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Lower coast gazette. (Pointe-a-la-Hache, La.) 1909-1925, February 05, 1910, Image 2

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The Lower Coast Gazette
The Lower Coast Gazette Co.
President. Secretary.
Pointe-a-la-Hache, LouisIana.
P( i*,j:rL;4 :.is lA1 l Si (  1 '(,L (,uAi:,,
PLAQUE?,IIN }I:; I'Ai ;\ii E ' I5A\NK I.EVI: I), :TP.i('T,
LAI:;: Bu1n.EiNE i,\i:N I ,:vi.;I; Dtci'r1:!(r.
;icANn P AIItl..IF LEV"; : I)l'RICT.
DURAS, Lcvi:aI I)sTRcIcT.
Entered at the Poir te-a-la-Hache Postoffice as
Second Class Mail Matter.
SATURI)AY. FEBRUA ,, 5, 1910.
Good Roads.
WE hope that the good people of the Parish
of Plaluemines, not,; ithstanding the disastrous
storm of September 20. and the enormous losses
therefrom resulting, will keel) in mind the g.ood
roads iroblem, which is one of very .grave im
)portance to us all. Anyone who will look at a
map of Southern Louisiana w ill see how the
Parish of Plaquemines projects out into the sea,
a miniature perinsula, a hundred miles long,
with the Mississippi i ver rl.i; (,ret 'y
through its center. This 1re ,: i .,, * : la
to) two hundred mIile.; of road,vay, that i.;
a hundred miles on each side of the river, makes
the good roads problem in our parish one of the
most serious thirat I'e- r.::: i:-. Co ,I
tion, of gwood . s ( f V,),11 c. i v -e ., ot t,,"(.
neighbors and of goo1i society. if we had the
good roads all of these things w(ould come to us
far more quickly than if we still go about by
jump P
ago a planter living twenty-five or thirty miles
down the river required three dlays to go to and
to return from New Orleans. Rising early in
the morning and putting a watchman out to look
for the coming boat and that boat arriving at
uncertain hours, anywhere from nine in the
morning until three or four in the afternoon, a
passenger from the Lower Coast would be land
ed in the city far in the night. When the ill
fated steamboat Empire sank at the wharf in
New Orleans she landed so late in the night that
many of her passengers remained on board, and
some of them were lost, as is now only too well
Arriving in the city late at night, with the
following day devoted to business, the third day
would be consumed in returning down the river.
The writer of this article has embarked on a
steamboat at the Lower Coast landing in New
Orleans at 11 o'clock in the day and got thirty
miles down thd river, going ahead all the time,
stopping at various landings taking, on bricks,
putting off lumber and doing such work as was
done then, and reached his destination, thirty
$iles down the river at two oclock the follow
ing morning, or fifteen hours time to travel
thirty miles. Our railway service has done
away with'ail of this old time trouble, but. it is
wise to remember these old troubles of ours ;n
these latter days when we have railways and
are sometimes disposed to abuse them for their
slowness in travel. They are certainly a very
great improvement upon the old time methods
of nearly a generation ago.
This improvement has come to us, but we
must not forget that elsewhere they are infinite
ly more progressive, and all up through the
Western States they have interurban electric
railways, hourly trains going to almost every
direction, and we are still hampered by our rel
atively slow methods of trave,l by the long dis
tances that confront us and the bad quality of
our roads, rendering local access to each other
among our own people much more difficult than
it should be, We must solve the good roads
problem in some way and the more we discuss
it, the more throughly we appreciate how much
we are behind other states in the union, perhaps
the more quickly this full realization will lead
us into earnest, active efforts for the betterment
of our roads.
Some Tests of Genuine Democracy.
IN these days of "Republican Insurgents" on
one hand and of "Protective Tariff Demo
crats" from the Gulf States on the other, it
would seem desirable to occasionally refer to
some good and proper tests of democracy, the
genuine article being in our opinion a rare thing
and those democrats who are the most vocifer
ous in declaiming their democracy as being the
genuine article, all wool and a yard wide, as we
used to hear some years back, are among those
who, if not ignorant of democratic ideas, are
certainly insincere in their expressions of their
loyalty to the Democratic Party. That excellent
New Orleans daily, THE STATES, under the edi
torial control of men whose intellectual capacity
is of the highest order, while claiming that its
democracy is of the simon pure variety, fie.
quently seems to get confused in its logic and
to think that there is no test for genuine democ
racy, excepting in the dogma of Free Trade,and
no test for so-called republicanism excepting the
belief in a Protective Tariff.
