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St. Tammany farmer. [volume] (Covington, La.) 1874-current, October 22, 1921, Image 1

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urday at Covington News Stand,-i h
Biilloch's, Drug Store, Schonberg's o
Pharmacy, Covington; The Ideal emoetath
Pharmacy, Madisonville. The St. Tammany Farmer $2
Five Cents Per ofpy you moe y en
D'_1_._MASON,_Editor_________ subscriber.. Help boost the parish
D* II. MAsoN, Editor COVINGTON, LA., SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22, 192!. VOL. 47 No. 49
School Parade and Poultry
Show Win High Com
ment As Best Ever
MVIany Departments Exceed
Last Year, But Stock
Show Fails
The School Exhibit.
The sebool exhibit at the Parish
Fair this year was superior over alt
other exhibits of past years. There
was a very lively interest displayed
in all competitive work, and most of
the teachers were on hand when the
judges were looking over the work.
The booths were beautifully and.
artiaticaizy arranged, and the entire
hall had a festive appearance.
Visitors Swarmed into the build
ing the four days of the fair and fav
,orable comments were heard on all
The Covington High School cap
tured the cup for the most artistic
,cotn; Madisonville a cup for the
best school with over four teachers;
'l'alisheek a cup for the three-room
schools; Abita Springs for the best
v isiting school in the parade. Cov
ington High also won the athletic
cup, and Mrs. V. Z. Young's room
won tire cup given by School League
for best appearance in parade. Cov
ialgon High and Slidell High carried
almost equal honors in ribbons, the
first named being a little in the lead.
"Jandeville had a splendid exhibit,
but worked at rather a disadvantage,
having to put in as a Junior and High
t;chool. Madisonville, Folsom, Cen
tral, Pearl River, Audubon and Sun
ill made a -splendid showing and
shared in the ribbons.
It is to be regretted that no one
room or two-roam schools exhibited,
as we had a lovely silver cup for each
in the competitive work.
St. Scholastica's, St. Catharine, of
Madisonville, Our Lady of the Lake,
Mandevjille, all had booths with their
usual excellent work dnd captured
silver cups and ribbons.
We want to thank all teachers and
pupils and supporters and helpers in
the work on School Day. To say
that it was a success, is speaking
mildly, and it is all due to the won
derful spirit shown.
Chairman Educational Dept.
We publis below part of the awards
at the fair. The others have not
yet been completed and will be puo
.Jished next week.
In many respects the fair was bet
ter than last year. There was more
system, there were no disturbances
of any kind, and while there was
some disappointment in not having
the hal oan and aeroplane stunts, it
was unavoidable and in no way at
tributable to the fair management.
The midway still offered opportunity
for a lively time.
Mrs. C. S. Engle refused to take
any commission for her work "and
besides gave each of the deaf mutes
of Chinchuba a doll, and let it be
noticed that the boys were just as
anxious to get the dolls as the girls
were and had a good tinme with them.
There were 55 dolls. Mr. Gibbs
gave each of the mutes three free
rides and Mr. Troy gave each a toy
The dismal disappointment was
the stock department. Had It not
been for a few kind foliks who want
ed to help things along, there would
have been nothing, and these exhib
ftors are deserving of the hearty
thanks of all. Ticks are given the
lblame for this failure. Cattle o:
value could not be safey brought into
a tick infested district.
'lhe p~oultry show was a credit
and would have been to any fair in
the state. It was the finest poultry
show we have ever had. We have
published pictures of some of the
winners, whose names will he found
in 11e list of awards. Others that
we tried to get failed because of the
darkness in the interior and the fact
that chickens could not be kept stil
long enough for the exposures.
We also give a view of Mr. Fried*
lander's display of oranges suited to
the climate of and grown-in St. Tarn
many par sh. Mr. Friedlander is
doing wonderful work in this indus
try. It is said that he can hardly
tupply the trees in demand. -
The agricultural display was good
in quality, but was not as large as
last year. This is said to be due to
not having a farm agent to get out
among the farmers and encouragt
them to grow for exhibition.
Both President Warner and Secre
tary Mlnckler worked hard for suc
cess, and at least financially put
things through. With proper co
operation, the fair would have beemi
the biggest on record in ever'y way.
The educational department and
the women's department, as well as
the women- whfo fed the hungry, drc
de'vrving of credit.
The band was fine and the dane
mug wa greatly enjoyed.
Mr. Beavers bad some beautiful
Studebaker Six's on exhibition the
second day. They did not reach here I
for the opening and were therefore
not mentioned last week.
