OCR Interpretation

St. Tammany farmer. [volume] (Covington, La.) 1874-current, January 03, 1920, Image 1

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015387/1920-01-03/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

On Sale Every Saturday at
SThe St. Tammany Farmer F
IDEAL PHARMACY, Madisos. - , i ,
vwie. Five Cents Per Copy. i oar m er
sbsc lber. M N dp boost tL . S RJY 3.
... . .... ~- - i iii i I i • i.
Large Numbers Have Died.
Chemical Whisky Thus
Made Poison.
Prosecutions Sure to Follow
Violation of Law and
No License.
The large number of deatas
throughout the country caused by
liquor .being manufactuied with wood
alcohol and chemicals and sold at
exorbitant prices to the unsuspecting
customer has caused bitter feeling
against the profiteer who is willing to
sacrifice life, or is willing to risk
the sacrifice of life, to gain the sl
mighty dollar. Wherever caugnt
they will be charged and prosecutel
for murder. Little of this wood alco
hol goods seems to have reached
Louisiana, but it is only a question
of time when it will be on sale here.
if the sale of liquor is not stopped.
One case was reported in New Or
leans, the man's life being saved by
prompt medical attention and the
fact that he had taken but one small
Some liquor is being sold in Cov
ington and New Year's night drunk
en men appeared in public places.
One man, at least, paid for liqu)r
with a check, it is said. Now, since
prohibition is a settled fact, the bust
ness can not be continued except at
risk of prosecution under the law.
There have been no pew licenses
taken out. The sellers of liquor ar3
not only liable to prosecution by the
government but by the state,
The Red Cross is now situated in
the new quarters in the Southern
Hotel building,
- ------0------
Notice is hereby given that all
parties are hereby forbidden to hunt
or otherwise trespass on my land i.
the southwest and southeast quarters
of section 15, township 6, range 1;d,
at Waldheim, under penalty of pros
ecution under the laws of the state,
mar31-20* F. HEMPE L.
There will be a meeting of the
stockholders of the Covington Bank
& Trust Company, Covington, La.,
at their office on Tuesday. January
13, 1920, at 10 o'clock a. m., for the
purpose of electing a Board of Di
rectors for the ensuing year.
d27-3t President
----- -.-- ct
Amendment to Charter
of the
United States of America, State of
Louisiana, Parish of
St. Tammany.
Be it known, that on this 29th day
of December, A. D., 1919, before me,
Karl J. Kohnke, a Notary Publie
within and for the Parish of St. Tam
many, State of Louisiana, and in the
presence of the undersigned witness
es, personally came and appeared
J. H. Warner and N. H. FitzSimoas,
residents of said parish, to me per
sonally known, who declared that
the said J. H. Warner was chairman
and the said N. H. FitzSimons was
the secretary of a meeting of the
stockholders of the St. Tammany
Parish Fair Association, Inc., in Cov
ington, Louisiana, on the 15th day
of August, A. D., 1917, and that all
of the stockholders of said corpora
tion were present at said meeting, in
person or by written proxy.
And said appearers declared that
at such meeting of the stockholders
a resolution was adopted by the
unanimous vote of all the stockhold
era that Article IV of the articles of
incorporation of said corporation
should be amended, and said Article
IV was duly amended so as to read
as follows:
The corporate powers of this cor
poration shall be vested in and ex
ercised by a Board of Directors,
which shall consist of twenty-five
stockholders, five of whom shall con
stitute a quorum for the transaction
of business. Said Directors shall hbe
elected annually from among th3
stockholders on the second Tuesday
in January of each year, commenc
ing on the second Tuesday in Janu
ary, 1920.
Notice of such election shall be
given by written notice properly ad
dressed to each stockholder at least
fifteen (15) days before such meet
At said election, and at all othqr
meetings of the stockholders, the
voting shall be by ballot, and each
share of stock shall le entitied to
one vote by the owner in person, ?r
by written proxy.
