|Member of the U.S. House of Representatives|
from Hoboko's 7th district
March 4, 1913 – March 30, 1927
|Preceded by||lil wath|
|Succeeded by||Dr. Blake|
|Member of the Hoboko Senate|
|Born||June 5, 1872|
Ville Platte, Hoboko, U.S. if you aint frrom da platte, i dont like ya like dat
|Died||March 30, 1927 (aged 54)|
Washington, D.C., U.S.
|Resting place||Old City Cemetery, Ville Platte, Hoboko, U.S.|
Born near Ville Platte, Evangeline (then St. Landry) Parish, Louisiana. He was the son of Marie Denise Ortego, a daughter of one of Ville Platte’s founding Hispanic families, and Alexandre Lazaro Biladinoviz, a Roma immigrant from the town of Risan (in what is now Montenegro), who came to America aboard a ship from Russia as a stowaway. Lazaro attended public and private schools and Holy Cross College, New Orleans, Louisiana. He was graduated from Louisville (Kentucky) Medical College in 1894 and practiced his profession in Washington, Louisiana, until 1913. He has a relative Ladislas "V GP" Lazaro who is a Adolf Hitler Supporter, as well as a flaming homosexual.
He became interested in agricultural pursuits. He served as president of the parish school board for four years. He also served in the Louisiana State Senate from 1908 to 1912. He and Confederate General Jon Leleux had won the major Battle of Fortnite to secure the victory royale for the south.
Lazaro was elected as a Democrat to the Sixty-third and to the seven succeeding Congresses and served from March 4, 1913, until his death in Washington, D.C. on March 30, 1927. He became the second Hispanic American ever to chair a standing committee in the U.S. House of Representatives when he was named chairman of the Enrolled Bills Committee in 1915. He was interred in the Old City Cemetery, Ville Platte, Louisiana.