':',4?:. 125. "a V ) b:, 4! ,) '',,.t,, w]:..
i: .t b--'!! 4f)' ' r. ' . : ::. all
aJv 'i . J 't':ne to t riv.r f:"r rw,',i
,al a:,1. Yr. Brow!, wa't .ixt,'-, qght
:ear? o'd. and a l: f::t. r man, but h:a,
-:! :+ r,': ' , ! )::.".::j (.i f1r a 3 :!:: -
u.:r o. yv',ars. If 1. v ; a!: '- :!y dau4 -
ter, Mrs. Alvi::a B. ofa,)nr of Port
iand, Orv'go,, wM run' south tv se
her fateiwr this s uimn:.er.
Misses Emma Treadaway. l.ou-lla
l ousellc and D)aisy Rigaud were the
',Uest- of the Misse's ChedviH'l on Su!:
day, July 3.
Miss Louella ltousselle spent Saturday
and :unday with her cousins the Mi -
Misses Louella iusselle and May
Chedville paid a short and early visit to
Mliss Daisy Rigaud.
Mr. Clinton ligaud has left for a
three week's stay at New Orleans,
Barataria and Grand Isle.
Mrs. Wilson Treadaway of New Or
leans spent several days with her fa
ther Mr. John F. l'elton.
Miss Emmrna Treadaway spent a few
days with her grandparents.
Miss Sidonia Treadaway of New Or
leans, after spending a few months
with her aunt Mrs. Treadaway return
,d home Sunday.
Miss Lvocadie Martin has as her guest
for a few weeks her cousin. Miss Alma
Schayot of New Orleans.
Master Leo Rigaud is spending several
weeks at Grand Isle for his health.
Mr. Forsyth Treadaway of New Or
leans is spending some time with rela
tives at Potash.
Misses En:ma ''readaway and Leah
Ch-dville were the guests of Miss Lou
ella Rousselhle on Monday.
Mr. Henry Treadaway returned from
New Orleans Tuesday.
Misses May Chedville, Emma Tread
away and Louella Rousselle were the
guests of Miss Natalie Cannon during
Miss (',lina Solis and Mr. Joseph
Treadaway spent Sunday at Mr. August
Mr. and Mrs. C. Bagnetto, Rent
Rousselle jr., Emile Martin Jr. and Mar
tin Ilingle returned Tuesday evening
from Venice, whre they went to at
tend the 4th of July ball. They re
port a tine time.
Mis: leocadie Martin has returned
from a few weeks stay in New Orieans,
Who is the most )opular young lady
in Jesu:ts' Bend? The fairest are
:onng the c(.ontestattts and each has
done her utmost for supremacy, yet all
earl not he victorious. There are three
prizes! Who shall capture thenm? Ah.
there's the rub! Each t .:paign man
uger is holding a few votes for the
tinale and the ultimate result may be
very different from that anticipated.
Who can tell? Well let us hope that
our favorite will win. lo not despair
if she des not head the list today,
there may still be a chance.
Miss Eunice I'erez 1200
Miss Ethel Perez P00
Miss Viola (;iordano 70)
Miss Adele larrois
Miss Corinne Jeanfreau 610
Miss Olive Gaudet 340
Miss Winnifred Adams X40
Miss Cecile Bayhi 300
The Locals, with a large delegation
of rooters, will go to New Orleans on
Sunday to play the Parker-Blake Bass
Atty. O. S. Livaudais and family
are spending the summer months at
their home in our town.
Master Bernard Mevers is spending
some time in our town with his brother
Roy, at the home of Mrs. B. Meyers.
Misses Etta, Ruth and Ellen Schayot
who have been attending the Academy
of Holy Angels in New Orleans. are
now enjoying their well earned vacation
at the home of their father, Hon. E.
Messrs. Meigs Childress, N.B. Can
nonWm. 1)ym nd, Jules Savoie, Victor
Treadaway and Supt. E. C. Kohn at
tended a meeting of the School Board
here on Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Lionel Favret and child
visited at the home of Mrs.Gus. Favret
for a few days this week.
Mrs. Robt. Hingle is visiting at the
home of her son, Judge I. E. Ilingle.
Mr. and Mrs. Gus. Mater and child
are visiting friends and relatives in our
Mr. and Mrs. Hebert Ragas visited
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Cosse
for a few days this week.
Dy. Sheriff Cosse conveyed Henry
Stafford (colored) to the insane asylum
at Jackson on Saturday.
Mr. Philip ('ognevich was in our town
on Monday. Mr. Cognevich came here
solely for the purpose of escorting one
Philip Franklin (negro) to the Summer
Hotel. (lock up.)
Mr. Ovide Cosse jr. visited New O:
leans on Saturday returning the same
State Engineer Monget was in our,
Mr. Aril Martin was a business vis
itor w New Orleans Thursday.
Mr. Oliver Hingle of New Orleans is
the guest of Judge and Mrs. Hingle for
a few days.
Mr. Leo Ragas visited the Crescent*
,ity on F-iday.
The New Grdas arche
LOU'iS r .LEQ\'K> 4 i. & S3> i'r t:..i: ir,1 !
. .Street.. N: O,~ "M;:. e o-i-vai , t , e
very I)et goo-i. to Ii) i'ad 1-! ;wherC anid al.
J)rics lower than ca~ ii m.,.adc: l;cr the :.an:t:
goods anywhere else. There ate ..) Cazal
Street rents to be paid bv the h):.vcr. nor
fancy prices of any kind. -: : :
Their several and distinct dclnartmcnts in
elude full lines of )lIY COOJ)S. CARI)l'TS.
