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Lower coast gazette. (Pointe-a-la-Hache, La.) 1909-1925, August 06, 1910, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064433/1910-08-06/ed-1/seq-2/

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Th ei Lower Coast (iazttl e
The Lower Coast Gazette Co.
President. Secietary.
Pointe a .la-uache, I .ouit ana.
'i.A,;'F.u:;L.. PAfil::i PuLICA. ,3LP.',
Entered at they Pi n-Jala-Hacche P1,stctiice as
SATIURl)AY, AI'c1 ST 6. 1910.
Freedom Frorm ti losquitoe-.
IT is a rntticea ljh tt-liure in N v. ( )ile:cns
that ill thse parts of tihe c;t, that alre i,
tho ai :Il . ,V we'll ci ai ed , t he ie, , i ,Jei'i'rage
sVSteni ar+d hiero the ytr ! that on-c" SVr
now cBntirel . d r . :; II . ll IuKlC: . i i
antd t . }-. P,,m :-a-a-Hth,:,ixe sO
'wat er fi tl +i I)Y v, thA t habit. a1 fr a
enitUry 4 J I'. itI relint iiviasi of A flj l .e i
CoMast by Inslluitoee aI tile fieedoiu of that
much of the city . ' u'. thi leans n·l:' enjoyS
from the a'teu k of the m' icqcitres be'lt:aue o: itS
tllipro',ed Jl in, i s, -il1- d eI tt. .val·ic y i g 'r I to
alc of ls ta e :,t ,e1ide".. of !iJeav i, to hae
ijlI SSatrl' 1.Ste l5 t it' ,l u11(h11i ScF 4 ien d and to
than a fcn.w of our large' sugar plantations and
yet we can see what has been accomplished in
that city and frorli thai we may calculate what
could be dulle in the country w'ere reasonatble
precautions taken to destroy these pestiverous
insects. It seems like a herculean task to utn
dertake this work, but we have in the City ,of
New Orleans positive evidetnce of what is doing
in that way and on many of our sugar planta
tions on the Upper Coast, ;where the lands are
thoroughly well drained, the mosquitoes consti
tite no plague at all and it is sIarcely necessary
to use any wire netting to exclude them furoin
the house.
It is well understood that a few buckets of
fuel oil dropped here and there at the head of
ditches will probably kill all of the wiggles tails
in any given ditch, but with a rainy season such
as we have lately had, the oil is quickly washed
to the rear and a new crop of mosjuitut-s is
quickly bred. It would seem to he a sine qua
non to have the dithes dry in the bottom. Wher
ever there is any stagnant water there is a
breeding glround for mosquitoes and if the quiet
pools of water weret all drainet d away, our moS
quito invasions will only occur dwhen rwe have
easterly gales, bringing them in from the sea
marsh on the East bank of the river t ad south
n.asterly gaies, bringing them in from the sea
ia..iah on the West bank of the river. There is
a hdoubt that the living quarteilrs can be Ikept
tomnparatively frred af e ciit of mots y ordinary
wire netting, but whey can also be really ivn en
out of thheci dmcnity, or iJrnvented from breed
ing in the community if tthe pools of water are
drained away. Mrosquitoes are not much dis
posed to tnravel anildl they generally desire tolive,
and to dlie when they mnust, in the irmnediate
vicinity of their birthplace. Therefore the main
invasion of our lands by mosquitoes comes d with
the storms thaet driive them in from the outlving
marsh'es. If all the lands adjacenti ti ther river
were well drained andl no pools of water visile,
thie mosqiintit lroblem would et so sibmplired
that we should bi encoturaged to go on still fur'e
ther in the same lnirection. Would it not lre
Well for some of uIs to make some experiments
at once and seet if lthe pools of water cannot he
drained away from all house lots, stalleo yardis,
etc., etc.?
eIrds, and the i.ouisiana Rice Crop.,
CAI.IFrNIA is so kirgely, interested in thei
productiont of fruits, a ed there fruis have been
s io much damaged by birds, that caref ul itn
quiries have been, t instituted by the L. S. lie
partment o Agriculture as ato Ihe harm donte by
the birds and the harm or injury to the flruit
crops avoided by the work eof the same lirdst as
insect destroyers.
