T e e being cont
Lx xei CGOtst mor7e. It
PUBLISHED WEEKLY BY secure his
The Lower Coast Gazette Co. York witl
F. C. S. . MEVEtRS. ital that it
President. Secretary. cornmatibtý
Pointe-a-la-Hache, Louisiana. Newd St
PI , :,:.:. LOAI, considera
PLAQUE:INZ.S PARIS!i EAST IA\K IE i:E I)iSTRICT,
LAKE , ORGNiE 's AIN LEEF. uIS'PRI(T. the surpll
GRANI, I'I A'I: 1 . I i.FVEl: lIS'Tct'r. the Bank
IBURAS IEVEE DISTRICT One f th
'ERMS:-ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR IN ADVANCE. although
Entered at the Pointe-a-la-Hache Postoffice as terfuge.
Second Class Mail Matter. reluctani
SATURDAY, FEBRUAI:RY 12. 1910. In fai
Mardi Giras. for limit
THE most beautiful holiday that we have in gan to d
Louisiana is a Holy Day, that of All Saints, on a new "
the first of November, when our people lay the mat
flowers upon the graves of their departed mem- tenmal
bers. Mardi Gras coming a:s it does early in the ons, sta
year, is identified with the spring, rather than vices la
with the harvest season and is made a period of limited
general good nature and enjoyment. While it union v
is recognized notably as a Catholic holiday and as a rul
one of Madame de Stael's most brilliant chapters ed in tl
is an account of Mardi Gras in Rome, it is found the cor
that the traveler must come to the western fact, it
world to participate in the most delightful dis- years t
plays and celebrations made upon this holiday. Louisic
Many of our northern and western friends, al or ir
coming down to New Orleans, are astonished to last tv
find the vast expenditure of time and money progre
made in these celebrations and the apparent ab- laws,
sence of commercialism in them. Right there word
lies the charm. Other cities in some of the ad- tions.
jacent states have endeavored to imitate New Ou
Orleans in its Mardi Gras festivities and they zation
have endeavored to commercialize it to such an in doil
extent as to impair the final effect and nowhere origin
have the celebrations succeeded ds in New Or- the or
leans, The Mardi Gras crganiza ons with their capita
own money build up the variousi.tabieax ' that porati
they offer to the people and in turn invite all thatI
prominent strangers and such of their own peo- ation
ple as they have room for to come to the final it we:
entertainments. the s
They were inaugurated in New Orl:ans long contr
before the civil war by the social leaders of one r
of the clubs and have continued without practi- resu
cal intermission up to the present time, being that
enlarged from time to time and in this way and oveith
that, as some new organiization might come in with
nd join with the rest. The whole spirit of the faty it
affair lies in the willingness of the good people with
of New Orleans to put up their rtioney and their with
time to promote the common good of the city with- are,
out asking a cent in return other than just such yeaj
things'as good citizenship would indicate should eit
be due from everyone. comit
Another conspicuous feature in New Orlcans tion
is the very madfest gcoQd nature with which all
bf the festivities are carried on. In Cuba, some r
forty years ago, it became necessary to disarm tion
all suspicious people, as several murders occur- t
red from the concealment thus afforded the pra
maskers. Mardi Gras being recognized and
inasking being recognized, we could hardly of
claim that the organizations had a right to appear ma
eti masque and disbar individuals, and yet, with
the individuals all the trouble lies, at least did sor
in Havana forty years ago. We presume that d
Mardi Gras has still some celebration over there, n
but it appears to flourish nowhere as well as in
New Orleans, where we still have enough of
that delightful French element to lend a charm Ch
and quality to our civilization which would have tri
been impossible without it. Mardi Gras we
hope will flourish for decades to come and that ab
both the elders and the youths will enjoy it then
as now. In fact, one of the notable features of
our Mardi Gras celebrations has been that re
recently acquired citizens from the North and
West quickly become the most enthusiastic sui -
porters of the organization, going into it with a
hearty good will and finding themselves recomn- vi
pensed by that sense of having done all they R
they dould to promote the common good without m
that disposition to inquire how many dollars and ri
cents they might get out of it. w
Big Corporations. i
WHEN Pierpont Morgan launched the United 1
States Steel Corporation with its 1100 millions
of dollars of capital he was far more destructive
to the good interests of the United States than