In a recent editorial the able editor of the
STATES, in an article suggested by the confer
ence of governors in Washington, brought out
the matter of the easy extradition of fugitives
from justice as one that should meet with
quicker responces throughout the entire country
than are now given to extradition papers and
•adverts to the constitutional provision that the
authorities of one state should recognize the
honesty and sincerity of the judicial proceed
tnps of the other-states and make these surren
e ers with less question than is now made. ThE
editor goes so far as to say that logically the
states would apparently be compelled by forct
to make the surrender at the behest of the
other states. This, however, is modified in the
last paragraph of the editorial in the STATES,
which appeared in its issue of Jenuary 21, ic:
which the editor says that it is inconceivablk
that force could be used between the states.
The fugative slave law was one of the imme
diate provoking causes of the war, at least this
was claimed in the North, the authorities there
generaliv refusing to surrender fugitive slaves
on the (lemands of Lhe governors of the other
states and when the federal courts endeavored
is to enforce their orders, riots occurred. Fortu
nately, such extreme issues as these rarely oc
cur in the history of a nation and it is to be
holped that no more such x ill present them
selves in our history. At the sai'e time. the
pre.ent disposition towards centralization is un
h q!uestionahly producing much friction and the
rights of the states are soclearly set forth in
s the Constitution that any suppression of them
l by the central government meets with a rebuff
{- whenever these cases get to the Supreme
a Court.
e THE STATES admits in its final para
graph that the same doctrine of State's Rights
that permits one state to call upon another for
the surrender of a so-called fugitive from jus
il tice, rives the soverign right to the state sc
called upon to dispute the propriety of such sur
s render. On this account the governors of the
e various states are far more careful now thai
. i ,,uich aýy fugive fromtl -o-caiied
h jice has committed. In many cases it has
e been found that these charges are frivolous. If
s a citizen of Louisiana should go to Rhode Island
v and buy an invoice of cheap jewelry, or to Con
,,ti ! y i of Yakee notions and
i;ing them to New Orica;ns and honestly fail
s there, these extradition laws make him at once
1 liable to be taken back as a prisoner to Rhode
Island, or to Connecticut, to be tried there, at
( the so-called scene of his crimes and to be pun
t ished as the law there may direct.
The governors of many of the states of the
union have for many years been accused of al
l-)wing extradition proceedings between the
states to be utilized in the collection of debts.
Many years ago this grew to be so much of an
t abuse that the governors began to refuse to
grant extraditions where the so-called crime was
for money values, just because of such abuse.
Now coml es our democratic journal, THE STATES,
indicating the desirability of an easier availme::t
7 of these extradition laws and greater uniformity
in the proceedings and, may we not say, of the
easier use of this machanism of our democratic
7 form of government for the enforcement of the
7 collection of debts, THE STATES cites the case
of the fugitive from justice who was indicted
for killing Gov. Goebel in Kentucky, or acces
; sory thereto, and who sought refuge in Indiana,
Ssecuring it for several years, the governor of
- Indiana refusing to honor the requisition papers
I of the governor of Kentucky.
The Kentucky instance wvas a very conspicu
ous one and was on the admittedly criminal side
of the law. The only justification in the world
for not honoring the request of the governor of
Kentucky for this would be one that we some
times acknowledge in our own state as between
the various parishes, when an accused person
succeeds in securing a change of venue for his
trial because of presumed local bias against him,
which he convinces the judge would make it
impossible for him to secure a fair trial. This
seems to have been the conclusion of the gov
ernor of Indiana in the fugitive from justice in
the Goebel case. All laws, however, are arti
ficial things and have their difficulties and we
should hesitate very much in surrendering the
great principle of state sovereignty because of
such difficulty. The remedy is unquestionably
far worse than the evil in the principle involved.
The retention of the sovereinty of the individual
states is one of the cardinal principles of democ
racy which perhaps the able editor of the
STATES newspaper does not fully appreciate.
Cost of Western Stock Feed.
WE have before us a postal card from a
prominent commission house in Indiana, in
which they offer to deliver in New Orleans No.
1 timothy hay at $20.40 per ton and to deliver
No. 1 timothy and clover hay at $19.80, with
weights guaranteed and goods guaranteed as
sold. Thus we see that we here are in the
habit of buying hay that costs us $20 per ton
laid down in New Orleans, when in our own
state our greatest expense in cultivating our
staple crops is to keep the grass out of them.
