Newspaper Page Text
The Jesuits' Bend Base Ball Club wa
has been reorganized for the season of as
1909, with the following officewr and an(
players: Hon. iR, C. Perez, pres. ; Eloi in
Giordano, mgr.; E. N. Perez, treas. ;
M. B. Casteix, capt.; C. Grabert, W. hir
Jeanfreau, J. Perez, N. Kanair, M.
Grabert, R. E. Perez, Jr., L. Perez, ca,
L. Casteix, L. L. Nicholas. New uni- pa
forms have been ordered and will make in
their first appea'ance on Sunday, April to
11, when the "Plutos" of New Orleans,
will play the local club. The Jesuit's cle
Bend Club would like to hear from any a
club in the parish, he
The Destruction of the Belair
By the desteuction of the Belair
Sugar House by fire on the night of m
Thurshay Mar~ h 18 and the morning of
March 19, Plaquemines Parish hae lost th
one of its land-marks. The Sugar House
was an immense establishment having in
teen enlarged just before the civil war r
by Henry Doyal then owner, made he
to make refined white sugar. The di
sugas was opade in loaves, the loaves do
broken up, making what was .then
known as crushed sugar. The proper
ty was bought by the firm of Dymond h
and Lally in 1868, Mr. Dymond acquir
ing Mr. Lallys interest in 1870. He h
later organized the Belair company in
whichhe was the chief stockholder and
has so continued,
The Sugar House will not probably
be rebuilt this sesaon and the present d
cane crop whek is a large and promis
ing one will go to the Kenilworth fac- s
tory at Orange Grove. The Sugar i
House was a totaliloss and inclnded the i
Jow grade sugar and molasses in pro
cess usually worked off in July. The
outside cane crops usually delivered to P
the Belair factory will be duly cared
for by the managment.
'The Story of Johnny Appleseed. p
Jonathan Chapman, better known as t
Johnny Appleseed, was born in Boston, t
Mass., in 1770, and those pomological d
societies which do honor to his memory i
jave agreed on January 15th, as the
day of his birth, although the records r
do not establish the fact with certainty.
Swedenborgian missionary, hermit
and lover of his fellow man, Johnny t
.Appleseed's life was one of usefelness.
The first trace found of him in history 1
records him as being in the Territory of
Dhio in 1801 with a horse load of apple
seed, which he planted on and about the
borders of Licking Creek, the first or- I
chard thus otiginatedby him being now 1
rwithin the borders of Licking county.
For the next Afve years Chapman drops i
entirely out of sight. He is next heard
of in 1806, when he descended the
Ohio river with two canoes lashed to
gather, both eded with apple seed
from the orchards of western Pennsyl
With these two canoes thus burdened
Chapman passed down the Ohio river
to the mouth of the Muskingum. He
passed up the Euskingum to the mouth
of White Wowan creek, thence up the
Mohican into the Black FPrk to the
bead of navigation in the vicinity of
those counties which are now called
Ashlad and R~Ichmond.
Jt appears that this canoe voyage
,as the only one in which Chapman
' nade use of this mode of travel, for
ll therestof his tripe were made on
fot. The seed he obtained for no
thing from he cider dresses of the or
ehards of wetern Pennsylvania and he
" carried it in leather bags over the Ind
HEADQUARTERS FOR LOUISIANA ORANGES Ic
JOHN MEYER, a
(Formerly of Weinberger & Co.)
Fruit and. Produce and General Commission t
110 Poydras Street, New Orleans, La t
SEED POTATOES A SPECIALTY. h
Special attention given to produce shipments of all kinds. t
"Correspondence solicited, any reference furnished on application.
;-: 0. E. & F. B. OIORDANO, :-:
Brook's Improved Hand Pump
A most valuable apparatus for extinguishing fires, spraying trees and
Adnress: 0. E F. B. GIORDANO, Jesuit Bend P. O. La,
.Agents for Plaquemines, St. Bernard. Orleans & Jefferson Parishes.