probably he had any conception of. When the
United States were organized in 1776 the years
#f war were followed by several years of careful
consideration of the tenure between the states
until it was finally settled by the Constitution
as it now stands, or as amended. Throughout 1
the states generally at that time there was a
general disposition not to increase the banks,
probably because their resources would be con
trolled by the few and that final liabilities would
be shared by all. Of other corporations in the
states there were but feiw then in existence and
individuals were carrying on old businesses one,
two and three generations under the same
As in England property could be entailed,our
forefathers in organizing our government, while
admitting the rights of transmitting property in
families and inhibited its leaving by will beyond
the second generation and thus inhibited the en
tailment of property entirely. These inhibitions
had the advantage of building up a democratic
America, while interfering with and, for the
first century of our existence, preventing the
building up of great families based upon their
monetary acquisitions. In the early part of the
1"th century there was but one bank in New
..k, the sturdr old mrdhante of those days
being content with one and not wanting any shoes and
mwre. It required all the tact of Aaron Burr to makes, td
secure his famous charter for the Manhattan seems, ti
Company the right to supply the city of New doubtless,
Y ork with water and to employ any surplls cap- Ti. seemn
ital that it might have in any direction not in- break up •
compatible with the Constitution of the state of ries of the
New York, nor with the Constitution of the our youth
United States of America. This once done, tche the high
water supply for New York became a secondary present dr
consideration, although it had its attention, and that the I
the surplus capital was instantly furnished and the good
the Bank of the Manhattan Company became heeled inc
one of the most prosperous of New York City, dancer.
although its charter was furnished by this sub- I on their i
terfuge. We only quote this fact to show how better to
reluctant the peop)le of former days were ill high up.
their consideration of corporations, apart fre
In fact, it was only about the end of the first sound, ii
century of the American Republic that the cry make on
for limited liability in almost every direction be- in Soutl
n gan to develop. Pennsylvania had just passed Landes,
n a new law and New Yorkers. not familiar .it' have to;
.y the matte'r, were astonished whet' at the ('eI- I the surf
"- tennial Exposition in Philadelphia to see wag- country,
e 'ons, stage coaches and many public utility ser- We d(
In vices labeled in such a way as to indicate the new eth
of limited liability, just as now in all states of the knowlet
it union where such laws have been passed, vhich, success
as a rule, require the word "limited" to be stat- when ti
rs ed in the title and to used on the stationery of their m
nd the corporatioas thus made. As a matter of to file
rn fact, it has only been during the last twenty high he
is- years that one could sty rt a corporation at all in women
w. Louisiana for any purpose other than agricultur- some a:
is, al or manufacturing. In our state during the of that
to last twenty years they have been extremely the got
iey progressive and now under our more recent heels o
b- laws, we no longer require the usage of the the di
ere word "limited" in the organization of corpor- moven
ad- tions. and no
w Our easy incorporation laws and the organi- presen
hey zation of these great corporations has resulted the "(
an in doing away with those provisions put in our of whi
ere original organic law with great care to prevent
Or- the organization of corporations with immense A
hiir capitals. Under our state law the life of a cor
chat poration is limited to ninety-nine years. As ADI
all that period of time covers at least three gener- presidi
peo. ations of active eitizens, it would seem as though to h8t
inal it were conceived as the limit in order to cover book
the same control of property in its transmission ben
logr to posterity in about the same way that it is
controlled under our organic law. The practical periei
acti- result has been to defeat the very conditions some
ting that were insisted upon by the fathers of the stanc
and government and to permit by various devices coo
in within the law the retention of immense proper- Mr'
the ty interests within the membership of single or. '
ople families, as we see has been done in New York POShe