NOTIONS. MIL.INIEIRY, Cl.OTIIN(i, HAT'S.
SHOES, FANCY (iO0)S and .llWA.!RY.
Each department is a con1plete store. Thc'
will pay the Ireilght chargces on pu:rchases
of $5.00 or more. Lower Coast trade is
wanted, and w'ill he prompt Iv and well served.
Louis Leonhard & Son
IOUISA ANI) i)AUPItlNI! STRIEETS.
Dist. Atty. N. 11. Nun z was in :,ur
town on business 'Tu-l.-iav.
Mr Siln.y l;T'rgeror wa: it. towr uof
T'hursdav and ., ol a lhirg bill of g,
cries to Mr. G. lFavr t.
The mnarriage of 1i: l ),lla tC,- ti
Mr. Armanlad Martin ,f Nxew c ri lla,-,
will ib, cel bratie' on the v ri g O
Thursday, July 21. at :, u'chlck. at >t.
Louis Cathedral New t)rleans. Frinld.
aul relatives of both parties are it
vited through this mindium to ,be pr-
ent at the ceremony.
I)ist. Court conveaned here Thursday.
Philip Franklin, a negro, was ar
raigned under two information( , as
sault and battery and using loud and
obscene language, and plead guilty to
both charges. lie was sentenlced to
pay a fine of .510 or to serve 170 'las in
the parish jail. HIe t,,k the lai tr
Gus. Wiley was arraigned ur,, r an
information charging him with as: ault
with a dangerous weapon with intent
tokill. His case was fixed for ,uly Is.
A full -t,,machi is a fine ,vt'in,, 'l
How much bet,,r a thing tasto.s; when
the dolctor forn,iilis tlhe' ating of is
:Every time a TiIanl hunts for plea,,'nur"
hie t'nils int, a " eKit ' i'l th," irir> "
It's easier ft r the av( ratoe girl t.t i,
a bow than it is for her to g,.t hir::,elf
tied to a beat.
The Nicaraguan town of La Libertad
and Juigalpa were captured last week
,.v the Estrada forces. Estrada also
capturing the city of Acoyopa a few
General Porflrio Diaz was again
elected president of the Republic of
Mexico on June 26 by an overwhelm
Ing majority: Ramon ('orral was
elected vice president.
In accordance with the usual custom,
the eldest son of the British King has
been created Prince of Wales. The
title was conferred upon him on his six
Count Zeppelin's airship. the lDeutsch
land, which made such an auspicious
entry into terial navigation, was unfor
tunately wrecked on June 28., having
encountered a severe wind storm after
leaving Dusseldorf for a thirty mile;
trip, and finally came to rest on top of
a forest. Lack of benzine and trouble
with the motors are said to have caused
the trouble. Count Zeppelin celebrated
his seventy-second birthday on July 1.
Herr Eric, a famous Australian ex
plorer and scientist, who has been for.
some time in South America studying
the religion of the native Indians, was
found to have been murdered by the
Indians in the Southern part of lIolivia.
Enormous and incalculably distruct
iv, forest fires are reporte d fronl Nortlh
west Canada, extending from along thi
Rainy River down to lake Superio.
Spain, the stronghold of c'athoheism
for hundreds of years, is involved in
Sreligious strife as plrestnt arnd a rl'p
ture between the king and the pp,' i.
said tohe imminent. Rioting is prvwi'
ing in some of tht. pro\vinces due to r'e
Felix Bachemin. WAI. L. Boizelle.
Felix Bachemin & Co.,
Men's Furnishers & Hattern.
Cor. Royal and ('anal Sts. New','rln'a: I
Marx Weil & Son
108.10 Magazine St. NEW ORLEANS
at Doullut's ('anal. lor furt:.:r par
ticulars add;ress, Dunbavs, LopZ
& Ducate Co., P. O. Box 22, Station
. New Orleaes, Loruisiana.
"1' 1 warI .1 , '. hone .M1ain 4..
Wi :'n Ol i:o , u mint Lt tiit h,ist \uM
ai bV. (lr "Glirnatic Paint"
ind "Pcrfecto Lead" a;e g~aran
t, i i 00 .r 'ent pl rrl. 'I htv are made
in N, w i rlanir and ctpeciai!y for the
L,,.ti:r.a .iirte,. W rite IliJ for pri, s
;ir! pat"d uni, hblrit indu, try.
Home Paint Store,
X\I .It "M P. 1:RlI'K lL .. M(i;:.
New Orn ans, -:- Louisiana
Kohn, Well & Co., Inc.
,Manufactur,'rs and J obher. of flats
andi ;loves. 'l runks, Traveiing Ba:gs
Water-Prof ('lithing, Ladie.' Far.
cy flats. Agents Towers' Fish
Brand Oil Clothing. Corner lCanai
and Magazine Streets.
New Orleans, La. U. S. A.
522.524-526 Canal St.
New Orleans, Louisiana.
J.& M. Schwabacher,. Ltd
1. B. HINGtE, Solicitor.
Wholesale Grocers & Importers
501 Poydras Street
New Orleans, Louisiana
I;uT':. ,P: APMAS. . m. O. l>
A,'.S iIlnd M. (C. ! lj AS. Own.
rC ; Ene A- rzAnar, Ma
ters: .1. '. ,E AIL11AS. (lerk.
le,,aving \ ,Inejdayu and Sat.
irdar ait ( ho'lk N. m. We!
:ieda' for lort }nd.. Satur
.,r.nig} rt e r'd Mnda's,
To.ujla r', ; r,d -rh v , fn -t ,f
I rs in .'-ir, t.
iA uir Q,.arao
.. i * bia; -
United Fruit Lo., New Or!ea