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Lower coast gazette. (Pointe-a-la-Hache, La.) 1909-1925, July 23, 1910, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064433/1910-07-23/ed-1/seq-2/

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?e Lower Coast Oazette of tl
PUBLISHIED WEEKLY BY
The Lower Coast (jazette Co. the
C. MELRS. S. It. 'EVtE:RS. Ll
President. Secretary. not
Pointe-a-la-Hache, Louisiana. and
-:OFFICIAI. uKi;AN oF:- loss
pI .A ýg o M INt .., |'.\110 il .. lbl , º I . [l; a i Ctl .
eLAQUEMlINqEl PA~lli EA:T IA.\NK |1.\ i-.: I RI'T. the
LAKE I,.)R(;tN BASIN Lj.tFL: IºIT , the
&,KANU i'iIAIP.I:E . : ) I; T I' iK I;' 1.
IERAS IEvEEfI-. ,ISIRI''.1
RMS:--ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR IN ADVANCE. thi
. itered at the Pointe-a-la-lla-ache 'ostoffice as mai
Sec)nd Class Mail Matt r. but
SATIItl{AY. .Y'!, , ?"10. as 1.
-- are
r The Muskrat Pest. son
, '+Tn: c,jmmn,, house and barn rat is said now to f
the IT. S. )'lepartmnct of Agriculture to) be
. , the worst peVsts that infest our country. As
, drlepartment has spent thousands of dollars the
,,experimeltinr on methods for their destruc- pee
on and vet theyv ;tre costing us millions of dl- ing
.rs annually and thir e:dtripation seems doubt- wI
,1:. W\e are led to this divers:ion because of the the
ierable muskrat that has cost the State of Te
*,ouisiana millions of dollars because of its bur- mc
,owing in the levees of the state, leading time chi
mtl again to disastrous crevasses. The Federal ha
"vl.ernmeft has bcen expending thousands of
liltars in endeavoring to kill the field rats and we
-;,phers that devastate the grain fields in the va
3emi-arid states and yet here in Louisiana where in
mur very *existInee on all of our alluvial lands by
depends upon the maintenance of our levee sys- th
.em it was seriously proposed to tax or license th
muskr'at hunters as a source of revenue to the su
.;tate. The last Live Oak Grove crevasse in this fa
oarish cost in its closure, in the restoration of cli
the levee and in direct injury done to the crops er
behind the levee and in the indirect injury m
reaching to other years. more than a quarter of fr
:a million dollars. And yet it was almost surely
the result of a muskrat hole. The Parish of or
Plaquemines and the State of Louisiana would p;
Jo well to pay a bonus of so much per h'ead to tl
muskrat killers, were it not that the skins are
sufficient inducement to the hunters to pursue
thea,: and kill all they can.
The legislators from the hills of Louisiana d
got the muskrat license through the lower
House of the legislature and had it not been for
the able, earnest and persistent efforts of our a
most excellent representative coupled with the
untiring efforts of Senator Estopinal, it would
have gone through the Senate. As it is musk
rat hunters have carte blanche to catch all the s
rats they can without any license and the more
they catch the better it will be for our levee
system which dur state eng'iners now regard as
the most exposed levees in. the state's entire
system and thoeeast well constructed and pro
teeted. a '
The U. S. Mint.
THg Washington news is to the effect that
the U. 8. mint lochted in New Orleans is about
to be eleed so far as the coinage of gold and
silver is concerned. This is sad news for the
office holders and others in and about the U. S.
Mint but some hope is left behind in the state
ment that the mint will be kept open as an as
say office. Be this as it may we are somewhat
interested in an another phase of the coinage
question.
Why should we have such a permiscuous
coinage as we now have? The copper half cent
became obselete before the civil war. The sil
ver or composite three cent piece became obse
lete during the civil war and now has come the
time to discard the silver dime now so useless
and annoying coin and one now entirely super
seded by our nickels. The silver dime should be
the neif coin to go. The silver half dollar is
not of much use. It is too much to hand into a
church collection when the hat is passed around,
and too much to give to a sleeping car porter
urless you have had a long trip. The silver
half dollar should go next. We should then
have copper cents, nickel five centers, silver
qnarters and silver dollars, and these would be
enough, the rest are not needed.