Mr. Beavers won two of the aut'a
races and Mr. Henry Levy two. Tit (
for tat.
The grandest thing of the fair, i
Fine in School Parade and
'Wins Seventeen Ribbons
in School Exhibits
Miss Long Wins McDaniel
Prize; Personal and
Local Mention
(By Staff Correspondent)
The school children attended the
Fair in Covington again this year,
making a better showing than ever
before. Our booth was well stocked
with material that showed excellent
talent and earnest effort of the
pupils. Seventeen blue ribbons and
unnumbered red and white ones were
Slidell High School competed with
St. Paul's College in a basket ai1l
game,, the score being 58 to 2 in
favor of Slidell.
A basket ball court is nearing cnm
pletion on the grounds next to the
Community House. The boys are
very enthusiastic about getting it
A fence is to be erected about the
school very shortly which will be a
great improvement.
Lyceum Numbers.
A lyceum course has been engaged
and its first number will be held in
the school auditorium on Tuesday,
November 1st.
[air Exhibits and Entertainment at
Community House.
Next week an entertainment and
exhibition of the fair work will be
held at the Community House. All
are invited. Come and have a good
Prize Contest.
A five dollar gold piece was award
ed to the girl that bought a dress
pattern from Mrs. McDaniel and wh.,
made the best dress, last week.
There were three. who competed:
Misses Pomie Dunham, Vivian Duns
tan and Janie Long, who won the
prize. The dresses showed excel
lent talent.
Local and Personal.
The road contractor, Mr. Bonabel,
has moved his camps from Alton and
expects to do much work on the road
to the lake.
Mrs. C. B. Behncke entertained at
rook and cards, Wednesday after
noon, in honor of her sister. Those
present were Mrs. R. Whitfield, Mrs.
J. W. Thompson, Mrs. B. P. Dun
ham, Mrs. R. L. Murray, Mrs. J. Ho
tard, Mrs. T. J. Eddins, Mrs. Karl J.
Neuhauser, Mrs. A. V. Hover, Mrs.
E. K. Moody, Mrs. R. W. House,
Mrs. L. M. Peyrefitte, Mrs. J. Aebli,
Mrs. M. Cunningham. Delicious re
freshments were served..
Mrs. J. H. Hansbrough was a New
-Orleans-- -visitor- Tuesday.
Mrs. A. Norton was the guest of
her daughter, Mrs. E. K. Moody, last
Mrs. Frank M. Comfort and little
daughter are epending some time in
Meridian, Miss., with her sisters.
Mrs. C. H. Comfort and Mrs. J. K.
Griffith spent Tuesday in New Or
Mrs. M. J. Carpenter had as her
guests Mr. and Mrs. G. T, Reber and
children, of Hattiesburg, Miss., last
Mrs. L. F. Talley and son, John
Howard. were New Orleans visitors
last Friday.
Mrs. M. Smith, of New Orleans,
was a visitor at the home of her sis
ter, Mrs. C. N. Crockett.
Mr. and Mrs. Mack Davidson have
moved to New Orleans where they
have taken an apartment and will
make their home there.
Last Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Swet
man, Miss Isabel Swetman, Miss
Velma Shay and Mr. George Swet
man motored to Covington.
which always has been and we hope
always will be, was the school pa
rade. It was even better than last
year. Abita won the cup for thb
best appearance of any visiting
school, and the third grade (Mrs. V.
Z. Young, Covington, teacher) won
the cup for the best grade work.
While St. Scholastics. was not com
peting, it was given special mention
for fine appearance. Chinchuba, as
usual, helped to brighten tile parade.
The parade this year marched
a'round the athletic field at the fair
grounds and was dismissed by grade
as it made the circle, making a very
pretty picture and an orderly dis
The ball game Saturday between
St. Paul's College and Covington re
sulted in a 4-4 tie, the game being
called after the tenth -inning.
Sunday, Madisonville beat Coving
ton in a hard-fought game by a score
of 1 to 0.