their with the Astor estate, where the land hoidings tor h
ith- are, many of them, nearly one hundred and fify tot' t
such years old and, as has been done with the Van- i jud
hould derbilt family and with the Gould family by per- bet
mitting the sale of the stock of their various hu
cs corporations only under given charter coim- so
Sall tions, the corporation itself having the first hay
ome right of purchase. Pierpout Morgan now adds Dr
sae to these wonderful posihilities of the concentra- ti'
sarm tion of capital and its practical perpetuation in to
ctur- practically the same hands in the organization tion
and of his great Steel Trust. tiv
dand Thus, one by one, we perceive that the rights i
rtdly of the people are being taken away from the m
p idt so far as property is concerned. Our people
thadid don't seem to have that good, old fashioned con- um
herethat servatism that the people of England have and by
tere, not that sturdy determination to maintain the g
igh rights of the people that the English had when
harm they made King John grant them "Magna do
Shaverm Charta," and when they secured the right of P
as ve trial by jury. An Englishman's life and prop- to
Sthat erty are not in the hands of a combinatin far o
t thenat above him and out of his reach, but are largely th
rthen of in the hands of his equals, the right of a trial so:
Ia by jury being granted in most cases. se
h and re
ic sul- The Rice Situation. ir
with a THOSE excellent journals in the rice sections, w
reconm- viz., the CROWLEY SIGNAL and the HOUSTON p
.lthey RICE INDUSTRY, seem to be taking a more opti- am
without mistic or at least a less pessimistic view of the s
ars and rice situation of the country than they did a few
weeks ago. It would seem that low prices do
have their effect and that there are now convin -
ing evidences of a considerable increase in rice M
consumption brought about previously by the
Jnited low prices and now by the meat boycott, which C:
millions is so generally practiced. tl
tructive The result of these combined influences has f
s than given tone to the market, prices are slightly
hen the better and a nsore bouyant feeling prevails all (
e years along the lines of the industry. We believe that
f careful this improvement in the situation is justified. .,
states The consumption of rice is rapidly increasing in
stitution the United States and there is not much proba
woughout bility of any considerable increase in acreage,
Swas a then, the value of rice as a food stuff is becoming
e banks, better and better appreciated and of our own
be con- many millions of people many have not learned
ies would how good and how cheap rice as a food stuff is.
, in the _ , . '
sses oneHigh Heels,
the same IN the days of our mothers and grandmoth
ers if there was any one gentle thing about a
tailed,our woman it was the quiet ease and grace with
et, while which she stepped around the house, through
roperty in the rooms, by the side of the sick bed and gave
illbeyond her tender care and words and actions that
ed the en- made their impressions as lasting as human life,
inhibitions Alas! those days of our youth are gone and now
emocratic if one hears a rumble, a sound, like an approach
, for the ing army and is led to wonder what mob is com
nting the ing, he can look out and see a number of charm
on their ing ladies advancmg, :ach bo'e ma:' ;n ' .
art of the with the heeils cf her shoes wh:ich -.. .a. e
k in New been inconcevabt!e forty 5c-t ag. x,as .:
hs days mode oiman travtels the Beet in high heeled
shoes and the more noise she PAR
makes, the more manlike she
seems, the more gratifying, Miss Julia
doubtless, it is to her. time in the (
Ti. seems a pity, however, to her cousin M
break up those delightful memo- Mrs. Jos. i
d ~ifet` hereI
ries of the women and girls of left here
our youth and to come down to City.
the high heeled variety of the Messrs. V
present day, with all the racket endig
that the high heels induce. In Mr. and d'
the good old days the only high Triumphdu
heeled individual was the ballet Mis Juli,
dancer. As they danced so much day ea rout
on their toes perhaps it seemed
better to them to have their heels Mrs. J. P
high up. Today the high heels, vas, rited Ni
apart from giving out the noisy a e
sound, induce an ugly gait and D r. P. F
make one think of those peasants i thew
in Southern France, in the Mr. Leo
Landes, who in the rainy seasons hisMr. Leoar
have to travel on stilts, owing to hiss carniv
the surface water overflow of the tMiss Man
country. and friend
We don't desire to set up any Mr. Wi!