In the mattter of gold coinage those old
enough remember the miserable little gold dol
lars of fifty years ago. Even the quarter eagles
or two dollar and a half pieces became unpopu
lar as those having them frequently passed
them off by mistake as ten cent pieces.
With all of these changes there would not be
much to do at the New Orleans mint and it is
possible that no more coinage will be done in
New Orleans. If we mistake not the New Or
leans mint was built to coin precious metals com
ing into the Mississippi Valley from Mexico and
from California during the early days of the
California gold mining. Its career of six or
seven decades of good work seems about to
close.
The Charbon Epizootic Continues.
ALMosT daily the press dispatches indicate
tjp lss of animals in Southwestern Louisiana
and also over in the coast lands of Texas. This
outbreak seems to hae been localized over in
Western Louisiana and along the Texas coast
and hundredsof animals are reported to have died
and the epizootic is continuing. The compara
tive immunity experienced thus far along the
Mississippi River and in the parishes lying ad
jacent thereto and even in those parishes where
outbreaks of charbon have been comparatively
frequent in the past, would suggest careful in
quiry as to why this freedom from this dread
ful steek disease is secured.
As we have indicated in these columns hith
I .1-
. yto. we kr,ui\ ~o no r:a :o~ FYI eý,tioig thlat
of the more general use of Pasteur's vaccine sucredit i
virus as a protection against this disease. On Barro's
the Lower Coast they formerly had charbon, Whn I
and if it was present anywhere in the state, it he reso
could almost surely he found there. Such is to ride
not the case this season. On the Upper Coast store
and on both sides of the river w" learn of no would
losses of live stock from charbon. It would ulnd it
seem therefore that this inmmunity is gained by Mr. a
the constantly increasing plan of inocculating highly
the animals annually with the Pasteur charbon 'lhe
vaSor.
vaccine virus. dano,
A defect, or at least a hiatus in the logic of Etev
this reasoning would seem to be the fact that eed beh
many of the colored people and others owning advers
but one or two animals, and those frequently in ves w
Sh, w
poor condition, have not lost any by charbon, so 1, ,.,
as is replirted. These odds and ends as a rule test a
are not vaccinated, texcepting in the cases ,f dates
some excel tinally intelligent men, who desire Wit"
1 lowe,
to get their animals vaccinated and will do it hewr a
whenever the opportunity is offered to them. passe(
As a rule, however, all of the Creole ponies and hangs
the horses and mules belonging to the colored was p
people, although not vaccinated, are not suffer- day an
ing from disease in these river parishes. This forthank
would orfor th
would suggest an inquiry as to whether or not Hon.
the fresh mule stock coming into Louisiana and venir
Texas from the other states of the Union and 'worth
more northerly latitudes are more susceptible to given
charbon contagion than are the animals that ficial
Miss
have been here for a long time. If this be de- Miss
monstrated or admitted to be so, then the theory Miss
Swould be that the susceptible animals when not Miss
vaccinated quickly develop the charbon in their Miss
immediate localities. As they become immunes Miss
Miss
by vaccination, all the rest of the animals of Miss
the community are protected by the fact that Total
e the disease does not break out among these
e susceptible ones. Certainly some animals are I
s far more susceptible than others and we are in- tribu
clined to this latter hypothesis and to the in- cont
s creasing effort to immunize all new purchases of
S mule stock, is attributable our present freedom
S from charbon in the river parishes. Q,
Since writing the above we have heard of an Crs
f outbreak of charbon in the Sixth Ward of this AtaM
lauj
Id parish, but have learned no particulars except fr,
o that six or eight mules had died. A
re - - this
T riT,
The Louisiana Corn Crop. thei
THE government corn reports issued under you
date of July 8, report an increased acreage this Kin
r year in Louisiana in corn to the extent of 12 per Jo1
r cent. and the condition at 85.4 per cent. as r,
Sagainst a 10 year average and 85.1 as against tim
he last year at 89.3. We may therefore say that stal
the outlook for corn in Louisiana is better than the
it has ever been before the increased area con- is
e sidered and thatthe 2,500,000 acres that are in m10
e corn this year will produce a crop of that cereal p
e worth 30 or 40 millions of dollars to the people
_as8 o an(
of the state. ra
re It is interesting to note that while of the 111
million acres of corn in the United States this
year only 2.50 millions are growing in Louisiana, t
all the rest of the Southern States stand above at
the two million mark. as Georgia has 4.50 mil- ,fanf
at lion acres planted and Texas about 9 millions of M,
ut acres planted in corn. While Texas ranks so w.