Within one wcek of their election,
as above provided fer, the Board of
D:rectors shall elect from among
their number a president, a vice
president, a secretary, a treasurer.,
and a general manager, provided tha:
one person may hold the offices of
both secretary and general manager
and all of said officers and directors
shall hold their respective offices for
a period of one year from the date
of their election, or until their suc
cessors are elected. But the failure
Repeated Operations This
Kind Taxing Patience
of the People.
Stores Entered from Rear of
Premises Thru Window
and Transom.
Schonberg's Pharmacy and Me
Cormack's Economy Store were rob
bed Monday night. Entrance was
gained through the rear of the pream
ises. In McCormack's store the
thieves got in through the transom.
The only thing taken, as far as is
known, was a ham valued at $6.00.
Schonberg's Pharmacy was enter
ed through the. window of a 'ba.k
storeroom. $5.00 in cash was taken
from the register. Other things
that may have been taken can not
be known without taking stock.
Schonberg's Pharmacy has been
entered several times, in each in
stance entrance being made in the
same way and things taken indicat
ing that the robbery was committed
by boys. The thief of Monday night
was evidently familiar with the ,place,
as the light left burning all nigh'
was turned off by some one familiar
with the switch location..
Mr. Schon'berg has had the win
dow protected by iron bars, so that
in future thieves will have to firs:
saw through these before gaining en
Some effort should be made to
catch the thieves and punish tieum
The great trouble seems to be that
if caught there is no p·laee where
juveniles can hbe taken care of and
no law under which to punish them.
The penitentiary is not the place for
them, as they would only come out
confirmed criminals. If there was
some refuge where they could be
taught and weaned from a life of
crime there would be no hesitancy in
arresting them. They could easily
be caught. But even as it is, some
thing should be done.
Strapngers who could not be home
for New Year dinner found the Cen
tral Hotel a charming substitute gnd
Mrs. Voltora a hostess who knows
how to please.
Mrs. J. L. Prelstra has left for
New Orleans to spend the week end
where she will be the guest of rela
tives and friends.
to hold an election, or to elect th.
officers as above provided for, shall
not result in a dissolution of this
corporation, 'but the then Board cf
Directors and officers ,hall hold their
offices until their successors are duly
Any vacancies occurring in said
Board of Directors shall be filled by
f the remaining members of the board,
for the unexpired term, at a meeting
called for that purpose, after five (5)
days notice in writing, sent by mail
to said directors at their last known
The said Board of Directors shad
have the power to make all by-laws,
rules and regulations for the proper
management and conduct of the af
fairs of this corporation, and to
change, alter, abolish and amend
same at pleasure, and jhall have and
exercise all the powers conferred by
law on this corporation, and as set
forth generally above.
The said Board of Directors may
also delegate any of said powers in
the transaction of the business of
this corporation, to committees cf
their own body, or to the fficers and
agents of this corporation.
And that these app.arers were au
thorized and instructed by said stock
holders' meeting to execute the prop
er notarial act amending the charter
of said corporation in accordance
with the said vote of said stock
And said appearers thereupon de
clared that the articles of incorpora
tion of said St. Tammany Parish Fair
Association, Inc., have been duly an-I
legally amended by the tote of th,
stockholders of said corporation, anli
they make this declaration and ex
ecute this notarial act in accordani '
Thus done and signed at my offi' ]
in Covington, La., in the presence )t .1
Guy A. Smith and Holger G. Kohnk3, I
who sign the same with said appear
ers, and me, Notary, after the read- ]
ing of the whole.
(Original signed) f
Chairman i
Secretary. e
- Notary Pqble.
A true copy of the original. v
Notary Public. v
I hereby certify that the original
amendmept to the charter 4 the St.
Tanmuapy Parish Fair Association,
Inc., of which the foreg~ ng-S 4 true
and correct copy, was, on Dember
31, 1919, truly recorded in "bartor 1
Book No. 1, page 931, of the efleial n
records of St. TPammany parish, La ,n
Dy. Clerk of Court and E.iOflico IT
Recorder for St. T dl -
ish, Louisiana. 4 a
The above pictuer was taken as the Christmas Tree Committee of the.ias nsst'arted on their route of
delivery from the boarding house of Mrs. Fox. Each year the Masons have distributed gifts to the poor.