This applies to all of our staple crops, cotton,
corn, sugar cane and rice. Had we not better,
in this grassy county of ours, with our copious
rainfall that always insures a heavy grass crop,
utilize our own grass and make into hay and
get these $20 per ton, or save anyway the ex
penditure of that much money for such hay as
our own animals use?
There is no better hay on earth than Bermu
da grass hay. It is so excellent that afiimals
will leave other kinds of hay and seek it if
offered under the same, conditions. Peavine
hay, under the certain conditions, only occur
ring at times, secures the preference of live
stock. After peavine hay, however, has been
harvested for some time, even if well secured
in hay lofts, it loses that delicacy of flavor that
makes the animals love it so .much when it is
fresh. On the other hand, well cured Bermuda
grass hay is good the year around and very at
tractive to live stock. Our lands will produce
two to three tons per acre of this kind of' hay
and produce it at a nominal cost and if we only
grew it upon our spare lands we would find that
e we would save thousands of dol
S:lars for ourselves and hundreds
e of thousands of dollars to the
e state at large by engaging far
e more largely than now in this
culture. VerbumI sat sapieniti.
First Grand Carnival Ball to he
Given at Burrwood, Louisiana.
e Watch the Lower (' Coast Gazett,: and
boats for date of bail. That the bt,ail
Swill be a succes~; awl that all v ill 'have
a jolly time goes without say;vn, for
LI the one who made two previous i:~ill
- famous at BuIrrwood will manage Car
nival Hall
e Venice.
Mr. William Davis and his sister,
e Miss Maud Davis of Florida. are spend
mIn a while at the home of Capt. and
Mrs. Angelo,
Miss Nellie Bliaise was the guest of
Miss Julia Buras last Sunday.
Mr. Ben. F. Biaggini was the gue;st
of his sister, Miss Julia Biaggini.
Messrs. Leo Buras and Theo. Chanove
visited Buras on Lusiness Monday.
Among those who visited the ('res
cent City this week were Messrs. Aug.
' Buras, Jos Clark jr., Thus. Chanove
and Leo 1,uras.
0 Miss Julia Bliaggini was the guest of
Miss Irene Clark Friday.
Capt. Anderson and little son Will
, iam made his eighth annual visit to our
;" , :; ?: . 1!:.2 , rii nds greeted
(Wint with: |.leusure.
Mesdames 0. Buras and E. DeArmas
f left for the Crescent City Sunday.
The launch Standard will give en
excursion on Feb. 8, from New Orleans
Mr.'. V. Marshall entertained her sis
ter Mrs. Sadie Buras.
A merry crowd of young people of
this place enjoyed a launch ride Sunday
evening from here, to Olga.
Dr. H. L. Ballowe visited our town
last Sunday.
The young ladies and gentlemen of
our town are anticiating a merry time
on Feb. 8, at the grand masquerade
ball which will be given at. Oscar Buras"
hall. An orchestra from New Orleans
has been engaged for the oecqsion,
The novel pastin-e of come t gazing
was induiged in bh our population last
w eek.
Mr.. Andrew Buras returned horne
fronm Port Eaus.
Mrs. Joseph Gotier.
On Sunday, January 16, at 41 p. m.
death claimed one of the oldest inhab
itants of V\ nice. Mrs. Joseph (;ot:er
Was a native of this parish. th! was
born in Point Plea-,,nt igihtyv-tl:'ee
years ago and has been a resilent of
t.:is place since 186;0. Huer's was cne
of the fi'st families to dweP' in the up
per en-i of Venice. Mrs. Goter lived
very quietly in her home which was
built before the Civil War. She was
taken i!l on January 2 and her death
came as a -hock to her friends and rel
atives, The deceased is survived by
one son, thee daughters, twenty-two
grand children and fifty-two great
grand children. i he funeral took place
on Monday, Jan. 17, at 4 p. m. and
was largely attended by relatives and
The stork visited the home of Mr.
Stephano Turlich last week and left a
fine boy.
Little James son of Mr. Fred Hingle,
who was very ill, is improving.
Mr. B. F. Louderbough visited rela
tives in New Orleans Sunday.
Mr. Gee. Rosenbrock was a visitor to
the City last Monday.
Wedding bells will ring here next
Mrs. M, Bruny.