By Evry shtor of the Fmb u IUsieg
THE "IMPRIED RASEY CANNING OUTFITS
' I The simplest, and finest process ever invented.
Made in all sizes and prices from $5 up and
suited to both home and market canning. 25,
000 of our canners now in use. The finest
canned goods in the world are put up by farmers and their
famiýlJt. Write now and get our free catalog giving full in
orlia~S tii and prepare for the next crop :-: :- :-: -:
THE RANEY OANNER 00.
S Wai~n Addiess, Texarkana, -Ark.-Tex. Cnapel Hill, N. C.
_ Parl_ __ _ t_ _ i* PHONE ALGIERS 22.
SJOHN A. BARRETT,
S Und-rtake r..
:. .-- -, r. ,
is trail that led from Fort Duquesne wl
In personal appearance Chapman lat
was small and wiry,with long dark hair ovr
a scanty board that was never shaved, toi
and keen black eyes. Generally, even in
in the coldest weather, he went bare- ed
footed, but would occasionaily make tir
himself a pair of sandals. an
His dress was generaily composed of a
cast off clothing which he had taken in inl
payment for young appletrees, but dur- ho
ing the latter half of his life he came in'
to the conclusion that all clothing be- fr
yond that demanded by the dictates of cr
decency was superfluous and wore only se
a coffee sack, with holes for arms and fr
Among the Indian tribes he frequent- Si
ly met with in his wanderings Chapman
was treated with the courtesy and con
y sideration always shown by the red
men for those they deemed mentally of
afflicted or, as they phrase it,' under -
the care of the Great Spirit." h
lHis diet was as meagre as his cloth- tf
r ing. He believed it a sin to kill any j7
creature for food and in his brother- in
e hood with all created life was a worthy ti
e disciple of St. Francis, carrying the s(
doctrines of Emmanuel Swedenborg j(
to a length no other disciple of the n
mystic has advocated. He claimed to b'
have frequent conversations with an- t4
gels and spirits and always carried with g
him a few volumes of the swedish I
teachers works, e
As he had no tract soelety to furnish
him with literature and no private e
means with which to buy many books,
he hit upon an original plan for the
spreading of the Swedenborgian terch
ir ings. His few books he divided each e
e into several pieces which he. left with 2
people he interested in his mission. '
On his next trip he would collect the
e portions left on the former trip and r
,d distribute other portions, thus endeav
oring to spread the knowledge of
Swedenborg's writings as widely as
i. possible. By this plan he was enabled
as to furnish reading for several people at
n, the same time, but it must have been a
al difficult undertaking for some nearly
ry illiterate backwoodsman to comprehend
he Swedenborg by a backward course of
ds reading when his first instalment hap
y. pened to be the end of the volume.
it Probably it was an outgrowth of his
ny views of the sacredness of all animal
s. life that he held that apple trees should
ry be grown only from the seed and that
of all grafting and pruning were works
,le abhorrent in the sight of God.
he Whenever he found an animal abused
)r- he would at once purchase it if he could
w raise the money and give it to some
.y. more humane settler on condition that
ps it should be kindly treated. It frequent
ird ly happened that the long journey into
he the wilderness would cause the new set
o- tiers to be encumbered with lame and
ed broked down horses that were turned
yl- out to die. In the autumn Johnny
would make a diligent search for all
ued such animals and would take care of
per them for the winter, If they recover
Be ed he would never sell them, but would
th lend or give them away, stipulating for
he their good usage.
he No Brahman could be more concern
of ed for the preservation of life, even of
led insect life. Once he killed a rattle
snake and never ceased to repent his
ege action. At another time he put his
Ian ganpfire outin order that it might not de
for stroy any of the myrads of mosquitoes
on which filled the surrounding atmosphere.