Left to right-Sitting in truck is Mayor Robt. Badon, Santa Claus, a past master in Masonry; first stand
ing, Arthur L. Bear, past master; Wallace M. Poole, and J. Monroe Simmons, worshipful master, all mem
bers of the committee.
The State and Federal Engineer.
u' have not yet been over to inspecl
, the roads in St. Tamman3 arish fo:
n- state and federal aid, but they ar"
being reminded each week that w2
to are ready and waiting for them. The
Good Roads Commission, however, is
IL not going to lose any time on the
other work on which aid cannot be
id expected as they are advertising this
week for bids on some of the roads
to be surfaced,
it Good advantage is benig taken of
the fair weather on the roads and
the work on the several jobs now
under headway is moving fairly well.
It has 'been discovered that in some
instances meters have been tamper
ed with in a manner to defraud the
e company of electricity used by the
L- patrons of the company. We wish
d to give notice that repetitions of this
s defrauding of the company will be
followed by discontinuance of ser
vice and prosecution.
1 ----- -
Covington, La., Dec. 31, 1919.
Sealed bids or proposals will !e
received at the office of the Good
I Roads Commission of St. Tammany
a Parish at Covington, La., until 12
t o'clock, Saturday, January 24, 1920,
for the reshaping and surfacing of
13 1-2 miles of gravel known as the
Covington-Talisheek road by the way
of Abita Springs and extending from
Covington to Talisheek, Louisiana.
Approximate quantities:
Excavation in reshaping, etc.,
18,000 cubic yards.
Sand clay gravel, 15,000 cubic
Creosoted bridge timbers, 10,000
feet B. M.
Reinforced concrete in culverts,
50 cubic yards.
Proposals must be on the blank
forms furnished, and must be with
out additions or erasures and must
'be in by the hour specified. At the
time and place above mentioned tlih
Good Roads Commission will open
bids and publicly read aloud the coun
Bidders or their repreesntatives
are invited to be present at the oper
ing of the bids,
Married, on Christmas Day, Dec.
25, 1919, at her home in Covington,
Miss Myrtle Sharp to Ross A. Thomp
son. Miss Sharp is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Sharp, and has
been in the employ of the Salmen
Brick & Lumber Company, at Slidell,
for nearly a year. She is a girl of
exceptional beauty and charm, and t
is loved by many friends for her s
sweatness and nobility of charctaer. i
" Mr. Thompson is the son of John s
A. Thompson, of Lexington count:',
Kentucky, who is noted for having a
been the youngest soldier in the Con- t
federate Army. t
The wedding was very quiet, Rev
F. C. Talmage officiating, only men:- s
bers of the family being present, t.
among whom were Mrs. Seiler, .)f g
Covington, and Howard Sharp of the ii
U. S. Navy, he having obtained a t:
furlough for the holidays to 'be pres- '1
ent at his sister's wedding. b
Mr. and Mrs. 'Thompson left fo- h
New Orleans Christmah e ening andt ji
will remain there for a week at the t]
Grunewald Hotel.
The many friends of the eouple tl
will give them a hearty welcome .as C
their return to Slidell wehre they a
will make their home. J
---- --- ti
Sunday, Jan. 4, Sunday School a' L
10 a. m., Holy Communion and An- si
nual Parish Meeting, 11 a m. Every d
member asked to be present.. Even- b
ing Sprvice and Sermon 7:30 p. m. at
Tuesday, Feast of the Epiphany, al
Holy Communion and Address at 1 u Ct
a m. Wednesday; Service and Ad- tl
drem at Qp. m. t
* Almighty God, Father of all
* mankind, at the end of a year "
* In which malice has so often *
* thwarted love, we join the pray. *
* era of all Thy children around *
* the world for peace, the eleva-.