Thedeath of Mrs. M. Bruny which
occurred ather residence in Nairn last
Saturday evening, is deeply regretted
by many friends here. The deceased
was a member of one of the old families
bring the daughter of John Pigniolo,
pioneer resident and merchant of this
parish and the family held a prommlnent
position in social and business circles.
Mrs. Bruny is survived by her husband,
nine children, the youngest an infant a
few weeksold, four brothetss and one
sister. Rev. Father Viel conducted the
funeral services and delivered a most
impressive sermon. The interment
took place Sunday evening in the Viard
family burial plot and the remains were
followed to their last resting place by a
large concourse of sorrowing relatives
and friends.
.English Turn
Nothing of a sensational character
has happened duriog the past week in
the first ward. The truck farmers are
very busy shipping lettuce, hoeing the
small plants for a later crop and pre
paring land for the great money crop,
Cane planters are doing nothing: in
fact seem to have lapsed into inocuous
desuetude, they have not even begun
to stir the soil for another losing crop.
Mr. Irving S. Lothrop spent a few
days in New Orleans.
St. Clair is a scene of activity, every
one busy planting cane, the seed is
fine and a good crop is expected.
Mr, J, B. Babington spent a few
days in the Crescent City.
Mr. Walter McCormick spent a few
days on Wednesday with Mr. GCt.
Mr. A. Lester, conductor of the L.S.
is a very popular fellow and is always
teady to acoomodate.
Mr. Ralph Lothror,, a promi.nnt
farmer andc catle 1t':deler of A nltrcs.
cogF'i County, Mai:nt, who has ben on
a \is:t to L. hi rnthtr '(,r ti paiet im:Jinti
let' Satnt day for hi; In" il the. 'fri,,n
3 North 'lhi.; was Mr. LothrI,(', firt
S:sit to the Creleh ,:tit,, an:d, ;i::e ail
stranters who \;t ti¶ l, I.:authii c \.ty
and its Suouris, he w(h..- dti,4ht. d with
everything he savw anl tthe i ,eopil' hi
mt.t T'.Mr. lut i't further s:id thtn
the cold way' that eatnl' dowi en us
fro: m the Ni,'t, it, t",- , vs r,
!i;l t !'i n lit '; l',y n, 'h of sinll: ri' c'oil
owe"i fu:'. a: t ' t':::u;ei w:t I .t , , and:':
strip the for,.t in :; hi' t 's." l'b re, -
''t,!td ai hnot binginflg his ln" overo.at
with hin, and thou.,"hts of the girl he
left behind very rmate'r iail: it5ss'Oned
iris visit.
Hon.. J:iiu: Strack was a :wt-e.iomi
visito'r lhern Sumtliy aniid ciat a plia
ant 'Sundtla the glost of Mr. Chas.
Mr. Walter Mct.ornmicl: spent a lh.a.
ant Sunday at ('ity I'Price.
At the resudence ol M r. anr Mtrs. C.
A. Hist.nbtrg on L. MIary Str,.et. N,-w
Orleans, on Wtednsday ,ig ,t";::t.
und.r a bower of ferns ald iellms,
-two souls, with bit a sinle thouiti:t,
two heai'rts that beeht as on, ::tiotd, nild
and in the presence of the iunted iati'
families of hoth, the Lev. IDr. Rite,
repeated the sacredl words, "[i t[,o
ntounc(' you manil alnd wife." Thus was
the soul of Frank C(. Meoer-, Jr., son
of our popular and worthy citiz-n Frank
C(. MI.vt'rs, united unto that of ,Jenie
WVrd:l (Gann. daulht-r (f' John ',r,'y
Gumn: of (;adi.2en. lilai):mn..
No prettitr vision couhld enltchait tei
eye than that of the happy couple as
they stood before the ntiial alter.
The bride was attired in a traveling
('otunfce of wiiter;a chiffon hr,,adcloth,
irimrni' S with c:amcois, :a piclur,' h:,t ,f
black velvet with a bunch of viohlt1
compldeted a vision of loviiness, and thJ
groom supported his rid(e, all radiant
withl a look of eve-rhirmting halpi nes's on
his manly countenance. After the
ceremonY' the bridal I(arty retiredl to
the spacious dining hall where the as
ste'mble.d guests drank in ltowing hump
ers of champagne ihe health, hal piness
and prosperity of the young couple. At
9 p, m. the L. &N. fast mail bore Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Meyers jr. onward to
spend their honeymoon in .Jacksonville.
iForida. The GAzETTE extends cot.
gratulations and best wishes.