Seventy species of birds were examined in
California and cif these bult four were considered
to be of doubtful utility. Tlhese four were the
linnet, the California jay, stellar jay and red
breasted sani-sucker. The tendency of the
teachings of these investigations is that the
dfiruits and crops liable to injury by the birds
'should be protected from thle birds of practica
ble, without the destruction of the birds other
than as a last resort and then such destruction
should only occur in the fruit season. The bad
birds are largte insect consumers and hence do
much good throulghout the year, while the good
birds do not rdo much harm to fruit at any time,
or only (o such harm as can be resisted with
oaut much trouble, and that without the joint
work of all the birds in attacking fruit insects,
fruit culture would become unprofitable.
These investigations and conclusions natur
ally lead us to wonder what would become of
the Louisiana rice tcrops if the battle with the
black birds should cease. They come and go in
millions, the air black with them. Common re
port says that if rice fields atlong the Lower
Coast are not protected from the black-birds,
they will consume the entire crop. We have
never had that experience but with considerable
experience in rice culture we see no reason to
luJt the taccueacy af the statement.
,A'-, liii" ,, r,,T! L:.' J(( i:'i " t _ Wn kiqis.
of birds, viz; the jaunty, blue black, back-bird,
that struts around with tail erect and as hand
1)me as can be. With this variety mingling
freely we have the smaller blackbird with red
tips onl hits shoulders, or epaulettes. These lit
tle fellwis are known as rice birds, but are gen
erally ft'und flocking with the large variety in
friendly curompanionship. The largest black
birds, the crv% s, do not spent given to attacking
the rice tilcds, as do the two varieties herein
above namett.
We are therefore led to inquire whether every
tefftort should be tmade to extirpate these two
varieties of blackbirds. Do they consume in
sect:;? If so. what kind. beneficial or injurious?
Many thousands of dollars are spent annually in
Louisiana in battles w ith the black-birds. Are
Swe making a winning light ' California is a
great fruit glrowiing state and is investigating.
We are a great rice growing state and our rice
crop is always nridatrgered by these birds. If
th-y' are useless they.. should be poisoned, and
dlestrtoyed by the wholesale. Perhaps, however,
they: do some good in keeping down insect life
and some additional plague like the cane borer
or the cotton boll weevil might comte to us if
these birds are destroyed. Who knows?
Rough Rice as a Feed for Morses and
'Trio.: low prices at which rice sometimes sells
aid, we may say, frequently sells, for such lots
as- are injured by weed seeds, or by stack or
sack burning, have their intrinsic value as feed
stfl's 'for live stuck that should prevent them
beingt sacrificed at such low prices as sometimes
pre ail. Practically any kind of rice is worth
a cent and a quarter a pound, or $2 a bag for
bags of lIO pounds, wherever stock feed is
I1r. W. 1I. D)alrymplle, the well known veter
inarian of the Louisiana State University and of
the Agricultural Experiment Stations, has re
cerntlv issued a bulletin under the caption of
Rough Rice as a Feed for Horses and Mules, in
which he brings out the merits of rough rice as
a feedstuff and makes the statement that ground
rough rice will contain a less proportion of hulls
than under the law is permitted in rice bran.
It has been feared that these hulls, by reason of
their refractory nature, would injure animals
eating rough rice, but many experiments made
have demonstrated in years past that rough rice
was a comparatively safe food stuff and the re
cent experiments made by l)r. Dalrymple under
thorough scientific control have now demonstra
ted beyond any doubt the statement that we
have made herein as to the intrinsic value of our
low grade rices. Those interested in this bul
letin would do well to write to Dr. l)alrymple at
Baton Rouge for a copy of it and therein the
whole carefully conducted experiment is set
....Good Roads.
TItls subject may have become trite with
s,,me of our readers, but it is a live issue in the
United States and the Good Roads are sure to
come sooner or later. New York State has ap
propriated fifty millions of dollars to secure god
roads, the state as a rule assisting those locali
ties that by their actions indicate an earnest
purpose to help themselves. We can hardly aid
the muse better than by quoting from a recent
speech of Hon. William Sulzer, of New York,
made in the House of Representatives in Wash
ington on June 9. Mr. Sulzer said:
S Good roads mean Progress and prosperity, a benefit
to the people who live in the cities, an advantage to peo
pl. who live in the country, and it will help every section
of Lour vast domain. Good roads, like good streets, make
habitation along them most desirable; they enhance the
value of farm lands, facilitate transportation, and add
untold wealth to the producers and consumers of the coun
try; they are the milestone, marking the advance of civi
lization; thy economize time and give labor a lift, and
mal, ' millions in money; they save wear and tear and
worry And waste; they beautify the country --bring it in
touch with the city; they aid the social and the religious
and the (.ducational and the inumlutrial progress of the
jpeople; they make better homes and happier hearthside,.;
they are the avenues of trade. the highways of commerce,
the mnail routes of information, and the agencies of
speedy iommunication; they mean the economical trans
lortation of rna-ketable products - the maximum burden
at the minimum cost; they are the ligaments that bind
the country together in thrift and industry and intelli
gence and patriotism; they promote social intercourse,
prevent intellectual stagnation, and increase the happi
ness and the prosperity of our producing ma.;ses; they
contribute to the glory of the country, give employment
to our idle workmen, distribute the necessities of life-
encourage energy and husbandry. inculcate love for our
scemic woliders, and make mankind bwtter and broader
and greater amd grander.