A blue ribbon and silver spoon
were given by the Fair Association
+o the following babies for scoring
he highest in their respective di
Class A
Division 1-James Clifton Burns,
Division 2-Guy A. Smith, Jr.,
Division 3-Leo Stanford Behrens,
Division 4-Brandon F uhrmann,
Division 5-Elmer Guyol, Coving
No. 1., Paul Fried'ander orange exh ibit; No. 2, corner in Fair Ground; No: 3, Chamnion Pen, Barred Rock , Mrs. X. Frey, Covington; No. 4,
?irst Pullet,' Barred Rock, C. M. 1. rown, Covington; No. 5, Champion Pullet of Show, Brown Orpington, E. P. Bourgeois, Slidell; -No. 6, First
Cockerel, White Le;horn, R. M. le kes, Covington,
.(By J.. C. Barnes)
Hey, Buddy! Did you get hit with
a stray bullet while sojourning in
France? Did the flu force you to
do some unwelcome bunk fatigue,
and leave your pumps in a rotten
condition? Did you slice your index
finger off while carving spuds for the
Royal Chef while on K. P. -detail?
Did you inhale some of the German
gas, swear that you only, puff and
never inhale again? If any of these
things happened to you while wear
ing the old O. D. and doing twelve
to twenty-four hours a day for thirty
per and chow and you find that since
going back to the old job that you
sort of have to dodge the boss to hold
on, or if he has caught you at it and
let you go and you now find that it
you are lucky enough to get a job
that you can't hold it; why you are
the chap that your Uncle Sam Ts
cooking for.
Do you know that if you were
wounded or disabled to such an ex
tent that you can't carry on in the
old job that you are entitled to Com
pensation and Vocational Training?
Did you ever hear of the Bureau of
War Risk Insurance or the Federal
Board for Vocational Rlehabilitatibn?
Well, these are the two mighty big
Governmental Bureaus which have
been combined and are now known
as the U. S. Veterans' Bureau. they
are working night and day to find
chaps like you that had a little hard
luck while in the service and to give
you what your Country has provided
for you. When you go meet the
squad, be sure to take your discharge
and any other papers you may have
with you.
Colonel C. R. Forbes, Director of
the U. S. Veterans' Bureau, has in
structed all his fourteen district
managers throughout the United
States to put on an intensive clean
up drive which will last about three
months, in order to comb the country
for fellows just like you, men, who
have a disability as a result of their
service in the World War who do not
know that they are entitled to aid.
Colonel Dallas B. Smith, the new
manager of District No. 6, with head-s
quarters at the New Hibernia Bank
Building, New Orleans, has organiz
ed three clean-up squads which have
been at work siftce the 20th of Aug.
One squad is working in Alabama,
one in Louisiana; and one in Mis
sissippi. There is an advance man
who goes ahead of the squad about
one week and who will advertise the
coming of the squad through the
pfess, by posters, hand bills, Ameri
can Legion Posts, churches, Rotary
and Kiwanis Clubs, Chambers of
Commerce, postmasters, Red Cross
Chapters and every available medium
in order to get the good word to all
the boys that may have a claim
against their Uncle Sammie. So, if
(Continued on page 2i
Class B
Division 1-Mae Etta Galender,
Division 2-Beryl Dutsch, Coving
Division' 3-Albertine Branton,
Division 4-Eucharist Doby, Man
Division. 5-Ruth Schonberg, Cov
The baby scoring the highe't in
the contest and winning the title of
grand champion is little Miss Beryl
Dutsch, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Robt. H. Dutsch, of Covington. Her
score was 988 points.
The next highest scoring baby was
little Miss Marguerite Ross, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Ross, of Tall
sheek, her score being 986 points:
Master James Clifton Burns, soa
of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Burns, of
Covlngton, was the highest scoring
boy. 'His score was 985 points. A
close second in the boys was Master
(Continued on pkge-4)
District Court was in session all,
last week until Tuesday of this.
Judge Carter presided and District
Attorney Brook prosecuted.
The Jenkins-Pelar murder case at
tracted great interest, the first trial
having resulted in a mistrial. A jury
was secured after several panels were
exhausted: The jury as accepted
consisted of Jos. J. Levy, James M.
Levy, Steve Josza, Albert Bechac,
Eugene L. Martin, Harvey Rousseau,
Will Yates, J, Hlitchinson, L. C: Can
ton, Will Weinsbach, Edmund A.
Barlow and Arthur E. Wilson.
In the mistrial, the case of Jenk
ins and Pelar were tried separately.
rhis time they were tried jointly, as
conspirators. Both took the stand
in their defense.
The defense attorneys were Judge
T. M. Burns and Fred. J. Heintz.
Mr. LeWis :L. Morgan was employed
to assist in the prosecution. It is
the first time in the history of St.
Tammany parish, it is said, where a
former mistrial had occurred, that
the jury brought in a verdict of
guilty. Wherever there was pub
lic comment the jury was commend
ed for its decision.