* tion of justice and of brother- *
* hood. .
* Thou Creator, possessor of all *
* things, who did make the earth
* for the races of men and didst
* set bounds for their habitation, *
* forgive us our greed as we re
* pent for our sin, and restore to *
* all hearts the recognition of the a
* transcendent right of human life *
* to live. *
* Open our eyes, we beseech *
* Thee, to the dignity of labor, *
* the sacredness of human ser- *
* vice, and the privileges of pro- *
* duction, that nation may join *
* nation and man, may join man *
* justly in honest work to replen- *
* ish a devastated earth.
* Quicken the sympathy of
* hearts made dull by reports and *
* sights of suffering, Incompre
* hensible and needless. *
Call us again that we may *
* bow before the eternal laws of *
* creation, putting aside malice, *
* envy, covetousness and brutali. *
* ty, to enter into the peace of *
* the sons of the Most High. *
* Hasten by Thy gracious provis
* dence and by the consegrated eo, a
* forts of Thy children the comr
* ing of Thy worldwide king4on, S
* where justice, mercy and love *
* shall rule the hearts and hands *
* of men. *
* Create in us, 0 Lord, clean *
* hearts, and renew right spirits *
for the coming year, *
This we j.sk in the spirit of *
Jesus Christ, our only Hope. *
Amen *
With "the prayer around the
world" the New Year was ushered
in. In a thousand tongues it was
spoken at Watch-Night services In
near and distant places; in the great
cities of the western wor:d no less
than in distant villages on easters
hills. It was heard by the kneeling
women in a New York pew, by the
barefoot Igorot headhunter, by Cai
nese converts with bowed heads, by
Hindu women listening reverently
with their arms folded crosswise on
their breasts, by Persian, Japanese,
Syrian, Russ, indeed, by all the peo
ple of the world.
From New York, its starting point,
the prayer has been sent around the
world by the Inter-church World
Movement of North America, a move
ment to bring about Protestant co
operation. By telegraph it has been
sent to the great denominations of
this country; by cable it has been
sent to England and the East. Thus
it has been dispatched to every mis
sion center everywhere, and from
every mission center it has gone -n
again in the language of the coun
try to every Protestant mission sta
tion near and far.
This prayer is the first ever to 13
sent around the world, the first ever
to be translated into a thousand lan
guages and spoken simultaneously
in countless places. With one voics,
though in many tongues, it calls fjr
'-the elevatiop of justice and of
brotherhood" and appeals for the
hastening of that "Kingdom where
justice, mercy and love shall rule
the hearts and hands of men."
To Mexico City and Montevideo.
the prayer was cabled for South and
Centr'Ql America; to Shanghai also,
and from there it was relayed to
Japan. the Philippines, Malaysia and
Oceanica, to Lahore, India, for dis
tribution through India and the sur
rounding countries; to Recht, Per
sia; and to Beirut, Syria, for the
Levant. To Cairo for the northern
stretches of Africa; to Bolobo for the
darkest places,of the Congo; to DI)al
ban for South Africa for the Zulu
and the Bore. To Uppasala, Sweden,
and Zurich, Switzerland, for all tas
countries of Europe. From each of 1
these mission centers it was sent out !
to the out-station everywhere, and i
(By Mrs. J. C. Burns.)
* Due to the Christmas celebrations
* and many activities of that season.
no report was made of the sale of
# Red Cross Christmas Seals. T4le
a campaign began one week later than
| the date set for it, on account of the
* supplies being delayed. However,
. on Monday, Dec. 12, the Daughters
, of Isabella, with Mrs. W. H. Kentzel
,as chairman, and her committee, be
. gan the sale, and for one week the
. King's Daughters, with Mrs. A. Alex
, ius and committee, the Red Cross
* with Miss Kate Eastman and com
* mittee, the Eastern Star with IMrs. J.
SB. Wortham and committee, -the M.
i C. B. Library with Mrs. Rudolph
* Schultz and committee, and School
. Improvement League with Mrs. C.