Good roads mean prosperous farmers; bad roads mean
abandond farms, sparcely settled country districts and
congested populated cities, where the poor ntar distined to
become poorer; Good roads mean more cultivated farms
and cheap.-'rfood products for the toilers in the towns;
bad roads mean poor transportation, lack of ,communica
tion, high prices for the necessities of life, the loss of
untold millions of wealth, and the idle workmen seeking
employment. Good roads will help those who cultivate
the soil and feed the multitude, and whatever aids the
producers and the farmers of our country will increase
our wealth and our greatness and benefit all the people.
We cannot destroy our farms without final decay. They
are today the heart of our national life and the chief
source of our material greatness. Tear down every edi
tice in our cities and labor will rebuild them, but abandon
our farms and our cities will disappear forever.
Mr. Sulzer's closing sentence in this excerpt
from his address is dramatic in its expressive
ness and as true as fact can be stated. The
country's average annual agricultural produc
tion of about seven thousand millions of dollars
in value tells the story of the imperative need
of good roads. Every item of this vast produc
tion mftst be traisported over some sort of a
road from the field where grown to the point of
distribution or consumption.
Louisiana's interest in Good Roads is a para
mount one and it is fortunate for us Governor
Sanders has given the work such a fnward im
pulse by his splendid ad vocacy and work to the
enad that- we .hal!'sdn g-et them. '
Found Drowned. '
The nude body of a young white boy ,
apparently 16. or 18 years. of age, was
found floating in the river in front of.
Hitlair Plantation on Monday morning.
The coroner was at once notified but [
owing to the lateness of train did not
reach there until Tuesday morning. I
The body be ing in an advanced stage
of decomposition, the coroner gave a
certificate of drowning and ordered the t
body buried at once.
A social was given at the Louder
bough Club lHouse last Saturday eve
ning. Those present were Mr.and Mrs.
Win. Louderbough, Misses Josephine
Zettwock, Lena Tausch, Margaret Lin- t
coin, Alice Pieber, Lizzie Vogt, Mary
St. Philip, Lillian Louderboug., Norma
Etta and Birdie Buras, Dr. F. Wick
title, Messrs. Monroe and Penrose
Edgecombe, Charles and Henry Vogt,
Author Rapp, John Matulich, Victor
Gilmore, Herbert Louderbough and
Davis Simms.
Mr. W. W. Lemmon accompanied by
his wife, two sons, Willie and Vevest.
and Miss Maud Story, were visitors
here Sunday.
Quite a crowd attended communion I
service, held here by Rev. Slack Sun
day morning.
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel 1.ee and two
litt!t' girls of Algiers, came down Sat
urday night. The former returned
hone Sunday evening, Mrs. Lee and
children are to spend a fortnight here
with relatives.
.imnes. J. C. Edgecombe and Author
Lee, Mis.;es Lena 'rausch and little Nel
lie and Ettie Lee. Mr. C. Vogt jr. and I
Masters Leonard and Willis Edgecombe
visited the City Sunday morning.
Miss Alice Bieber of Junior spent the
past week with her friend Miss Lizzie
Mr. and Mrs. Emile Tausch and little
daughter, Alverita, spent Sunday with
Mr. and Mrs. II. W. Fox jr.
The marriage of Miss Della Cosse,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Cosse
of Pointe-a-la-llache and Mr. Armand
Martin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Davis
Martin of New Orleans, was celebrated
Thursday evtning, July 21, at half past
live, at the St. Louis Cathedral, where
a large assembly of friends and rel
atives lilled the pews to witness the
happy event. The wedding march was
played as the bridal party entered and
ýo.t music was rendered during the
signing of the register.
The ceremony was performed by Rev.
Father Lavalle. The bride, who was
riven in marriage by her father, was
attended by Miss Tillie Martin, sister
of the groom, as maid of honor, Mr.