When the defendants were sent
enced later, Judge Carter told there
they had been convicted after a fair
and impartial trial. He said' that in
the years to come while they were
serving, their sentence he hoped they
would learn to be better men. He
-told- Pekir---that--he--considered -him
only a boy, the cause of the crime;
that only the providence of God had
prevented him (Pelar) from killing
the poor old woman; that he was
lucky to escape with his life, and
that they could be tried again on th
charge of lying in wait, etc. Judge
Carter told him he might shorten his
term by good behavior.
Both were sentenced to not less
than 15 nor more than 20 years in
penitentiary for manslaughter.
Other cases tried and decisions
were as follows:
Criminal Proceedings
State vs. Willie Lee. Charged
with larceny; plead guilty; sentenc
ed to penitentiary for not less than
12 nor more than 18 months.
State vs, Elmore Baptiste. Charg
ed with larceny; plead guilty, sent
enced to penitentiary for not less
than 18 months nor more than two
State vs Martin Jenkins and Ernest
Pelar. Found guilty of mansladght
er. Sentenced to penitentiary for not
less than 15 nor more than 20 years.
State vs. John Clifton. Charged
with wife desertion. Nolle prossed.
State vs. Bully McKinley. Charg
ed with larceny; plead guilty; sent
enced to penitentiary for not less
than 18 months nor more than two
State vs. Oliver victor. Charged
with having stolen goods in his pos
session; plead guilty; sentenced to
penitentiary for not less than 18
months nor more than two years.
State vs. Robt. Lagarde. Charg
ed with larceny. Found not guilty.
State vs. Sidney Lagarde et a'.
Charged with disturbing the peace;
found not guilty..
State vs. -Addie Wright. -Plead
guilty to disturbing the peace; fined
$10.00 and costs.
The Grand Jury turned in their
report, having found 17 true bills.
G'Civil Proceedings.
Mrs.. Marion R. Fulton vs. E. J.
Fulton. Judgment in favor of plain
tiff granting absolute divorce.
John W. Quave vs. Lott-Batson
Lbr. Co. Judgment for plaintiff in
sm of $275.00.
Efflie Williams vs Memphis John
son. Judgment for plaintiff, decree
ing a divorce "a vinculo.matrimonii'
between them.
Maggie M. Smith vs. W. Smith.
Judgment for plaintiff, ducreeing a
divorce "a vinculo matrimonii" oe
tween them..
Lynn 'F. Stewart vs. R. J. Stewart,
Judgment for plaintiff, decreeing a
divorce "a vinculo matrimonil" be
tween them.
Covington, La., Oct. 7, 1921.
The St. Tammany Parish School
Board met on the above date in the
office of the Superintendent with N.
H. FitzSimons, presidut, in the chair,
and -the following members present:
Stanford Behrens, ward 1; T. J. 0'
Keefe, ward 2; N. H. FitaSimons,
ward 3; H. H. Levy, ward 4; W. W.
Talley, ward 5; Dave Evans, ward 6;
I H. Keller, ward 7; Geo. F. Bancka,
ward 8; W. Oswald, ward 10. Ab
sent: W. J. Sebastian, ward 9. A
quorum being pfi5ent.
Moved by Mr. Levy, seconded by
Mr. Bancks, that the minutes of the
last meeting be approved as publish
ed in The St. Tammany Farmer.
The Superintendent's report and
that of the Executive Committee
were read, and upon motion by Mr.
Talley, seconded by Mr. Keller, they
were ordered spread upon the min
Mrs. Aebli and Mrs. Dunham, rep
resenting the Slidell School League,
appeared before the board and asked
that certain improvements and re
pairs be made in the Slidell school.
The Superintendent was instructed
to attend to the matter. Moved by
Mr. Evans, seconded by Mr. O'Keefe,
that the Slidell League be paid $6.50
for creosoting material used in the
placing of the new water cistern on
the top of the school building.
Carried. -
Mr. T.- E, Brunning appearnd he
fore the board and asked to be re
lieved, of his contract to operate the
school transfer from the Second and
Third Ward Line on the Lee Road
(Continued on page 3.)
The St. Tammany Parish Anti
Tuberculosis League will meet today
in Mandeville at '7:30 p. m., at the
Hip Theatre-. Miss Kate Gordon,
vice-president of the League, will be
present to address the people and
urge that the parish be one of the
founders of the State Tuberculosis
Hospital. Everybody invited.