no- At another time he removed the fire he
or- hadbuilt near a hollow log and slept
he on the snow because he had found that
ad- the log contained a bear and her cube,
which he did not wish to disturb,. with I
,,. In the summer of 1847, when his lar rej
labors had literally borne fruit sage t
over a hundred square miles of terri- The fi
tory, he died in the home of a settler blizza
in Allen county Indiana. Thus pass- over 8
ed away a remarkable man of pioneer plains
times, who never inflicted pain or knew tered
an enemy, a man in whom there dwelt tress
a love for all created things. A labor- she hi
ing, self denying benefactor of his race, Truth
homeless, solitary and ragged, he was Psa
intent only in making the wilderness Tel'
fruitful and doing good to his fellow G
creatures. Now no man knoweth his If 3
sepulchre, but his deeds live in the T
I fragrance of the blossoms of the tree Sht
which he loved so well.--New Yrok C
The Middleman. Ne'
1 Charles W. Eliot, former president C
of Harvard University, struck a note Doi
r that rang sweetly in many ears when
he declared in Chicago, the other day, Gri
- that both organized capital and organ- F
y ized labor are unethical. There is noth- Fri
ing very novel in the contention, it is
true, but the facts have not often been WI
e so clearly presented. The great ma- Ea
jority of the people of this country are i
neither capitalists nor members of la- Fo
bor organizations. They are unpro
tected middlemen and they are very W,
h generally paying the price for their
h lack of protection. Some of them are Br
employers of labor in a small way.
h More of them are employes. All, how- Us
ever, are being continually ground in
the mill between the upper and lower Ar
wheels of social organization. If cap
ital taxes them for the privilege of If
h existing, so does organized labor. Or
*h ganized labor gets an increase in wages; Di
capital increases the price of its pro
e ducts correspondingly and the middle
id man pays the bill. It has often been
declared that this cost falls back, Li
f greatly subdivided, on the men who Ai
benefit by the increase in wages, but
a moments reflection is all that is need
ed to show that this is not true. It
would be true if all labor was organ
ized, but all labor, nor even a very con
siderable part of it, is not organized.
The men and women who write for this F;
newspaper, for instance, are not or
ganized. Farmers are not organized.
is Stenographers, confidential clerks, pro- Ir
al fessional men and women, office em
ild ployes generally, departmental mana- 0
at gers in big business enterprizes-these
and thousands of others whose brains
or their capital are not organized. They St,
ed "make good" in the face of the great
id est competition in the history of the F
ne world or-they fail. And they are con
at tinually paying tribute both to organ
ized labor and to organized capital.
ito The injustice of capital in its dealings
with labor and the injustice of labor in £
rid its dealings with capital-the vices of
ed both-work double injustice to these
middlemen. And they do less crying
a and whining than either one of the
of other two abused and abusing 'classes.' T
-Journal of Agriculture.
ld How the Other Half Lives.
There are many interesting facts re
n- garding cheap food in various portions
of of the earth. Berlin, in Germany, is
said to lead the civilized world in the
is way of cheap restaurants. There are
his many places where you may secure a
de- meal of horse flesh, bread and coffee I
es for twenty-five pfennig, which is about
re six cents. In the poorer parts of the
he city there are many little restaurants
where you can buy a meal for twelve
pfennigs, which Would be about three
cents. In some of these cheap restau- Di
rants there is a long table and no ddt
- chairs are to be seen, but there are and
long benches. Tin spoons are chained '
to the table, soup plates are sunk into
the table and the one who wants to eat
a meal comes in and sits down in front
of one pf these plates and lays his
three cents beside it. Usually a wo
Inan is in the kitchen, and in many of
of these places, the kitchen is a part of
the restaurant itself. As soon as you
have laid your money on the table, she
trots forward with a steaming hot ket
d* tle.of thick soup, although thin soup is di
O* sometimes served. She fills your soup M
plate with this hot soup and lays a er
. thick slice of black bread beside the in
plate and your dinner is complete. ol
This is certainly a cheap meal. There i
are many places in all our large cities
where a dime will provide quite a gen.
erous dinner, sometimes pot roast and o
a thick slice of bread and butter and a o
cup of coffee.
MARY F. RATQCH,
Professor of Domestic Science, Colo
rado Agricultural College, Fort Col
Sixty Acres of Figs.