- H. Sheffield and committee, worked
, hard to turn ih a generous sum. Tha
« total amount turned in was $198.28.
a few returns yet to be made, which
will probably net us $200 in all,
This amount fell far short of the
quota given to Covington, but the
public has been called on so many
times. The campaign was a worthy
one and the money spent to extermi
nate the germ of tuberculosis is well
The long dry spell seemed to have
been broken with a goodly number
of our citizens, tho the downpour
was not so copious as of yore. It
has -been said of old that when a com
munity failed to pay the preacher
that it was generally dry.
We have another thought, name
ly: that wet stuff and preachers are
very much like the H. C. of L., and
sometimes the quality is not u. to
the standard.
All patrons and children of the
Folsom Graded School regret that
Prof. Leo Smiley has resigned as
principal. His administration has
been the most satisfactory so far of
any teacher yet employed here. Mr.
Smiley goes to Arkansas to accept a
more lucratvie position. Teachers
are one of the most useful set of peo
ple in the land. We hope that they
may be sufficiently compensated soon.
Mr. W. H. Stafford, of Mariana,
Fla., was visiting relatives here dur
ing the yuletide. Mr. Stafford for
some time has been connected with
the Daffin Mercantile Company, in
Mr. R. A. Fleming, of cabbage I
fame, in these parts, has gone for a
business and pleasure trip to his
former home at Liberty, Miss,
Mr. R. I. Erwin, of Poyner, Texas,
after an absence of five years, is vis
Iting here.
Our worthy citizen, Mr. Alex.
Blackwell, who has been feeble for
some weeks, is now regaining his
usual good health.
,Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Tiner are visit
ing their former home at Pine Grove,
La. ia
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Blackwell, of
Abita Springs, were home for Xmas.
Mr. J. E. Blackwell and daughter,
Miss Irma, made a business trip to g
Spring Hill and Erankilnton this
week: h
The local class of I. B. 8. A. ex- tI
peqt a visit early in 1920 from V. C.
Rice, V, D. M., who will lecture oa. s
Bible subjects of momentous inter- c
eat to all 'people. ,
the missionaries received it in the
language of the people of their dis
tricts, and in every Protestant mis
dion station, great or small, it was
spoken at special Watch-Night ser
vices on New Year's eve.
And when the merrymakers wer-e
thronging through the Boulevard dei
Italiens, Paris, or streaming along
the Strand, or pressing along th,;
lighted sidewalks of Broadway, or
trudging through the Bund in Shan
ghai, waiting for the ringing of tae
New Year in churches and in chap
els, some of them made of -marble
and some of them of mud. Christian
people of the white race, and the ye
low aree, and the black race, wwre
hearing the prayer that weat areand
the world, Te lrayrer fe gridance
to replenish a devastated earth and
stay the rest oft .ersle.ed geo ja.
Gives In Editorial Strong
Reasons Why Parker
Should be Elected.
Known Nationally And In
Louisiana as a Worker
for Public Good.
During the campaign now drawing
to an end, The Times-Picayune hay
watched with close attention and
growing concern the issues raised,
the lines drawn, and the records re
It has reached the deliberate and
settled conclusion that the best in
terest of New Orleans and of Louisi
ana as a whole will be served by the
nomination of John M. Parker as the
Democratic candidate for Governor.
And it urges upon those citizens of
this commonwealth who wish to see
in city and state an administration
that !s forceful, fearless and efficient,
that they bend their best efforts to
make John M. Parker successful in
the primaries on January 20.
Louisiana needs above all else at
) this time, the quality of civic leader
ship which can rise above the claims
of faction, deal diligently and alertly
with the crying business needs of
is nearly all state activities, and devote
n. itself to the public's interest without
fear or favor. John M. Parker, by
his record, by his utterances, by the
le lines drawn and the facts proven, is
1n shown, The Times-Picayune believes.
to be the candidate better qualified
r' to furnish that leadership.