Dental Office at Doullut's Canvl.
Dr. t'has. P. Wacker, dentist, can be
seen at iMr. Jno. Arnolie's place, at
1)oulut's (.:anal, every aS:mturday and
Sundaye of each wtee-k, aa:o at his resi
dence in Al!i,.rs r:,,i Mla ima unti
I riiDav of .ach wek,. His worn. is u
to-iatei aind pricehs reasonable. Sp- ia
atten ttn is cadet. to hi adertimcneii.
inm anotler c.t:;.ii o t is iot, of tit '
GAZE' f' E.
S Mrs. Frank Irenv.
Thugiit not unexpected, 'it:e death of .
Mrs. ' raik Breny, nee Pigniolo' the i
estimable wif, of Mr. 1. ranim Brenmv I
inst Saturday came as a shock to her I
many fri-n ds and t.e ghbo,'s. 1rs.
Breny had just completed her thi,'ty;
fitth year and was taken away by tlhe
Grim Reaper at a tim-, wmen the ma- -
terial usefulness of a large family w-as
most needed. She leaves a husband d
and nine small children to mourn her 1:
untimely loss. Interment was had in a
the family cemetery at Nairn, Father i
Vielle of Buras performing the lait sad 0
rites of the Catholic Church. :1
Meigs Childress. while out driving t
was thrown from his buggy and had e
both arms injured. We are glad to s
learn that it it nothing serious. b
Pr inte-aFla.ache.
Dr. F. C. Sanders of Perrysville, f
Indiana, was in our town on business
Friday. The Doctor was very much
taken up with our climate and also with
our people that he met while here. n
Miss Mabel Borne, after a very en
,joyable week at the home of her sister
Mrs. R. E. I-Jingle, returned to her
home in Algiers on Sunday morning.
Mr. Dudley Morher of New Orleans lh
was visiting friends and relatives in -
our town on Sundsyv
Little Emmet tHingle, the bright lit- n
tie son of Judge and Mrs. R. E. Hingle, r,
who was seriously ill for the past two
weeks is now almost entirely recovered. t:
Mrs. G. Favret, who was quite sick an
the fore part of the week is much im- ri
proved. em
Mr. Bernard Favret visited his father :
and mother Mr. and Mrs. G. Favret on el
Sheriff and Mrs. Mevers went to the at
City Wednesday to attend the wedding l1
of their son, Frank Movers jr. to Miss to
J. Ward Gunn. he
Mrs. Bernard Mevers is spending
some time in the Crescent City, having
gone to the City to attenti the wetIding
of her grandson, Mr. Frank Mevers jr. [
Quite a crowd of young folks are pr, -
paring to leave for New Orleans to at
tend Carnival.
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Movers have
returned from New Orleans where they
'vent to attend the wedding of Mrs. E
Mevers' sister, Misa J. Ward Gunn.
Among the many business visitors in
our town on Wednesday were Hon.
Theo. Wilkinson, Messrs. Frank (Gior
dano, N. B. Cannon and Victor Treaada- An
Mr. R. S. Leovy parsed through our
tbwn on Monday on his way to inspect -
the work of cutting wilows, nov.- in
progress cn the river bank at Bohemia
We need not worry about what will
happen when the soil wers out. Such ha
a calamity will not happen in our te:
Free! r-ee! rc:! re: ree ! rtcc!
Co' 1d. Ne . to
o , I, ,c , iC N d , Ie:'U r .i' it ..oult
I," V
i, ,,.' h ti:,lro:ad .or Iiiat, t ;cl,t,-ii
inabll inig yoeu ~o - y-~o . ,.; tt !o: r
house ab)sil;tieiv frcc o ai ch!ces a!nd
Visit New Or,~es tllt On Ca
of cost to you. 'We have one of the ia-re•
and Imost COml)plexe liine s (ilf ý'rchn:di.c in
the city. \\"e have separa!te and distinct
departments of : = : : .
C ltot! uin'ig, I-G.a`, S r .' .."s, i" '
ti , Carpets nd de
MiIlnery, Lry f' Go s,
Fancy Gioods and
Each department by itself a store. We pay
freight charges on every purchase from $5.00
upward................ ..........