J. B. Foley of Crowley, who has a
thousand acre rice farm in Vermillion E
parish, near Gueydan, says the Crowley
Signal, has planted this season sixty
acres of fig trees, nearly 8,000 trees in
I all He expects to plant eighty acres F
more next season. He will erect on his S
j farm a fig cannery with a capacity to 'I
Stake care of two hundred acres of figs, S
t He expects to purchase enough figs, in I
r addition to the 140 acres on his own (
farm, to run his cannery'to the full I
limit next season.
Mr. Foley purchased his trees in
Texas, buying the yellow magnolia va- I
riety, which is said to be the best for
cannery pruposes. Interest in fig cul
tare has been aroused in this section,
and it is stated that a number of or.
2. ahards of considerable size will be
a. planted and a number of canneries will
i / A Wonderful Bird.
One day a wonderful bird tapped at
the window of Mrs. 'ansen's (wife of
the fwimous Arctic explorer) home at
Christian.l Instantly the window was
openad, and in another mouent she
covered the little messenger with kisses
pad careea.. Thei carrier pigeson had
bent away re the cottage thirty long
iatbs bu it had pot forgotten the
W: b.otme. It brotight a mnote . oim
NaS@n stating that all vas doing wcl.
with him and lmis expedition in the po. Stabt
lar region. Nansen had fastened a mes
sage to the bird and turned it loose. By
The frail courier darted out into the order
blizzardly air, It flew like an arrow Boart
over a thousand miles of oceans and Prair
plains and forests and one morning en. Paris
tered the window of the waiting mis- 17, 1.
tress and delivered the message which and I
she had been awaiting so anxiously. I hav
Truth, Buffalo, N. Y. sell
Psalm of Amateur Gardening. Hous
Tell me not in mournful numbers day,
Gardening's an empty dream o'cloi
If you coo to your cucumbers prop:
They will promptly put on steam. Soup
Shun the gardening that's fadish,
Cultivate the saner way: T. 1i
Coltsfoot planted with horseradish
Never will evoke a neigh.
Never try if you can wheedle
t Garden sass out of its bed. T.
Don't sow string beans with a needle, Lots
Thinking that they'll grow thread. W. 1
Grieve not when your sweet potatoes T. 1l
Greet you with a bitter smile;
Fret not over slow tomatoes
They will ketchup after while.
When the oyster plant is growing
And the egg plant is, as well,
Each frqm each you may be knowing
By the cackle or the shell.
Four o'clocks at times need winding,
And you set them by the stem;
Y Watch your carrots-you'll be finding
ir That at times you have a gem.
e Brussels sprouts may patch a carpet;
r. Watermelons sometimes leak
- Use your pumpkin, and be sharp, it
Helps to pump out every week.
r Any crop will come up faster
p- And be nicer to the view,
f If with mustard you will plaster T. 1
Acres while the ache is new.
s; Drumhead lettuce is a nice plant,
. Making beets that gaily gleam;
Milkweed growing by an ice plant T
e- Will not furnish you ice cream. Riv
k, Lives of gardners remind us bou
We can make our lives to match, cep
1o And departing leave behind us W.
ut Footprints in the garden patch.
d- -Chicago Evening Post.
t- A Plea. lots
n- Old Sol's last beam is flitting by shit
Behind yon arch of azure sky,- F.
A merry chase;
is Fair Luna and her starry train
r- 'Gainst them resistance would be
.d. Vain, hence why the race? S
In nature's wide infiniteness, sec
o- In wonder's field still more boundless
Too great for thought, E
a- Our gaze is lost, our reason stilled; S
se The senses up'most with sight filled, W
ns But "now" is sought. 1-4
A nameless calm, a derth of peace F
y Steals o'er ones soul and bids release NE
To care and toil;
he Fond reminiscences doth dwell W
in- Each lovingly in mem'ry's well, Se(
n- A depth of spoil.
al. The past in fleeting pageants fly
Before the inward perfect eye
ugs A thing apart:
in Dim future's mystic veil to lift E
of 'Twere vain as etern'ty to sift: SE
,se Rest tired heart! SE
Revel in even's calm twilight, an(
Glorious harbinger of night,
:he 0 painters joy!
s.' Too great to grasp, too small the mind ?