new ethical notions and we ac- able visit
Sknowledge the impossibility of evening.
success in a contest with women Quite a
Swhen they have once made up left here
f their minds, but we should like where the
to file this protest against the acatihn:
y high heels worn by the modern Ihe gr:
it women and we shall hope that in Feb. 5. w
- some age yet to come the ladies New Orl"
e of that day will have resumed the laum,
ly the good old low heels, or spring tinued ur
t heels of our grandmothers and for their
he the delightfully elastic, erect eny
r- movement of the ideal goddess.
and not the stilt-like gait of the Mr. I.
i- present day, which began with 1
d the "Grecian Bend" and the end i cCo
ur of which we have not yet seen. with rel
nt -- Mr.J
Ise Men I Have Known. ant time
As ADLAI E. STEVENSON, vice- There
er- president of the United States at Scar
with Grover Cleveland from 1892 Dr.
vi to 1896, has recently written a come W
o book entitled "Something of he sk'n
1 Men I Have Known." His ex
periences are quite amusing in
ions some instances and in one in- younThe'
the stance he writes of an old time eiemet
ics country phlysiciar., with v: honm was i
cer Mr. Stever son was acquainted. the aft
Me i lr. Stevenson seems to be dis- rarent
ork posed to be a little quizzical i ,'
ings when he asked of the good doc- the b
fif tor the question "What in your iing
fany judgment as a medical man is to :. ,I
ean- be the final destmination of the Iwely
e m- an soul?" "Brother Steven- at
son." replied Dr. Jchn. 'the
rst solar system are one of which delici
have given very little refleetion." cong.
*dds Dr. John belonged to the "eplep- ,.,ourA
rn a tic"' school of medicine, objected
an to giving written "proscrip- their
tions," asserted in regard to a the t
ts rival practitioner that "My books
gh wilP show a greater degree of Th
t mortality than hisen will," and Wed
ewl with Mr. Stevenson acting as ing
d umpire, won a bet of five dollars Hen
and by spelling sugar "s-h-o-o- had
n the g-o-r-r." maah
when This is hard on the country whi4
lagna doctors and we know that our
fPlaquemines Parish country doe- thrc
.h fPaueie e feri
prop- tors are far removed from the Chr
nnfar old time "epleptic" doctors of you
argely the state of Illinois in Steven- full
trial son's young manhood, sixty or sho
seventy years ago. At the present SeSI
time we must say as constant wahis
readers of the New Orleans Med- in 1
ical Society's proceedings, that tur
tn, we rarely find the best use of the we
UUTON President's English, but hardly fa
aeopti- anything as bad as Dr. John- fri
of the son's classic expressions. ex
dafew __........ ._ gr_
ees doOne on Mississippi.
) fVifl* This fierce one is turned loose by the
in rice Meridian (Miss.) dispatch. M
by the The average Mississippi farmer buys St
which canned and dried fruits-likewise canned ar
and dried other goods. He gets up at ja
the alarm of a Connecticut clock,
ees has fastens his Chicago suspenders to his bi
slightly Detroit overalls, washes his face with
ails all Cincinnatti soap in a Pennsylvania
ee that washpan, sits down to a Grand Rapids
S stified. table and eats Indiana hominy fried in
-s ed ' St. Joseph lard on a St. Louis stove.
,stsing in Then he puts a St. Souis bridle on a
proba- Tennessee mule and plows a farm coy
arreage, ered by an Ohio mortgage. When bed I
coming time comes he reads a bible printed in 1
our own Chicago, says a prayer written in Jeru
salem and crawls under a blanket made
lea rned in New'Jersey, only to be kept ,awake
stuff is. by a Mississippi dog -which is about
the only home-raised product on the
adndmoth- Corn is our greatest crop, that of
about a 1908 being valued at $1,616,000,000.