At 7:30 p. in., Friday, October 14,
the house owned by Miss Josephine
Bradley and known as the Bradley
farm house, four miles west of Cov
ington, burned to the ground. The
lost was about $1800; insurance,
$1000, with. the Nilson-Frederick Co.
Mr. Miller and son, who are build
ing the Hammond connection of the
highway, who had their offices in the
building, lost probably $1500 in rec
ords, book, personal effects, etc.
Jams Prevost vs. Julian ,H. Smith
et al. Judgment ordering a parti
tion o fproperty owned in indivision
by plaintiff and defendants.
A. M. T4ookett & Co., vs Geo. H.
Koepp et al. Judgment in favor of
plaintiff in sum of $110.00.
N. O. G. N. vs. R. -C. Cooper and
J. L. Cooper. . Judgment in favor of
plaintiff in sum of $157.91.
Isidore Lefrere vs. Elvina Ellis.
Judgment for plaintiff, decreeing a
divorce "a vinculo matrimonii" be
tween them.
Effide' P. Davidson vs. Geo. Wm.
Keith. Judgment for plaintiff, de
areeing a divorce "a vinculo matri
monii" 'between, them.
John Brauin et al vs Police Jury.
Judgment in favor of plaintiff, an
nulling and setting aside the electioa
held in Ward 4 on May 25, 1921.
Guissepe Basile vs. Gaetana Fauls.
Judgment in favor of plaintiff, de
creeing the marriage between them
null and void.
:J. E. Nilson vs. Mrs. Alice Brad
ley. Judgment in favor of plaintiff
in Aum of $133.70.
Succession of'Wm. D. Hill. Judg
mnent recognizing Marie Alice Hill as
sole owner of property left by her
deceased husband, Win. D. Hill.
Commercal1 Banl 8& Trust Co. vs.
Several anonymous letters have
been written this week containing
thre~ts of violence. One to a man
of high character and standing, sign
ed "K. K. K." and one to a teacher
in the colored school not signed at
all, but having skull and cross bones,
a red label taken from a bottle o:
poison being pasted on the bottom.
Bothlretters threaten death or bodily
violence. These letters have been
turned over to proper government
officials and a search will be made
for the writer. The.-lffalty is quite
severe. It could not be thought for
a minute that anything of that kind
abuld be permitted to go unpunished.
While one of the letters is signed
"K. K. K." it Is readily understood
that such crude and bungling' work
could not be attributed to that order.
It is thought the author of these let
ters will -soon be in hand.
A small blaze at the home of Mrs.
Florence Schnider, First and Florida
streets, Thursday, October 13. Dam
age was only $25.00, covered by In
Mr. Thos. Millar, owner of the
Abita Springs Garage, has taken
over the Covington Garage on Boston.
street, Covington. He wilt operate
both in Abita and Covington. .
,Mr. Frank Beavers will continue to
handle Studebaker cars.
To-night, October 22, there will be
an entertainment and dance by the
Lacombe School for the benefit, of
the school. Invitation.. is extended
to all, with the assurance of a good
Mr. A. Illy died at his home In
Covington, Saturday, October 15th,
1921, following a stroke of apoplexy
several days previous. He was 62
years, 11 months, 28 'days of age.
Mr. Illy was a native of New Orleans.
He was buried In the Covington
Cemetery, Rev. Father John Burger
of St. Peter's Catholic Church offi
Mr. Illy was well known and high
ly respected. He came to Coving
ton In January, 1900, where he rep
resented .the New Orleans Great
Northern Railroad -Company as sta
tion agent from that time until be
retired in March, 1919.
Mr. Illy was fond of his home and
found much pleasure and needed ex
ercise in his garden, which he tended
carefully.` He was also fond of
motoring, and he and Mrs. Illy were
frequently seen in their car, especial
ly after the gravel roads made driv
ing pleasant.
After Mr. Illy became troubled
with high -blood -pressure, he still
continued to work In his garden,
although he was advised that the
weakened condition of his heart
made such work risky. He said he
experienced ne incopvenlence or
trouble from it. -Mr. Illy probably
did not realize his weakness until
Mr. Illy's death'was a shock to his
many friends, who found it hard t"
realize the great change -that may
come In a few days. -
Mr. Illy Is survived by his widow;
his mother, Mrs. Caroline Illy; two
sisters, Mrs. J. Snyder, of New Or
leans, and Mrs. Francis Durnayn, of
Amite City, La.
Howard Huddleston. -Judgment in
favor of plaintiff In sum of $200.00.