Yet will the deep soul much truth Tv
Find, and much enjoy. noi
Natures great dome as the sole bound, aci
SMore Undines here their souls have
re- Found, at His great call. pe
as God's temples dark yet vastly bright, Ithe
i Olympus near this would be night- p8
He above all! esi
Can Agnostic remain' such, sol
e And free-thinker think too much
i a Still know not all? fr
fee His great signs always 'round us are be
out Look and believe all those who care tic
he To hear His call!
nts -MARIE PERYLETHE.
aee The resldents of the Lake Borgne Basin Levee
u- District are respectfully requested to remove all
no drift-wood and other obstruction from the levee
are and revetment during the present high water
ned seasLon. Respectfully. C,
ont Order K
his State of Louisiana
wo- Parish of Plaquemines
of 29th JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT
*of It is hereby ordered that the sessions ti
of this Court shall hereafter be held as
she follow to-wit:
ket- One week beginning the first Tues- h
Sis day of each January, February, March, a
p May, June, July. November and Dec
ember; Jury terms two weeks beginn- 2'
the ing the first Monday of April and Oct- a
ober' the whole to be governed by the
here business before the Court,
ities It is further ordered that the Clerk
gen. shall nake entry hereof on the minutes a
and of the Court and cause due publication p
oda f the same to be made in the official b
joureal of this parise according to law.
, Parish of Plaquemines
'olo January 5, 1909.
Col- R. EMMET HINGLE O
A true copy.
ERNEST ALBERTI B
sas a D'y, Clerk.
llion Budget of Probable Expenses For
mulated bjr the Police Jury
Ss in for Year 1909.
res Police Jurors $ 500.00
n his Sheriff 4000,00
y to Treasurer 800.00
figs, Secretary 325.00
s, in District Attorney 750.00
own Clerk of Court 500.00
full Health Officer 500,00
Coroner and Jail Physician 700,00
e in Assessor 1000.00
,a- Pensioners 540,00
t for Cadets to LS U and State Nor
cal mal 350.00
Jurors and Witnesses 1000.00
tion, Registrar of Voters not to ex
if or- ceed 700.00
i be Just,ce of Peace and Coastable 600.00
B will Contingent Expenses 500.00
ed at For
a. t OWs, HORSES,
Sh" w MULE8 and
kisse WORK OXEN.
Slon Apply to
" SS.r LEOPOLD
wel .P-HOENIX, PO. LA
·- : ·1. . ,. . ,. .
State of Louisiana, Parish of Pla- State
By virtue of and in obedience to an By
order of sale to me directed by the order
Board of Commissioners for the Grand Board
Prairie Levee District, in and for the Borgr
Parish of Plaquemines, dated September Parisl
17, 1908, and affirmed October 12, 1908, 12, 19
and in conformity with Act 215 of 1908. 215 of
I have advertised and will proceed to proces
sell at public auction at the Court court
House at Pointe a la Hache, on Satur- SA
day, March 27th 1909 at the hour of 11 at 11:
o'clock a. m. the following described descri
SOUTHEASTERN DISTRICT - EAST OF Town
T. 18 S R 15 E.. all of sec 1 320 acres
. " ' 2 300 "
'. " ' 11 600 "
." " " 12 350 "
T. 18 S R 16 E. all lands rear of River
Lots, except fractional S. 1-2 Sec. 34, S
W. 1-4 Sed. 35, and all Sec. 16.
T. 18 SR. 17 E. all of Sec. 5 640 acres
." . " 6 640
.. .. . f 7 640 "
"." ". 8 640
" " " 12 640 "
.. . . " 13 640 "
.. " " 18 640
. " " 20 640 "
' . ... 21 640 "
" " " 25 640 "
" " " 26 640 "
" " " 29 640 "
" " " 30 640 "
' " " . 31 640 "
S" ." 32 640 "
. ". 35 640 "
" " " 36 640 "
T. 19 SR. 18 E all of Sec 17 640 "
4" " " 18 640 "
" " " 19 640 "
" " " 20 640 "
T. 19 SR. 16 E.-all lands in rear of
River Lots between North and East
boundaries, except section 16 and ex
cept the entry of Jules Lapene for N.