Louis Leon & Son
T!he ut'e:astat o I \,:, .hat !: P r;is a
th:','j+,.htut t'ray. tgnui rc.-v. b9y tU.,
t,;. I Is, 1`'.l ai ne' t ur'd( r 'l" 'r.,er ul2l
i ; , ,;iT 'itn h a o't rl; ,r f
*ThilOlh s St W«, " ul (i'" , ", lii has 1dit
: un' .r of 1:.1. na ,, m a,{Ititi(',,t
owing to the, (u.;' :n of th w,.r
e:.w. T ,ou. an . uo '-,,.op:e are I 'nli, -
lI-s, railroad c,:i i ctic on w:.s uit
otf wIthI but tlonet' exceptioln, t, lapoil:'
and th..,r.l'hic cenim inuation ; as cut
off and the whlie svytst n w;. d1tiplr
adle. .)n last baturday th,, iiid
reached its cres(t ani beq,an slowli to
decllne. Relief to the stricken city i.
b -ig sent from various Anerical! cities
as well as European cities. New Or
le'nus up to last Saturday cuolleti d $5.-.
000 for the sufferers withu prospects of
much more.
The British elections have closed wil h
t'le Liberals slightly in tihe leal over
the Unionists, although the election was
so close that the balance of power will
b, held by the Irish Nationalists' who
will be able to sway legislation.
A general improvement is reprrttd
from Pans in the flood situation, the
waters having recedetd from the boule
vards and precautions are now bei:rg
taken to prevent the spread of disease
in the city.
Bill Nye on Life Insurance.
Life insurance is a great thing. I
would not be without it. As a means of
longevity it is equal to tle French du, .
My own health is greatly iimprov ,l
since I got my nice new poliev, with
my name beautifully underscorcrd x ish
rede ink.
Formerly I used to have a sea!-brown
taste in my mouth in the mornig. M.1"
iouth tasted like tIe dead past. I
ilso had that tired f,.iitng. hot flashe:.
-inging in the tears, a 'onsta it desire' )
vade work, gnawing enlsation at t,'
ase of the chest, hoirror of i industry,
But all of that has passel :awa:,. I
imrn inure hop.i l, ani even my ha r
ouoks more hopeful. I would rt tr.
;o keep house without life nmsurae:,c('.
ix years ago I was caught up i)ut,
eaven -and returned with thanks 1,v
Guns, Ammnnition and Fishing Tackles,
New Orleans, I).ouiSlI1.
Sa ~UeID. OIm'WO
S .1049.
ountry Business Solicited Fueral Director and Embalmer
Lni Premptly Atteded To
(21625 Elysian Fields Ae., tetw~en Royal ard C! rtres. tw C titans. ;.uisiana
1. .. LYOs C.MI'.. LW.
Me f the m.t id tr'I ll' I' C tllt.
ti:,.t '\ r .vi i,.,' a r,: } 1;:.: ; , r t t ,o f
; i" t* : c 'nt. +i at Id, ! I ,l, I'r ,l r
o; t.- .1+;t: " , ".t ! ti ii ho' , 'in ii . '.t. '.
l' ,,i r 1 1'c , " ..o; S. , -t' ar, " . .L II, t
r1,.'t: u vhi i: , 1 e, r , ", m ,,
Slte iti'. ,i ti o alin c,i :ni a.'. st I .I l ii
oi ',i, e I o'. l " I,, i: 'tl , :i . i w r.ich I
,,t't, ,iut W-,let" ti.g 1' . : n' 4 it tohe
t e, i)' n > r a't, w t, iv rar , s' that i.
ct' iite t attity  i E , iila :' I ' r ove e1I.
v.or two iri'. r, I wi u n' r a, lo it car'
day he iwas in all, uit , d::riig a lutit i: t e
val he sent for another ,doctor. but
after the doctor was goot, my physi
cian whi;,. delterious prescribed for him
self, and now th,, sa;,e hen monkeys
o'er his lowly tomb.
Financ" is doing it withi other peo
IpL.'s i onl'ey.
Our greatest glor'y is not in r..'ver
failing, iht in rising c.ery time we
fail. -- Contu ius.
There is no use going into a political
. nm ifilgn with :n1"y re-putation. h)+,caus,.
ol) Woll't laIV'i all: '.WhIenll yocu co
in Stock. Horse
2 4 8 14
$75 $145 $250 $430
I -e)m)l,i.+t, '.'ti' ,,,v,,r::,. r','a
aldllad fittl,g : "
Pilot Town, Louisiana.

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