nd very high, the state is surpassed by both Iowa,
he with its 9.50 million acres and Illinois with its ali
S 10.50 million acres. In regard to corn culture,
' it is a notable fact that for many years Louisi- Mi
a- ana has been getting very large quantities of th
corn from Nebraska. We note that Nebraska iiP'
g has a little over 8 millions of acres of land plant
ed in corn and it is recognized as one of the
u chief corn producing states. Nebraska, how- fr
t ever, has but a very limited rainfall, only some hf
s- 25 inches, whereas our annual rainfall is about m
60 inches.
The cultivation of corn in Louisiana is not so M
e easy as it is in the great prairie states of the
Northwest, where floods are rare and flat cul- g'
be ture very practicable. We have noted that
some of our corn planting experts have recently
stated their confidence in flat land planting in
d this state. The rainy condition of the country s
t now and the vast areas that are under water
er because of the frequent heavy showers teach a f
very suggestive lesson in regard to the floods s
ver and flat planting in this state. Ridge planting, f
or row planting can be made very successful
here and with adequate ditching and quarter
old draining the, surplus waters can be conducted g
dol- away rapidly enough to prevent injury to corn b
les crops, although hardly as much .can be
pu- said for the peas and peavine crogi which ,
sed so generally go with corn culture in t
our state. The peavine is very susceptible to c
b injury by water and sometimes a single day's
is inundation is sufficient to kill the vines.
in Reverting again to the relative production of
Or- corn, it looks odd to see that Virginia only grows
> m- but little over two millions of acres of corn,
d while Mi-higan, which is largely a glacial
e moraine, or gravel bed, produces about the
or same acreage. Of course Virginia has scores of
to other crops, but so has the State of Michigan.
The soil of Virginia, however, is thought gener
ally to be better than that of the State of Mich
igan and more conducive to the production of
* good corn crops, but apparently not sufficiently
s te attractive in that direction to enable Old Vir
ina ginia to reach up in culture even to Louisiana,
This and much less to Arkansas and the other states
in that rank up toward the three million acre line
and above.
died.
PARISH NEWS.
ad- Jesuits' Bend.
te Miss Adele Barrois is at present decidedly the most
ely popular young lady in Jesuits' Bend. Her name has been
on every lip since the memorable moment when the judges
in the popularity contest announced 'that her envelope
contained two hundred and two dollars and fifty cents.
The news spread like wild fire and must now have tray
hith eled the lelsgh and breadth of the lhid. And well might
shi be prais-d, tvr the U(acULWlaif, h t of ,itr.
such an amount is no small task. Much Miss
credit is due her manager, Mr. Jno. mnent s
Barrols who was game to the backbone. Menge
When he set his shoulder to the wheel
he resolved to nail his colors to the mast Miss
to ride tht whirlwind and direr t the nieces
storm. The victorious candidate is a the gu
sweet unassuming young lady who Mr.
would do good by stealth and blush to home
find it fame. She is the daughter of i
Mr. and Mrs. Nolis liarrois. bo'th leans 1
highly esteemed in the community. s
The second prize was captured by the Mr.
"adoroble brunette" Miss Viola Gior- friend
I dano, aided by her clever cooperator. Mtis:
Esteve Giordano, who cunningly work- ter W
ed behind the scenes and baffled her are sp
adversaries who little dreamed that her their:
votes would soar over two thousand.
She was followedcloselyby Miss Eunice r
Perez, who did much to make the con- spernt
test a livi.ly one as most of the candli l'ursy
dates gauged their standing by the ,1re
votes she was expec't'ed to bring in. Myrtl
However, Miss Perez was resting on Sund:
her laurels this time and as the tortoise Mr
passed the sleeping hare--Thereby visitM
hangs the tale. Rev. J. M. Kellogg
was present at the Ollie school Satui- Mr.
day imght to present the prizes and leans
thank the young ladies and their friendsj
for their efforts anti generous support.