8 For a time that reaches beyond
51 the personal experience of the young
er generation of voters, John M.
e Parker has been a public figure, in
Louisiana. He has been a public
figure because, in season and out, he
has been rendering public service
and always a tthe call of some worthy
element seeking the help of a strong
man with a sound heart and a good
head, willing to spend himself for
his fellows.
He is known in every parish, and
he knows every parish.
He has fought the battles of high
water on the river front from Eng
lish Turn to Lake Providence. He
e has argued the cause of levees to the
voters of the Louisiana hills and in
Committee rooms of Congress.
He helped organize the cotton
1 growers of the western parishes to
help stem the advance ot the Ibol!
weevil. He helped preach the cause
of diversified farming and modern
agriculture from the Mississippi line
to the Sabine river.
He worked with the rice growers
of the South and the cane growers
of the "sugar bowl" for intercostal
canals, better drainage, better roads,
fairer legislation.
He has found room in a busy life
to give his time without fees, with
out recompense in place or title, for
the public good, in greater measure,
than any other living Louisianian.
He has done this becaues he was
John M. Parker, and because there
dwelt within him that equality of
sympathy for his fellowmen that is
an index to the single-mindedness
and the high devotion that will mark,
we know, his career as governor.
These years of free giving of time
and energy, thought and action, have
been years of learning and of growth. b
There is not today in Louisiana an
other man who is' better qualified to
sense the sincerity in any plea for
legislation, to find the truth in any
problem of execution, that may co~e
before the chief executive.
He knows the city, as a business
man, a taxpayer, a householder, a
parent. He knows the cunntry as a is
planter, a stock-raiser, a farmer, a
campaigner for roads and schools r
and better living conditions. He has tl
worked with the poor and with the
rich. He has ploughed as well as G
planted, sown as well as reapeid.
And men, by him, are judged on their
worth as men, and not by what they
have or what they were.
He knows Louisians as no other
Louisianian knows her. And he is
known, in Louisiana and cut of Zoe:- tb
isiana; better than any other citizen. at
John M. Parker rings sound and in
true to every test.
His record of service, done is nis
guarantee of service to be rendered.
And fortunate will Louisiana be to
have as governor for four years, withb
the high opportunities of that office.
the man who has served Louisiana se
so generously, so intelligently, so
courageously, so unselfishly, and so
long, in private station.
John M. Parker should be nomi
LOST-.Knife-bar pin with cluster
of seven diamonds. Valuable to the
ownor because engagement ring from
deceased father to mother. Reward
if returned to Mrs. H. H. Kentzel,
Covington, La.
The new gent's furnishing store of
Felix Bachemin has been opened, al
though shipments of stock have not
been completed. Mr. Bachemin was
formerly engaged in business in New
Orleans and has had long years of
experience. His store is large and
es magnifieent show windows,
which will be dressed in ap-to-date
style as soon as Mr. Babhemin can
settle down to the details ~o bail
ig Names of Men Who Believe
Him to Be the Right
Man for Governor.
.n Their Democracy Will Not
Suffer By Comparison
With Behrman.
ig Can the Ring challenge the Do
as mocracy of the following citizens of
id Louisiana who are supporting John
d, M. Parker in the coming Democrati,
e- primary to be held on January O0,
d 1920:
Former Senator and Governor
M. urphy J. Foster, who helped re
e deem this state from the Louisiana
SState Lottery..
Former Governor N. C. Blanch
i ard, Ex-congressman, U. S. Senat.r
and Justice of the Supreme Court.
Former Governor J. Y. Banders
and at present Congressman of the
o Sixth District.
Governor R. G. Pleasant, who has
always been a Democrat.
Former Congressman Lewis L.
Morgan and J. W. Elder.
s United States Judge G. W. Jack.
L. E. Thomas, chairman Of the
I Democratic State Central Committee.
SHorace .Wilkinson and Theodord
t Wilkinson, both the only living en
chairmen of the Democratic State
Central Committee.
Harry P. "Gamble, former Assist.
ant Attorney General.
Ex-Congreesman Phanor Breas.