'ce with It doesn't bother the average mar
through nied man so much to keep his wife in
and gave doors as it does to keep her in hats,
ins that The figures of the London police
manalife, courts show a very decided increase
and f ow during recent years in serious crime.
aprroach- The grandest time a man has is de
ob is orn- scribing to his wife how an election is
oficharm- coming out, and the busiest explainmng
f charm- why it di ,'t.
~ bo~' .. '" ' rre 'tr
ihh h held neikhbthbed sossip.
Miss Julia E. Buras is spendinL somen
time in the Crescent City the guest of
her cousin Mrs. C. Felion.
Mrs. Jos. Clark and daughter i r;s
left here :aturday for the Crescent
Messrs. Victor and Peter Buras are
spending some time in New Orleans. Free
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Angelo visited Frei
Miss Julia Biaggini loft here Satur- Co0i
day ern route for her home in Buras.
S Mrs. J. B. Fasterling and baby Edith,
visited New Orlhe(ns during the Cary:'; On
val, returning home Wednesday night.
Dr. P. E. Parker of New Or!eans pay
wIs the week end guest of Miss Julia ,al
Mr. Leo Buras of Venice is spending
his carnival vacation here.
Miss Mamie Rusich is spending some
me n in New Oriceans visiting relative:; En,;
and friends. hot
Mr. Wiltz Friod'rick paid an ager--I
C- able visit to the Hiaggini's on Sunday
of evening. I
cn Quite a large crowd of young folks
up left here Sunday for the Crescent City
ke where they will spend their carnival of
he acation. an
,n The grand ball given at Venice on thL
IFeb. 5, was a decided success. The i
iI people were conveyed to the ball from de'
ies New Orleans and all way landings on
ed the lautmich Standard. The dancing con
ing tinued until morning, when all started C
tnd for their homes after having thorough
Sly enjoyed the night.
'ss, English Turn
the Mr. I. S. Lothrop spent Friday in
ith the Crescent City.
end Miss Alice McCurdy and Mr. Walter
McCormick spent a pleasant Sunday
en. with relatives at La Reusitte.
Mr. J. B. Babaington spent a plea.
ant time in the City last week. E
rice- There will soon be another wedding f
ates at Scarsdale.
182 Dr. Altenburgermeister was a wel- u
Sa come guest at Mr. (iGce. iede's where
of he spent a ftw hours. He wii probably
- take a trip to Mexico soon.
Sin i Emire
in- The wedding of Miss Victorine Bulot,
time youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
i Clement Bulot to Mr. Pierre Bulosh
hont was cei lbrated Fatur(day, Feb. 5, in
nted. the afternoon at the home of the bride's
dis- parents. The cere mony was performed Qusto
zical hi by R.v. Father Vielle. Owing to r"- our te,
do- ent btereacement in the bride's family
Sthe wedding was aqe.iet one the guests' lauir.
your r,eing limited to immediate relatives daughl
is to .nd close friends. ' he bridle loked the 1:
f the lbvely and Ci"rlish in white lingerie dab- Mr.
- .ratel tr'mmed with lace, with long New t
the full vail draped fromn a coronet o! c.- home
' nge blosoms. After the ceremony Mi:
i ch I delicious refreshiments were served anrd Orleal
ion." congratultit ,s showered upon thie hapl v turnei
elep- couple, who ! ft for iNew Or:ceans to Thurs
jected , njcy the csarnival festivities. Upon .
their return they wi'. be at home to Mr.
sclp- their mcny friends at the resicdence uf a ,us
to a the bride's parents. Mr.
ooks Rodney Fox." drin
ae nd The sweet peace of death came last Ati
and Wednesday as abalm to h lo.g suffer- were
,g as ia g of Rodney Fox, son of Mr.and Mrs. Mr
dollars Henry Fox, of Daisy. Young Fox, who Carn
w-h-- as just entering upon his manhood, week
had been afflicted for several years, his
malady finally developing into one Wh
ountry which baffled the skill of surgeons and homa
at our the tender care of devoted parents. All Maro
ry doe- through his illness, fraught with suf- s.