Hon. R. E. Perez' idea of giving a sou- Pel
i venir to each contestant was a very the d
'worthy one and pleased those who had repai
given their best for the cause. The of- State
ficial report follows:-- uing
Miss Adele Barrois $202.50 levee
Miss Viola Giordano 1;'5.00 work
t Miss Eunice Perez 127.25' seer,
t Miss Ethel Perez 71.90: teer
r Miss Corinne Jeanfreau 44.00 wort
Miss Cecile Bayhi 22.00 wort
Miss Winnie Adams 18.10 distr
Miss Ohve Gaudet 16.00 ever
Total ------ be r,
e $636.75 gale
I wish to thank my friends for con
e- tributions for the St. Cecelia Church M
I contest. of S
EUNICE PEREZ. wer
U Venice. her(
Quite a number of folks from the on i
Crescent City are spending a while her, . Juc
Among them are Mrs. Jno. Rodi ad nJudAtt
daughter, Misses Katie Knight and A.
Dora Galle and Mr. Vincent Perez. Ed
A jolly bunch of girls and boys from par
this place attended the grand ball ati lan
Triumph, given by the Bulot Bros. in and
their spacious hall La Fameuse. The ge
er young ladies were Misses L. and D. i
13g Kinkella, L. and C. Baril, Eva Meyer. Irn
Josephine Ledet, Mary, Sarah and Elda
Buras and Amelia Buras and Mrs. W. I
a8 Brown. They reported a delightful we
ist time andl were very complimentary in on
at i statiung that the hall was the finest in (
an the parish. me
il- Ion. J. Bernard left here Sunday me
morning for Biloxi, Miss. He will pl
I[ spend a few days there with hisfamily. en
le Miss Amanda t'.axn of New Orleans, 1).
and little si.ter Gertrude, uare visiting Dr
relativ's here. . At
is Potash.
Mr. and Mrs. Octave Carmedille and
l' ittle son Raymmond. of Harvey's ('anal, th
an:d Maccari anld son Ma:ster Amedet'' r.
il- (of New Orleans, were the guests of tld
of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Rigaud the past
SO week.
va, Miss Daisy Rigard visited Miss Nat-'th
tis alie Cannon on Thursday.
e, Mrs. Geo. Martin and children and hi
si- - Miss Eva Martin were the guests of r'
of their relatives the Misses (Chedvlle. the
ska past week, returning to their homes in s
t- New Orleans on Sunday. gi
tet- Mi·s Rite Gaillardanne, after spend- T
SInmg a most enjoyable week with her ct
W- 'I friend Miss Daisy Rigaud, returned to
me I her home in New Orleans on Sunday,
ut much to the regret of her friends.
After a Pleasant trp of a month, tl
so Mr. Clinton Rigaud returned home k
he with hhishis brother, Master Leo Ri
c- gaud. 'The latter has spent two months s1
i in Grand Isle for his health which is
:at much improved.
Among the guests at Mr. Leo Ri
n gaud's on Sunday was Mr. R. J. Do
try Saules of New Orleans.
ater Miss Leah Chedville entertained a
Safew of her friends at a euchre party on v
)dS Saturday evening. Everybody had a (
ing, fine time,
iful Phoenix.
ter The young folks of Woodlawn will
ted give a fair on Sunday, July 24, for the
orn benefit of St. Mary's Catholic Chapel
of that place. A game of ball'.uill also
be played in the evening between theI
ch Jolly Kids and the Sunflowers. For
in the Jolly Kids, Joe Martin, a youngster
o of great promise will do the twirling
Iy' and Joyous Fred Schmidt behind the
windpad. The Sunflowers will have
Jack Brandt heaving the horsehide aud
S Salvastana will receive.
Martin-Coss~e.
' r The marriage of Mr. Armand Martin
ciil to Miss DellaLouise Cosse took place
the Thursday at 5 p. m. at the St. Louts
esof Cathedral in the presence of a few
nfriends and relatives. The bride is the I
n charming and accomplished daughter
er- of Mr. and Mrs. Joe. Cosse. The groom
ich- is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Davis Mar
f of tin of New Orleans. The GAZETTE ex-i
ntny tends congratulations to the happy cou
Vir. pie.
iana a City Price
ttte Mrs. Evariste Treadaway and little
ine son visited New Orleans and Bioxi lately.
Miss Daisy Treadaway visited friends
and relatives is the City.