John H. Overton, a Democratic
candidate for the United States Sea
ate in 1918.
Former State Treasurer James K.
State Senators Delors R. Johnson,
A. R. Johnson, E. M. Stafford, Leon.
S. Haas, Albin Provosty, A. O. Boyer,
T. L. Dowling, R. A. rariler, J. E.
Doussan, Chas. E. Schwing, F. L.
Guthrie, and Representatives Kent out
Webster, Winn of Claiborne, Price of
Lincoln, Carroll of Sabine, ..N.Ors 4 .
DeSoto, Holloway of Union, B.iter
of Red River, Powell of Beatregard,
Stewart of Calcasieu, Love of Allea,
Folkes of West Feliciana, - MoGehee
of Tangipahoa, Dove of Evangeline,
Mc~urdy of LaSalle, and many, assy
Also such Democrats as W~etor J. 1
Burke, Amos L. Ponder, Harve. E. ,
Ellis, B. B. Purser, J. B. Roberts,
5. McC. Lawrason, R. B. _ ;utier,
Percy Ogden, Jno. J. Robira, .7. J.
Lewis, Rene Deronen, L. H. H. Moss,
Rudolph Krause, J. A. Williams, P.
G. Hudoan, S. B. Hicks, W. F. Tay*.
lor, Jno. Jenkins, D. C. Scarborough :,
J. E. Smitherman, S. D. Plnder, W.,-.1
IM. Liles, S. R. Lee, Dr. W. D. Hans,.
Jno. A. Haas, C. H. Teal, J. W. Dua~L.=`
can, Dr. J. M. Mosley, J. P. JHFarse.L .
J. L. Ferguson, E. L. Kidd, A. L
Allen, Judges J. B. Crow, Jao. I.
Sandlin, Wm. Campbell, Charlese 1,.
Wortham, E. Bandabary, E . 8.
ardson, Henry E. Hardtner, J*~
Ellis, W. T. Holland, J. Q. Ado
H. Morrison, Leon Locke, ead
of thousands of the most loyal %
patriotic Democrats in Loutlana.I
Their Democracy certainly will 0rn
suffer by comparison with Mayor
Behrman, and the following retiate
of Ward Boeses of New Orl. .ri · a .
Robt. Ewing, Alex PuJol, Vie . .em.
berret, Tom Anderson, Taylor .u.r.
che, Thos. Connell, Paddy Greaa.s .
Gee. Theole, J. A. Malloy, John?.
Micheli H. G. Dupre, Arthur Ma- :w
meyer and Joa. Humpries.
We do not believe any De.mocrati
in Louisiana would blush to east hB,,ic.
vote like the long list first above.i.
mentioned, all of whom are support
ing Hon. John M. Parker in this easm
paign, believing that he is free ofi
ring influence and will best serve
the State of Louislana for the Co.m
ing four years, as her Democraeta
There will be regular eaviees at.
the Methodist Church SuBaday night
at 7:30 o'clock. All are cord.ally
invited to be present. The eaongr.
gation will observe a Week of-P yFr
er beginning Sunday night, with ser
vices every night next week. The
pastor is very anxious that all mem
bers of the church will atteot theme
There will be a meeting of the.n
stockholders of the'Commercal Beak*
& Trust Company, Covington, I;..
at their ofice on Tuesday, Janma:
13, 1920, between 2 and 4 p ip., .Sto:
the purpose of electing a Boar'Om ,
Directors for the ensuing yea.
R. A. McOORH e c,
ja3-2t .
The Covington Garage, 3. H-. .. P
guson, manager, annaouncese t
rival of the 1920 Studebtkerb $
mobile. These cas are Ute 0am '
famous Series 19 ears, arhell ' bar
been sold for the paet two yaea its
rut any important changes, '·e
Ittion of Goodrich Cord Ti.sW'.
lard Thread Rubber Storaig
and auxiliary lights bringsthe
right up to the miante. C~
sad demonstrations by
A complete annouaeee
pear ir. UEt week's be ;.

xml | txt