W. 1-4 and E. 1-2 Sec. 2. and all frac
tions Section 3 containing 880 acres
All lands as near of river
lots embraced in said town
ships except section 16. 9600.
F. 19 SR 18 E all of fract'l Sec 7 42.37 A
N 1-2 of " 18 319.12 "
Lot 1 of " 17 32. "
S 1-2 of and S 1-2 of N. 1-2
section 26 451.48 "
E 1-2 of S W 1-4, SW 1-4 of T'l
SW 1-4, E 1-2of NE 1-4 S lots
i, W 1-4 of N E 1-4 and the S E (16
1-4 of section 27, 400 Acres any
E 1-2 of NE 1-4 SW 1-4 of loca
NE 1-4 E. 1-2 of S W 1-4, S ven
W 1-4 oi SW 1-4 and S E 1-4 ter(
Section 33 388 Acres and
all of Sec 34 640 froi
S" " 35 252.44 ." to
T. 19 SR19 E tuti
E 1-2 and S W 1-4 " 29 480 "
SE 1-4 of E 1.4 " 30 40
SE 1-4 of NW 1-4, NE 1-4 and
and S 1-2 all of section 31 520 "
all of section 32 640 " I
nd Terms' of sale cash, not less than Cot
I Twenty (25c) cents per acre, in lots of foll
not over One Huudred and sixty (160) of 1
d, acres, the purchaser to assume any ex- dra
e pense incident to surveying or locating Coi
ht, the property purchased, the vendor da3
- parting with its right, title and inter
etst in and to the property avertised and
sold, as the same has been acquired 2
from the State of Louisiana, the sale to
re be made without warranty or restitu- 4
e tion of the purchase price.