Frank E. Cosse, brother of the bride,
was best man. The bride was lovely
i: hter bridal gown of white silk chui -
orately trimmed with Irish point lace
over which the v·it 'fell like a mist.
Her flowers were white carnations and '
ferns. The makit of honor wore white
lingerie trimmned with !ace and casrried
a boquet of carnations and ferns.
Following the ceremony was a recep
tion at the home of the bridegroom's
parents, Mr. antd Mrs. DI)avis Martin,
after which the bridal pair left on the
Louisville and Nashville to spend their
honeymoon on the Gulf Coast.
Pat Encalade, the colored boy who
accidentally shot himself while mind
ing birds in Samuel Treadaway's rice
field last Friday morning, died at the
Charity Hospital on Saturday.
During the week the stork visited
the home of Mr. and eMrs. Elbridge
Treadaway and brought them a sweet
littlq girl.
Mrs. W. A. Mevers apd daughter
Irma, after spending some time at the
home of Mrs. B. Mevers, returned home
to New. Orleans via Launch Dependent
on Wednesday.
Mr ,arid Mrs. Roger Hingie and lit
tie daughter are spending some time in
our town with friends and relatives.
Mr. Isaac Hingle is enjoying a well
earned vacation in our town at the
home of his mother. Mrs. Salvador
Rev. Slack of Algiers, in company
with Judge R. E. Hingle and Supt. E.
C. Kohn enjoyed a delightful bayou
trip in our bays on Thursday.
Mr. W. A; Mevers, after spending a
couple of daysin OUr midst returned to
New Orleans on Sunday.
The Plaquemines Parish East Bank
ILevee Board held a regular meeting
here on Wednesday with the follow -
:ng members present:--Hon. Aaron
DI)avis, pres., E. A. Schayot, Secy.,
Alvin Lee, Insp. Corns. W. J. Louder
bough, Henry Fox, John B. Hingle and
Atty. Jno. Dymond jr.
Misses Mabel Borne and Myrtle
Peterson visited at the home of Judge
and Mrs. R- Emmet Hingle on Sunday
Hon. Aaron Davis was in our town on
Wednesday attending the meeting of
the Plaquemines Parish East Bank
Levee Board.
The Souther Pacifiic Steamships. Mo
mus, which succeasfally fought a fire
in its cargo on its last trip to New Or
leans, will be aout of commission for a
month, remaining in New York during
that time to be completely overhauled.
Crowley, La.'has let a contract for
five miles of cement sidewalks.
The town of Thibodlaad' wil' have a!
new~ municipal lighting plant! '' . 'l'
The farmers round Hamiondi, La.
are going to organize T6r rnutual. bene
-i .•1
H. GarlanJ LIupre has been nominat
ed to fill the position as congressman
'from the Second Louisiana District,
vice the late L. S. Gilmore.
Opelousas, La. celebrated "Water
melon Day" last week under the aus
pices of the management of the Frisco
Railroad, aided materially by the very
progressive Progressive League of
Opelousas. Some two hundred persons
visited the enterprising little St. Landry
A two years old Algiers baby saw a
cow last Monday afternoon and was
thrown into spasms of fright and died
in a few minutes.
The Sunmmer Normal at Ruston, La.,
closed last Friday. During the session
the Normal had enrolled some 552 stu
Lafayette is making preparations for
its parish fair to be held Sep. 30, Oct.
2 and 3.
W. G. Harding was nominated for
gtovetrnor of Ohio at the recent repub-,
lican gubernatorial convention in that
It is stated that the U. S. Postal l)e
partment will establish postal savings
banks all over the country by Oct. 1.
William Jennings Bryan has been
' turned down by the Nebraska I)enloc
John Lind was named for governor
of Minnesota by the democratic state
Twenty-two big cotton mills located li
in the New England States, New York
"and Maryland have entered into a com- J
bination and have taken out a charter
under the laws of the State of New
York, with $10,000,000 preferred and
$10,000,000 common stock. . t
D)r. Frederick A. Cook, who has been
secluding himself from public view P
ever since matters got too hot for him J
last November, is reported now to be a
in Brooklyn, N. Y. at his brother's
The Panama Exposition management
has asked Gov. Sanders to call an extra
" session of the Louisiana legislature to P
raise the special tax to $6,500,000, ti
which will be accomplished by prolong- t;
ing the period of taxation and not by a
increasing the size of the tax. it
The postoffice at Routon. near Jena, o
ILa. was destroyed by fire last week.