Mr. E. Swobody of New Orleans, and
two nephews Frank hnd Edwin Stedline
visited Mr. s~l Mrs. Thiomas Nolan sr.
most Saturday and Saunay.
beMrs. Felix Tieadaway and daughter
dges Annie of Algiers spent Sunday with
v! p Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Nolan sr.
tra- i Mrs. J. Swobody of New Orleans is
iight h spending the summer with her sister,
Mir-. ituma.nas Nwi,. Th
Miss Leora Simms of Union Settle
ment spent a few days at the Misses
Menge.
Miss Leontine Martin and two little L
nieces of New Orleans spent last week
the guests of Miss Alice T'readaway.
Mr. Guy Hebert is visiting at the,
home of Mr. and Mrs. William Menge.
Miss Nettie Menge went to New ºr
leans this week. r
Mr. Victor Treadaway is visiting
friends and relatives in the ('ity.
Misses Judy and Elizabeth and Mas-'
ter William Lawrence of New Orleans,
are spending the summer vacation with
their sister Mrs.llugh Forsyth.
Mr. Eddie Lawrence New Orleans
spent Sunday with his sister Mrs. Hlugh
Forsyth.
Messrs. Eddie and Edgar Nolan ,of
Myrtle (;rove visited their parents
Sunday.
Mr. Paul Balevierro of Burns was a
visitor here lately.
Mr. Brooks Forsyth was a New ()r
I leans visitor last week.
Back Levee Gaps Filled.
Pending the preliminary try-out of
SLthe dredge now engaged in the work of
S repairing the back levee, the Board of
State Engineers has permitted the clo~s
ing of all gaps and blow-outs in the
k) levee by means of wheel-barrow' The
0) work. Hon. A. E. Schayot the efficient forma
5 secretary of the levee Board volun- gentit
0 tLeered his services ps supervisor of the' egati(
W, work with the result that, after a week's New
) work, all gaps. save three in the first C. Qu
10 district have been closed and there is
x)I every promise that the entire levee will!
-- be rendered safe against any ordinary
5 gale tide. Sa'
tomo
n- Pointe-a-la-Hlache.
h Messrs. Ed. Peschlow and J.Reichert Do1
of Stock Landing, St. Bernard parish, yOU •
were in our town Wednesday. While No
here these gentlemen were entertained I like I
he on a fishing trip in our bays. Those An
r who participated were Sheriff Mevers, have
nd Judge Hingle. Dist. Atty. N. H.Nunez
td Attys. 0. S. Livaudais, Fred Ahrens,
Ed. Peschlow and J. Reichert. The
um party returned the same day with a
at large quantity of small fish of all kinds HN
in and well satisfied with the good time in ,T
'he general, enjoyed by all. am t
D. Mrs. W. A. Mevers and daughter, trac
er. Irma. are the guests of Mrs.B.Mevers.
W. Messrs. Felix Borne and P. Lewis
fui were the guests of Judge R. E.Hingle N
in 0 on Sunday. app
in Quite a large crowd attended the ish
meeting of the Police Jury, Doctors' I bar
day meeting and Court. all of which took
will place on Tuesday. Among those pres
ily. ent we noticed Messrs. .J.B.Fasterling, I
,lJoy. lernard, Frank Giordano, Win. t
ens, 1)ymond, Assessor Marc Cognevich. life
inK Drs. Ballowe, Wyvckliffe and Seagle,
Atty. John Dyrnond jr. and I)ist. ALttl. J-lF
Nunez.
and Mr. Frank Andignac visited hi- mo- I
dal, thellr ;rs. Alfred Andigna' ,n Su'da ,
ece, rturning to New Orleans on the saime
of day.
ast Court Proceedings. (
Court was held here on Tuesday and ten
Vat- the following cases were tried. for
Mollie Buras vs. Parker Buras, her pal
and,husband. Divorce. Judgement was
of rendered in favor of Mollie Buras. as
Ithe State of La. vs. Gus. Wiley. As
' in sault with a dangerous weapon. Found
guilty and sentenced to pay a fine of
nd.- Twenty-five (25) dollars and cost of
her court, or thirty days in the parish jail.
1 to. ril
dlay, i STATE INEWS. the
Mosquitoes are so bad at Morse, La., mi
ntho that the citizens have raised a fund to m
ome keep up a smoke at night to relieve the by
iths stock ranging at large. pa
nhis The Merchantile club of New Orleans N.
contributed $7,000 towards the Panama St
Ri-Exposition fund.