St fering which he bore with heroic, jolly
m the Christian fortitude, the unfortunate litt
tors of young man battled bravely and hope
teven fully, at no time, until the very end, 0
xty Or showing any sign of resignation. Po- Her
Ssessed of a strong noble character, he G
resent was beloved by all who knew him and Nev
unstant his untimely end will cause a sad lack ng
nss Med- in the little community which he in Mrs
S, that turn so dearly cherished. His remains ext
eofthe were laid to rest on Thursday in the to
hardly family grave at Union Settlement
ha hy 'midst a large concourse of sorrowing i
SJohn- Ifrienas and relatives. The GAZETTE '
i extends its profound sympathy to this dec
Sgrief stricken family. joy
Broom Corn. daa
se by the I have been awarded Gold and Silver dra
Medals at the World's Exposition of c:lo
mme buys St. Louis and Portland for broomstraw, tto
ise canned i and for Brooms raised in south Louisi- t
es up at ana. Early correspondence with landed i I
at clock, proprietors for the purpose of raising
,ra to his broomstra' of the highest grade, is
face with solicited. See Louisiana State Exhibits sp
nsylvania for samples.
ndd Rapids Address Gee. E. Mann, 1015 Louis'
y frired in ana Ave., New Orleans. La.
uis stove. ar
dfe on a On Wednesday night Mr. lill was'b
en bed seriously but not dangerously hurt, by
ted in an autorr.obile running over him. The'
r en in Jeru- last report was that Mr. Hill was suf
nket made fering intense pain but doing much
ept pawake better.
h is about Misses Irene and Juiia Wadsworth vis
,ct on the ited the Crescent City during Carnival
- Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Mevers jr.
at of were the week end guests of Mr. and
000,000. Mrs. Sidney B. Mevers.
erage mar- Attorney Fred C. Marx was a bus
si wefe in- ness visitor in our town on Friday.
r In hats,
Parish Treasurer Jos. Savoie visited
dn police New Orleans for Carnival.
ous crime. Misses Viola Andignac and Rose Rt
Sbaut spent the Carnival holidays in the
has is de- Crescent City.
t explainmng Mr. Lionel Favret visit:d his pare:'t
Mr. and Mrs. G. E1vr p.. < l : :*!'
ere t.ar. some being awan quit? :i while, returned Lu
;t town on Thursday night,
Free! Free! Free! Free! Free! Free!
Louis Leonhard & Son
LOUISA AND DALUPIHINE STREETS.
Free Boat and Railroad Transportation.
Freight Prepaid. New Methods, New ideas.
Come to New Orleans and return vwihcut
One Cent Of Expense To You.
On all purchases of $25.00 and over we will
pay both your freight charges and passagec
a way by either Railroad or Boat, between
BURAS AND NEW ORLEANS
Enabling you to get your goods to your
house absolutely free of any charges and
Visit New Orleans Without One Cent
of cost to you. We have one of the largest
and most complete lines of merchandise ins
the city. We have separate and distinct
on departments of :-: : : : "
Clothing, Hats, Shoes, Mat=
tings, Carpets and Shades;
in, Millinery, Dry Goods,
Fer Fancy Goods and
Each department by itself a store. We pay
freight charges on every purchase from $5.00
wel- upward.......... ............. ...
,l ot, Louis Leonhard & Son
u1osh LOUISA AND I)AUPHINE STREETS.
Q(:Rte a dwnfall of rain was had in grate
our section this wee-l. han'
Mrs.. F,!ix Bor:e is the tguest of h, r
daught r Mlrs. R. Emnret Eiingle f;r } i,
the :ast w't'. '::r
Mr. an!d Mr:;. Jean L. Lnemons vi~itd I
New Orleans on Carnival day rturuiig,
home on Wednesday. .ar
Miss Ju:iui Wadsworth visitcd New i,1
Orleans dur.ng Carni'.ai w cwik a.d r- '
turned Wedne-sday to ropen :.ht. on
Mr. Jos. Cosse has returned from.
a business trip to Jackson.