* Attorney General Wickersham has o
_ handed down an opinion that there is tl
no law 1.reventing the instalation in a
the National Hall of Fame at Washing
ton of Gen. Robert E. Lee's statue by J
Sthe ,state of Virginia, which decision
" will open the way also to Mississippi to
r instali therein a statue of Jetht r.-cn
SDavis. t
Hon. John G. Cariisle, secretary of I
the treasury under Cleveland. is dead. F
' The U. S. Revenue cutter, Perry,
, ran ashore on the east side of St. Paul i
i'Island in the Bering Sea anti is a com- I
p ,le:e loss.
SThe strike of the employes of the
Grand Trunk Railroad has been called
o(ff, the raiiroad company granting in
S creases in wages, although not up to
' the demands of the employes.
r Early returns of the recent republi
can primaries in Kansas are reported
to show a gain for the insurgents.
Ex-Gov. C. A. Swonson of Virginia
Sihas been appointed by Gov. Mann to i
succeed the late John W. Daniel in the
e United States Senate.
d. .Economyv in ntarvesting Rice.
.To state that by the ordinary methodi
t now. in use on the river lands of La'
the harvesting of the rice crop con-.
.sumes twice the time and mnore than
twice the expense necessary for cutting
r it is a very modest proposition for those '1
e who have taken the matter up on bet
e ter lines and actually have done the
twork. Comparison is here made be-:
tween cutting the rice with a cradle
and the present old, antedeluvian
Smethods of cutting it with a sickle or
rice hook.
The writer, from Missouri, like all
Il farmer's sons was trained to farming
Sand soon learned to handle every imple
r ment then in use and how to handle
them with his own hands. First the
y use of the ordinary mowing scythe in
. mowing hay--there were no McCormick
u 'reaper then--by hand, cutting close to
the ground and doing prettier if not
. as fast work as is done by machine to
" day. The young men were then taught
o the use of the Cradle. This was used
im cutting wheat, oats and rye. It laid
k a "swath" from end to end of the field
g as straight as a line and as handsome
- to look at as a piece of Japanese mat
n ting unrolled before ones eyes. Every
., farmer and his hired harvest hands
. owned these cradles and while every
d farm was provided with a sickle for
use in cutting small patches of grain
Sblown down by the wind some years
and not to be gotten at with the cradle,
no pretension was made to use this
tedious, barbarious old back breaker
n and man killer for anythingelse. First,
of because one could cut three or four
k times as fast with the cradle as with
the sickle, laying the grain to the sun
better and more easy for the hands who
bound the grain in bundles and was so
much less tiresome and heating for the
' employed. For if there is a hot place
e on the farm it is in a grain field and if
r- a hot and slavish position is sought to
a hand out to a laborer it is to have him
g bend his back hour after hour, expos
d. ing the' rpine and back of his head to*
,r the blazing sun as he plods his way
cutting grain with asickle. This is why
Sthe occasional use of the sickle spoken
a:of was called '"the does task'. and was
always gven to the meanest hand on
& the farm.
- Tfie.writer has raised two or three as
(continued on page 31
The New Orleans Bon Marche.
LOUIS LEONHARI) & SON in their great
Department Store, Louise and l)auphine
Streets, New Orleans, are now rivaling the
famous Paris Bon Marche in supplying the
very best goods to be had anywhere and at
prices lower than can he made for the same
goods anywhere else. There are no Canal
Street rents to he paid by the bIuyers nor
fancy prices of any kind. : -:: :=: :
Their several and distinct departments in
clude full lines of I)RY COO()S, CARPIETS,
Each department is a complete store. They
wfll pay the freight charges on purchases
of $5.00 or more. Lower Coast trade is
wanted, and will be promptly and well served.
:Louis Leonhard & Son
1 am applying for a commutation of,
sentence. C(onvicted and sentenced for
life from Plaquemines Parish in 1902.
J-16-23-30-A-6. Co
Owing to Mr. E. Giordano jr. having I
tendered his resignation as collector
for the Str. Alice, we hereby notify our
patrons that on and after August 1,Mr.
J. B. Hingle will represent Str. Alice
as collector, Respectfully,
A. ST. AMANT, 10
Mgr. & Owner.
Notice is hereby given that no tres
passing is allowed on my Belfort plan
tation, the public are warned against
taking the railroad track from the rear
and entering my property, any one call
ing on any of my employees must en
ter from the public road, my employees
only are permitted to pass through my
property to take the railroad track,
others will only he permitted to pass
through my lane at my residence, under
a penalty of the law.