D ) The total assessment of the Parish of
LaSalle is placed at 3,614,505.
ed a The Austrb-American Steamship line, m
yon which had steamships running to New Ri
d aOrleans in 1907. will resume direct ser- atI
vice again between New Orleans and ec
the Azores, Maderia and Lisbon, Na- lo
ples, Palermn, Messina, Genoa, Patras,
will Pirames, Trieste and Fiume. ft
apel The U. S. Government, through the I,
I also War Department at Washington, which ul
Sthe has control of ,sIh matters, he an
For nounced that *e Chef Menteu! Iass, -
connecting Lolle Borgne and Lake Pon,
r chartrain, mutit T opened by tlu Louis
d t he ville and Nashylli Railroad b! the es
have tablishmnent the!b of a drawbridge.
L ad The Uoited States Mist located ina
.ew Orleans hp been ordered to sus- ti
pend coinage on July 16,, and will re- I
main closed indefinitely.
place Mrs. Sarah Murphy Roubieu of New
Louis Orleans died July 12 at the ripe age of
Sfew 1Q9 years.
is the -
ghter FOREIiON NEWS.
groom
Mar- The aviation mieet just closed at
TE ex- Rheims, France, demonstrated that
y cou- monoplanes carried off most of the
prizes and made all of the records.
A new treaty has been arranged be
tween Japan and Russia
la ly. Several men'were arrested in Cuba,
charged with conspiring to uprise
friends against the government.
STwo towns in New Brunswick were
"s, and destroyed bvfire, entailing a property
edline loss of $2,500,000.
ian wr. C.S. Rolls, the noted English avi
ator, who first made the round tripI
ughter flight of the English Channel in an air
• with ship, was instantly killed last week by
his Wright biplane failing to earth
.ans is with tirrific force at Bournemouth. i
:ster, England.
The New Orleans Bon Marche.
LOUIS LEONHARD & SON in their great
Department Store, Louise and I)auphine
Streets, New Orleans, are now rivaling the
famous Paris lon Marche in supplying the
very best goods to be had a~nywhere and at
prices lower thant can he made for the same
goods anywhere else. There are no Canal
Street rents to be paid by the buyers nor
fancy prices of any kind. :-: ':=: '=
Their several and distinct departments in1
elude full lines of I)RY COODS, CARPETS,
NOTIONS, MILLINERY, CLOTHiNG, HATS,
SHOES. FANCY (OO(l)S and JEWALRY.
Each department is a complete store. They
will pay the freight charges on purchases
a! of $5.00 or more. Lower Coast trade is
wanted, and will be promptly and well served.
Louis Leonhard & Son
f I.lOUISA AND DAUPHINE STREETS.
The Pan-American Conference was ,elix I
formally opened at Buenos Ayres Ar
gentina on July 12. The American del- I
egation numbers twelve and includes a
New Orleans man therein, Mr. Lamar
t C. Quintero.
Cor.
LAGNIAPPE.
Save your regrets of yesterday until
tomorrow.
Don't attempt to wear a halo until
you get your wings. C
e Nothing troubles a handsome man
d like the loss of his good looks. 108.
e Anyway, the man in jail doesnl't
' have to worry about the weather.
Iz
1NOTICES.
i Notice.
in Homeplace, La. June 30, 1910.
The public is hereby notified that I
am not responsible for any debts con
r, tracted by my wife.
S. GUSTAVE BALLAY.
is Notice.
le Notice is hereby given that I am
applying to the Police Jury of this par
h ish for a permit to conduct a colored
rs' barroom at English Turn.
W. CAPETTE. x
S- ~ Notice. and
K I am applying for a commutation of te! d
m. sentence. Convicted and sentenced for in
h. life from Plaquemines Parish in 1902. and
le, HIARRY McDONAID.
. J-16-23-30-A-6.
Notice. Ne
I- I am applying for a pardon.
9-I ANTONIO CO1POLLO.
me J-9-16-23.
Notice.
Owing to Mr. E. Giordano jr. having
ad tendered his resignation as collector a
for the Str. Alice, we hereby notify our
her patrons that on and after August 1,Mr. ,
was J. B. Hingle will represent Str. Alice a
as collector, Respectfully, No
As- A. ST. AMANT,
iTd Mgr. & Owner.
of -.1
of For Sale.