FRANK C- MEVERS, 6
THE STATE OF LOUISIANA. g
.29th Judicial Distric/tCourt, Par* 10
all ish of Plaqudmines. 11
ater No. 702. 12
CHRISTINE MIGUELLA VIARD and ORSU. 13
D. LA ANTOINETTE VIARD. 14
;tor. vs. 15
KATIE FRANCIS VIARD and FRANCIS 16
AUGUSTINE VIARD, Minors. 1
By virtue of and in obedience to an
Sorder of sale to me directed by the Hon 1
orable, the Twenty-Ninth Judicial Dis- 20
Strict Court in for the Parish of Plaque
mines ,dated the second day of Febru- 1
ary 1909, in the above entitled suit, I 2
e have advertised and will proceed to sell 3
ch at public auction, at the Court House 4
ecat Pointe ala Hache. on Saturday the
inn- 27th day of March 1909, at 11 o'clock
)et-a. m., the following described property ,
First. A certain or tract or portion
erk of land together with all the buildings 1
tes and improvements thereon, rights, ways 11
tion privileges and appurtenances thereto
ial belonging or in anywise appertaining, 1
law. situated in the Parish of Plaquemines
on the right bank of the Mississippi
River and about 65 miles below the dity
[E of New Orleans, having and measuring
e. one half of one arpent front on the said 1
river by a depth of 40 arpents, bound- 1
LTII ed above by lands of William Hingle and
Sbelow by those of Luca Ramoden,
For Second. All that portion of land known 2
as the west 1-2 of section 20, Township 2
19. S. R. 28 E., Southeastern District, 2
west of the Mississippi River. 2
0.00 FRANK C. MEVERS, 2
00,00 Termsof sale: Cash 2
0.00 Sheriff of the Parish of Plrquemines. 2
5.00 Feb 20-27, Mch-6-13-2)-27.
00,00 To Unkntwn Delinquent Tax Payers of
00.00 The Parish of Plaquemines: 1
)0.00 In conformity with section 52 of Act 0to of the]
iO.OO Constitution of 1900, you are hereby notified that
the taxes, State, parish and levee on the follow
ing assessed and described properties for the year
50.00 1908, are now due and unpaid and unless same is
)0.00 paid within twenty days I shall proceed to adver
tise the said properties for sale for the amount of
OO.00 taxes and penalties due, as the law directs:
0000 Unknown, assessment $1.0, state tax 80e, parish
00.00 tax e96e, levee tax $1.60. interest and cost $1.40; a
- -- certain tract of land designated as lots one and
65.00 twoof eighty acres each in Section 41, Township
- 15. Range 12 East.
Unknown, assesment $50, state tax Sc, parish
tax 30e, levee tax Se, interest and costs $1.80; a
certain tract of land designated Section 38, Town
ship 15, Ratge 12 East and contaIning 47.80
Unknown, assesatment $80, state tax 40c, parish
tax 48c, levee tax 80e. interest and costa (?); a
E. certain tract of land designated as Section 39.
Township 15, Bange 12 East and containing 79.48
FRANK C. MEVERS,
b) erli! and, Ex-Offito Tax Collector Parish o t
State of Louisiana, Parish of PRI
By virtue of and in obedience to an
order of sale to me directed by the
I Board of Commissioners for the Lake
Borgne Levee District in and for the
r Parish rf Plaquemines dated November istr
, 12, 1908, and in conformity with Act itr
215 of 1908. I have advertised and will i
o proceed to sell at public auction at the
t court house at Pointe-a-la-Hache, on
SATURDAY, APRIL 3RD, 1909,
1 at 11:00 o'clock a. m., the following,
d described property: 39
LANDS IN PLAQUEMINES PARISH.
F Township. Range. Section. No. of Acres
16 15 12 335 Prac
s 14 1931
: 36 374 St.(
16 16 18 257 Coll
30 170.25 137
16 17 30 100
17 16 1 130
13 80 Sta
15 220 lov
17 120 Wil
18 4) Fr
19 90 the
of 21 110 8a(
st 22 9 P
23 40 Ph
N. 25 60 r
ac- 26 80 dal
27 220 Or
28 240 in
30 90 fr(
A 33 550
35 170 M
Terms of sale cash, not less than
Twenty-five cents (25c) per acre, in
lots of not over One Hundred and Sixty
(160) acres, the purchaser to assume
res any expense incident to surveying or
locating the property purchased, the
vendor parting with right, title and in
terest in and to the property advertised of
res and sold, as the same has been acquired B&
from the State of Louisiana, the sale J
to be made without warranty or resti
tution of the purchase price.
FRANK C. MEVERS,
I, the undersigned Deputy Clerk of
han Court do hereby certify the within and
of following to be a true and correct list
L60) of the names of Grand and Petit Jurors
ex- drawn to serve for the April term of
ring Court to be begun and holden on Mon
idor day, 5th, 1909.
ter- GRAND JURORS.
and1 W. A. Rodriquez, 10th Ward
ired 2 Felix Ragas ".
e 3 Cyprien Ragas, " "
itu- 4 LeoRigaud, 9th "
5 Walter P. Hingle 5th "
6 Geo. Grab, 2nd "
7 George W. Hingle, Jr. 4th "
8 D, D. Daunoy, 1st "
A. 9 AugustGravolet, 3rd "
ar* 10 LucienCaro, 2nd "
11 Joseph C. Cosse, 8th "
12 W.N. Lemmon, 8th "
s 13 Chas. W. Fox, 3rd "
14 John Ford, 2nd "
15 Robert S. Moore, 7th "
NIS 16 Adolph Martin, 3rd "
17 Rudolph Waltzer, 3rd "
S18 John N. Bick, 4th "
Hon 19 Joseph Stockfleth, 10th "
Dis- 20 Gustave Michel, 9th "
que- PETIT JURORS.