J-30-A-6;-1 -2)-2S-S-.
Notice is hereby gi't n that a con- an
tract for the painting of the inside of t,.
the St. Patrick Catholic Church at in
Home Place will be give',n out to the ar
lowe.t bidder.
Bidders are required to send their
bils in by mail to I)avid lial!ay at Home.
Place postoflice, La., not later than N
August 8, 1910. For further specilica
tions, apply to, or write,
Home Place, l.a.
Bertrandville, La., Aug. 1, 191t.
The public is hereby notified that lam
not responsible for any debts contractl- N
ed by my wife, Mary Guenard.
Parish of Plaquemines, Pointe-a-la
Hache, La., July 30, 1910.
Notice is hereby given that the Reg
istration Office will be open for a new
and complete registration, (except for
those registered since January 2, 1909)
in accordance with Section 22 of Act
No. 98 of 1908. for the purpose of regi, -
tering all qualified voters as required by
law; the office will be open at the fol
At English Turn August 1
At Oakville "
At Ollie " 3
r At Belair " 4
At Phoenix " 5
At Myrtle Grove " 6
At Diamond P. O. "
At Nestor P. 0. " 9
At F. Giordano's Store " 10
At lHarris' Boat Shed " 11
At Eagle Store " 12
At .Jos. Hingles' Store " 13
At George F. Preusch " 15
At Buras, (Fasterling's) " 16
At Ostrica P. O. " 17
At Schoenberger,s " 1
At Venice " 20
SAt Pilot Town " 23
AtPortEads " 25
And at the Court HIouse from the
29th of August to the 8th dlay of Octo
ber, 1910.
SBuilding Materials, I
Sand, Shells, 1
1 iravel, Cement.
814 Howard Ave. Phone Mail 15. I
e New Orleans.
S Established 1866.
Keiffer Brothers
Shoe Manufacturers
522-524-526 Canal St.
Nw. Orleans, Louisiana.,
Felix Bachemin. Win. L. Boizelle.
Felix Bachemin & Co.,
Men's Furnishers & Hatters.
Cor. Royal and Canal Sts. New O)rleans
Marx Weil & Son
Crockery Glassware,
Cutlery, Etc.
108-10 Magazine St. NEW ORLEANS
WVhen you use pail get tin ,est you
an bhuv. Our "Climatic Paint"
and "Perfecto Lead" are guaran
, t.edl 1010 per cent bure. They are made
in New Orleans and especially for the
,oui:;iana climate. Write us f~r prices
and p;itao nize honme iuhstry.
Home Paint Store,
New Orleans, Louisiana
Kohn, Weil & Co., Inc.
Manufaeturer:; and ,Jobbelrs of IHats
anrd Gloves. 'Ilrunks, rav\'elng Fags
Water-Proof Clothing. ladies' Fan
Iv lHats. Agents Towers' Fish
lirand 11il ('lathing. ('Crner ('anal
and Magazine Streets.
New Orleans, La. U. 8. A.
J.& M. Schwabacher, Ltd
I. B. BINCLE, Solicitr.
Whollesale Grocers & Importers
501 Poydras Street
New Orleans, Louisiana
Launch Standard
Etif,. ni: ARMAS. M. 0. HU
RAS and M. G. BIWRAS, Own
ers; I'ng n' Armas, M1as
ters: .. C. DE ARMAS, ('lork.
Le.aving Wednesdavs and Sat
urdays at ; o'clock a. m. Wed
nesdays for Port Eads. Satur
days for Veniee. Returning
Thursdays and Sundays.
Freight received Mondays.
Tuesdays and Fridays foot of
UTrsuline Stre't.
- oX of Bliss Native
A Herbs is a family doc
tor always in the house.
: Its use preve\'nts and cures
BI.ISS (Constipation, I)ys- I
NAT IIVE pIpsiaKidney,and
I HERBS. Liver Trouble,Skin
Diseases, Rheumatism and
Smany Blood Diseases. It is
Spurely vegetahle contains
Sno mineral ,poison and is
prepared in Tabllet 2(iK
nSold i, ()ne l)nllar $St.()
!ox:;es with a Guarantee to *
cure or money, back. O(ur
8:32 jpagi'e Al'lnanac telling ,
} how to I'';trt S(';s'cse S('lt O)t
Irequest. Med icinc tmail led
El.Li"N CONL'AI), Agent.
t Happy Jack, l.a.
A . DS

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