A fine orange farm situated on the
right bank of the Mississippi River, on
the line of the New Orleans and South
ern Railroad, at a distance of about 42 WI
La., miles below the City of New Orleans,
measuring 2 3-4 arpents front on the river
the by 40 arpents in depth. For further
particulars apply to MRS. J. A. FER
?ans NANDEZ DE TRAVA, 1570 North Miro K
ama Street, New Orleans. La.
h of For Sale.
A certain tract of land in Plaque
line, mines parish on left bank of Mississippi
New River, measuring seven and one half
ser- arpents front by forty in depth, bound
and ed above by lands of H. Taylor and be
low by lands of Mrs. Burton. Known
ras, as Enterprise Place, suitable for orange
farm, rice farm, cattle raising and
truck farming. For further particu
the lars apply to, W. F. SMITH, Tri
hich umph, Louisiana.
a .___ -.-_
Pn, ers to
,ww l-for ourj_
canner i
d in at Doullut's Canal. For further ryr
us-5 ticulars address, Dunbars, Lopez
Sre- & Dugat@ Co., P. O. Box 22, Station
D, New Orleans, Louisiana.
Established 1866.
4eiffer Brothers I
,'d t Shoe Maactr grs
the 522-524-526 Canal St.
e-New Orleans, Louisiana.
ub Jahncke,1
werel
perty Building Materials,
.- Sand, Shells,
i trip (Oravel, Gement.
n air
a rt b i '14 Howard Ave. Phone Main ,.
o no1thj New Orleans.
Felix Bachemin. Win. L. loizelle.
Felix Bachemin & Co.,
Men's Furnishers & Hatters.
Cor. Royal and Canal Sts. New Orleans
Marx Weil & Son
Crockery Glassware,
Cutlery, Etc.
108-10 Magazine St. NEW ORLEANS
- 'Z Yorf -
Iaruvr
S GPAk - 'I
When you use paint get the best you
can buy. Our "Climatic Paint"
and "Perfecto Lead" are guaran
f teid 100 per tent pure. They are made
for in New Orleans and especially for the
Louisianla climate. Write us for prices
and patronize home industry.
Home Paint Store,
WELHAM P. BI{I(KEI,I, , MGa.
New Orleans, Louisiana
Kohn, Weil & Co., Inc.
ing Manufacturers and Jobbers of Hats
and Gloves, Trunks, Traveling Bags
r Water-Proof Clothing, Ladies' Fan
our y Hats. Agents Towers' Fish
Mr. Brand Oil Clothing. Coner Canal
lice and Magazine Streets.
New Orleans, La. U. S. A.
1.& M. Schwabacher, Ltd
the . B. HINGLE, Solicitor.
2 Wholesale Grocers & Importers
ans.
ther 501 Poydras Street
di New Orleans, Louisiana
e Launch Standard
;ippi
half EUG. DE ARMAS. M. O. 1:U
und- RAS and M. G. BIURAS, Own
I be- ers; Eng ne Armas, Mas
own ters: J. C(. IE ARMAS, Clerk.
ge Leaving Wednesdays and Sat
nd urdays at 6 o'clocmk a. m. Wed
ticu- nesdays for Port Eads. Satur
ri- days for Venice. lituring
Thursdays and Sundays.
Freight received Mondays.,
arm- Tuesdays and Fridays foot of
Ursuline Street.
OUTj I --------~~
r BOX of Bliss Native
o Herbs is a family doc
tor always in the house.
Its use prevents and cures
BlISS Constipation, Iys
NATIVE pepsia,Kidney,alnd
r HERBS. Liver Trouble,Skin
Diseases. Rheumatism and
many Blood Diseases. It is
purely vegetable- contains
no mineral poison and is
a prepared in Tablet 0
Sand Powder form. DOSES
Sold in One Dollar Stl.)
boxes with a Guarantee to
* cure or money back. O)ur
.32 page Almanac telling
I how to treat dlisease sent on
Sre(quest. Medicine mailed
Spromptly by - - ;:
ent. EI.l.IIN CoNIAD), Asent.
laply JaLk, L.a.
in l.5. 'rE TH: AIONZO 0. B Co.,
ma _ .°tn,

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