Mr. Ovide Conase visited Ne.w ()rleans i
daring Carnival and reports a line time. iliAl
Atty. O. S. Livaudais and Mr. Perrin I
were in our town on Sunday. are
Mr. Howard Ragas was among the
Carnival visitors in New Ort ans this to
e We understand that the stay-at- la
d homes had quite an enjoyable time on
1: Mardi Gras night and that there were'
some very pretty Mardi Gras suits and w
jolly maskers seen on the streets of our
little burg. o
On Saturday, Feb. 12. Mr. George ci
Herman Siede and Miss Fredericl
e Gravolet were united in matrimony in f
id New Orleans. The bride is the charm
king and accomplished daughter of Mr.
in Mrs. Fredrick Gravolet. The GAZETTE c
ns extends congratulations and best wishes
he to the happy couple. o
ng Burrwood. I
TE The Burrwood ball was as usual a
Dis decided success. Everyone present en-~
joyed themselves immensely and when I|
dawn made its appearance, warn inz the
dancers that their time for gaiety was
of drawing to an end, each left the spa
w cious hall well satisfied, and the smies
si that were seen on the faces told very
Jed plainly how well all enjoyed themseive
is Assessor Marc Cognevich and family
bits spent Carnival week in New Orleans.
i The stork visited the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Clarence Henritzy dur;ng the
week and brought the m a bouncing
was baby boy. The GAZETTE extends con
by , ,
HENRY M. MaIRT & C., LTD..
Guns, Ammnnition and Fishing Tackles,
New Orleans, " --" .
_ u1S10. 0 1049.
Samuel . Norwod ..
Country Business Solicited Funeral Directr a Ert lmer
And Promptly Attended To , Louisiana
621.625 Elysian FieldsAve., between Royal and Chartres. tiew Lrl ans, Louisi
lave your Animals atd NOW and use only Pasteurs Vaccine 6erumil
L .L LYO5_SOtPoANI', LID.
gratll:lt:i.o:. t , , t ,"( 1',Iud fiath r and
hanp) niotht r.
Jesuis' " Berd.
lor. Ros. ius 1':rz and famiIly .r!'E t
Mis' bri. Cicr'dtn: wsrnr, tu Of t.e
Sarticipant. in the .ioyou; i 'irn' ( t al tin e
in Nv( ',:ars ar;nd rtetuo ed hme on
Wet.'¢dnceday ,,', :r.i.
,drs. C. Valadez was among the vislt
ors to New. G(,r.e: n.a dulinT the (Carniv .
There are 25)0,000 words in the Ent -
In the Russian secret service there
are 60- women.
e In all things it is better to hope thun
s to despair. -Goethe.
Large elephants weigh six tons;
large whales 150 tons.
r i He who wishes to do wrong is never
rid without a reason.-Syrus.
ur Trensvaal gold averages half an
ounce to the ton of quartz.
If the staff be crooked the shad( w
ge can not be straight.-Anon.
ice' Rashness brirgs success to few. mis
in fortune to many.-Pha:drus.
4r. The corn was simply shocked by the
fT. cutting manner of the farmer.
,es It is better to be an honest man .n
one language than a liar in five.
Truth crushed to earth will rise agair,
Sa but it isn't that way with an egg.
C.n-' The horse has no need of money, for
hen he is never without fore quarters.
was A day that is not thine own do not
pa- reckon it as of thy life.-Arabian.
liesi Do not yield to misfortunes, but
cery meet them with fortitude. --Virgil.
Ve:, If people only said what they thought
'there wouldn't be so much talking.
nilyt According to I)r. J. E. Squirs., the
ans. ideal meal consists of bread. butt ... and
Mr. Providence will never be able to do
the much for the farmer wi"r treatsd <is
icing cow. and herls ttt'r than l' doe
con- his wire and .l;i',ir, n.
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