Bertha T. Worshanm vs. Gall Wor
sham. - Judgment for plaintiff, de
creeing a separation "a mensa ci
thoro" between them,
Str. "Pleasure Bay" Makes
First Trip Across Lake
To Madisonville
Capt. Young to Tampico;
Faiewell Reception; Lo
cals and Personals
(By Staff CorresjKwndent)
The Steamer Pleasure Bay, under
the management of the Pleasure Bay
2acket Ca.; made her tirst trip across
Lake Ponchartrain to Madisonville
last Saturday evening.
T'ie Vieasure Bay racket Co, is a
.viocoie armi, iargeiy owned by A.
cdorg, l. .i. Miller and A. U. Berglin,
,ind was induced by the irailic and
Transportation Bureau of the Asac
ciation of .Commerce and the citizens
of St. Tammany parish to operate on
the Ponchartrain route.
The steamer has a capacity of 500
passengers and 15 automobiles. She
is 150 feet long, 45 feet in width, and
has two spacious decks. She was
recently taken from service on Mo
bile Bay and practically rebuilt at
the Canulette Docks in Slidell.
The boat leaves New Orleans at
9 a. m., and on the return trip leaves
mandeville at 4 p. m., and Madison
ville at 5 p. m., and reaches West
End at 7 p. m. The passenger fare a
is $1.50 for round trip. Automobiles
with passengers are from $7 to $10,,
one way, with a l}alf fare for the re-
turn trip. The boat is in charge of
Captain Rebolt; and Captain Charles
Olsen is pilot.
The wedding of Miss Leona Heugh
an and Mr. Olen Rousseau was quiet-.
ly solemnized.in St. Xavier's Church
in Houma, La., Monday, October 17,
1921, in the presence of immediate
friends and relatives. The wedding
was quite a surprise but of great in
terest to their many friends -here.
Mrs. Rousseau is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Heughan, of
Madisonville, and a popular member
of the younger circle. Mr. Rousseau
is a prominent young man from
houma, La.'
A Farewell Reception.
Dr. Chas. Lopez was host last -Tues
day -evening at the Riverside Tea
Room at a farewell reception, enter
taining in honor of Mr. Edgar Pier
son, who left Wednesday morning
for Larose, La. "Doc" Pierson made
Many friends during his short stay
here who regret to see him leave.
Capt. Young Off To Tampico.
Capt. L. F. Young left Tuesday
(Continued on page 8)
LOST-A hound puppy, black,
has four white iest, long eac.. Au
swers to dame of "August." Please
notify Herbert- Smnith, Mandeville, -
and receive reward. oc22
Clean your silverware without rub
bing it. So simple-by using the
Magic Silver Cleaner. It will clean
your silver in three minutes. Place
ceaner in warm water with Silver.
Tafke it out and wipe dry. It will
look like new. We have three gross
on hand that will sell for 35c in sil
ver, regular price 50c. If not sat
isfied return -Magic and get your
money. C. H. Armstrong, 2714 2nd
Street, New Orleans* La. oc22
WANTED-2000 pounds or more.
of good pecans. Address Box 126,
Covington, or phone Ozonia 46.
FOR SALE-Two lots of groind
in Division of St. John, Covington.
Will sell separate or together. One
lot faces on Rutland street and one
onNew Hampshire street. The lots
are less than. one square from the
courthouse and Southern Hotel, and
are 2 1-2 squares from the depot.
For particulars see Richard & Riggs,
Covington, La. oc22
FOR SALE-Fine chickens, Barred
Rooks, Rhode Island Red, cockerel
and pullet, ansi 14 White Leghorn
hens; 1 set leather harness, b. C.
Smith typewriter, dining table, wood
cook stove. Address Mrs. J. M.
Powe, Covington, La., or phone 304.
FOR SALE-A fine young mule.
In good condition. Apply to Richard
& Riggs, Covington, La. oci
FOR SALE-Baby buggy, cradle,
stove, also large ferns. Apply At
407 Gibson street, Covington. o15
Succession of Mrs. Mary V. Galatas
Davis. e
No. 196.
rwenty-Sixth Judicial District Coutr,
Parish - of St. Tammany,
Notice Is hereby given to all whom
it may concern that Rudolph Galatas
has applied for letters of administra
tion on the estate of Mrs. Mary V.
Galatas Davis, deceased, and that un
less opposition is made thereto with
in ten days from the publication of
this notice said application will be
By order of the Court.
oc22-3t Clerk of Court.

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