bru- 1 John C. de Armas, Jr. 10th "
it, I 2 EspyCannon, 7th "
sell 3 Octave Cauvin, 8th "
ouse 4 Chas. G. Schayot, 3rd "
the 5 NorbertH. Lafrance, 3rd "
lock 6 Walter McComicke, .8th "
erty 7 Jules Martin, 3rd "
8 FredSchmidt, 2nd "
rtion 9 C. R. Sarpy, 6th "
ings 10 Sigmond Schoenberger, 5th "
ways 11 Sam Wiley, 10th "
12 James Wilkinson, Jr., 8th "
nines 13 TonyYuratich, 10th "
14 W. J. O'Brine, 4th "
15 Emmet Kelly, 4th "
ity 16 Louis Caro, 2nd "
17 Wm. Cross, Sr., 2nd "
ound- 18 SamuelTreadaway, 9th "
e and 19 Wm. Conrad, 8th "
20 Octave Jeanfreau, 6th "
21 Thomas J. Cosse, 3rd "
nship 22 Emile Bougon, 9th
trict, 23 Eugene De Armas, 5th "
24 Davis Dobson, 2id "
25 Leopold Bayhi, 7th "
26 J. R. Grimshaw, 8th "
nines. 27 Zach Gravolet, 2nd
28 Cienna Grabert, 6th "
29 Rene Miller, 3rd "
30 Wiltz Lafrance, 2nd "
ers of In faith wereof I hereunto set my'
hand and affix the seal of my office at
of the Pointe-a-la-Hache, La., on Feb. 26th,
ed that 1909.
follow- ERNEST ALBERTI,
he year Dy. Clerk.
ount of There will be a meeting of the Board of School
Directors for the Parish of Plaquemines, at
pariah Pointe-a-la-Hache. on Tuesday, March 30, 1909.
$1.40; aBy order of the President.
one and EDWIN C. KOHN,
S $.ao; a Notice.
I, Town. The next regular meeting of the Police Jury
g 47.80 takes place on Wednesday. April 7, 1909.
, parish Secretary.
ts (?); a
cton S. Notice
ing 79.48 A meeting of the Board of Connmmiasioners for
the Grand Prairie Levee District. will be held on
VERS. Monday Aqril 5th 1909. atthe ofice of John Dy
'aiho mond, Jr., s39 Carandalet Street.
-! c-C-44. Secretar'.
N. H. NUNEZ,
407 ~prris Bldg., New Orleans.
District Attorney for the parishes of
Plaqueplines and St. Bernard.
Office Hours 10 to 12 a.m. Phone M, 3378
JOHN. DYMOND, Jr.
339 Carondelt Street. New Orleans
CIVIL LAW A SPECIALTY
Practice in State and Federal Courts.
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE,
St. Clair Plantation, English Turn P. O.
Collections and Other Legal Business
promptly attended to.
'137 Carondelet St. Fourth Floor
NEW ORLEANS, LA.
Some of the finest lands in
State, on the Right Bank of the
Mississippi River a few miles be
low the City of New Orleans,
within hauling distance of the
French Market, and constituting
the upper end of Belle Chasse
and the lower end of the St. Ann
Plantations, in the Parish of
These lands are splendidly ad
dapted to Truck Farming or
Orange Growing and will be sold
in lots of one arpent or more
front by forty arpents in depth.
For Particulars Adddosss
T. S. WILKINSON
Myrtle Grove Postoffice,
or 311 Godchaux Bldg.,
in NEW ORLEANS.
or For Rent.
n- Two hundred and thirty acres
of rice land. In good condition.
ed Best rice lands in the state,
,le Lower Bohemia. Apply.
E. Y. James,
if. Pointe-a-la-Hache, La.
Daily Passenger Trains between
Shreveport and New Orleans.
Daily Passenger Trains between
Shreveport and Winnfield
Exceptional good time on carload
Traffic. Special attention given
less than carload shipments all of
which moves in
Daily Through Package Cars
Assistant to President.
H. B. HELM, 6en'l Spt.
E. C. O. MAIISHALL
Gem'I Ereiht & Passengler Aedt.
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