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The Rice belt journal. (Welsh, Calcasieu Parish, La.) 1900-19??, May 30, 1902, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064402/1902-05-30/ed-2/seq-1/

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*fow ,Wy rSH CAI4CASIEU PARISH, L4A. FRIDAY, MAY 30, 192
Ioi £n*I Y..Ar. a.u ý4'f W IL
ýý . ...u fote !! . . I.__n a .Ya
b-br .1,em rewru ,O
lu5 •o5 vIeea to wrial coa1 .bO1 yttW Oi'
M. Stklhovicbh. tpn --qrsh5 ,
whose speech in'lfavor of fr o'TW ,T S
hconmclence in ftisIa create4 ' ¶ 'L
oensatio and who in spite of ,
the church was re-elec ,,
term by an overwh , " "
·S now been
eTo Ore a Void
e asmrdmo nio a1 rcumx mine our Goods.
amg- rPt is way Down.
kpermits to cmm
numb : for 1901 wem I.t
,paymsen][t of a license 7
nome from this son
cS ($63,268.47).
wan's C
as taken teornally.
To C, ur 'e - -,a -ol ._ . .s''     
gSaet1xn9 whoa th
Attends, .P·pr aJ is his G':
"ie' haaada .Ipr to the
' o-of hfs :^n;"b
iu ý) P+11 01 t eo t bet v
t .is~i;~~~i~irias
4.b y .ifTed with.
etout
fr":.yC':
w w1
yt. it. Le
ctoi of 'b
o;I a big
k ~ S Y *pewter
t st i never beilqs
bib eth·
s , x tit' tie sett'~L
~: `~se 'heart.
eepers- report
together wi
of De "zc S tE
-lm4j~ib14 tO
ea c e P h o n e y' 0. 5 9 7 .
:. mo }, ,It is an advantage to go wher'- - - Lh.
lkre a e ,]goods you seek are properly ,_-_- -
wa o * see what they want before they purchase. Our stock is select- n
2:; a GieOe BUY bunieor and be seen to full advaa
:!, W: y-em veniently Warranged so that our customers can inspect any piecof Furniture they t nd . .
e or tecionl arnd is a r ot in o inesd t pie f .n u youre wants. Every article sold is guarnt teed and our prices will compare with the cro ..o
S this setion, and it is a cardinal point in our business to ple an s same. If you do not want athin in our line at present you may H will
· :" ehouse. Ourstckwill bear inspection and you are requ to call and look at same. If you do not want
hý ore house. Our stock will bear tspecton and you are requ to _ock of RUGS ever offered in this t4 n. Come and see them. Also our cro. ., , win
r uax. then you will know where to go to get it. We have the most c oetck . . e Come and see them. Also our c.,Iw GriP1 tr Wit
. . AWNINGS. Don't let the sun burn you out, for a few d rsnvested in the cheapest, coolest and ne i ning known. REFRIGERATORS, i )d at a
w their cwpacity on - " peo, teebln ,a
.em r and towkediy idn all g.o.o I' o
and wn 1w hak w *ate o or p st o
v< n :,,'unt Enlugland "west oofa
rn .ý .ý ' F ,fint 11 -R ";" q
la .too:
- - ihmmbe that
r " g ie givs a lay
snVCES. publi
Whit
1cmS were held in
IL Siuday, ay hog
d tv* audien. onee
stae one.
i r the
hi ynn Rev. Jamest
a n auct- tow
and
or e w hich ic ci
o, l f b aies bkg o0in 15ý
;& 0o, uni O. hIr. ayfor
o Wnrccb a ity
r "s upon his heario a
oras e b d 'a
.new ns "ibI
ý;. wien choir, cdam - f
o s tro-, high, th
T 6,mthe the. varios ae
te thsee in a- aof
ma
, o . , the
tlea t oratrutres. e
•rapU intedd ain ino
o of bnsthe o loe ur •B
J -,o .. . . 1iM. all m aot- _
,sere aharalt weorkt-io
th comipletmion. o hob
ofteJulyh.'T buerdnorth of bT
'2ts building is w0i110 berc
'rg sapied with all moderm
' undersiared herd at work thisee
, large brick buildings of
tegetn 'Theceontractor et -
SJuly. The b.aildings will be
buswinessru * bul l art will be erect
;elh large two story brikn.
thel unersigned meritents, adree
Eleg W. Daniestr Prentice .
sewIIf o urnitucs Co.. Ltd.. Hin
Cbver smedatei Martin Bros., enott
PI.A, A. U. Bell y Co., f. eriko
SWelsha Carriage C Implement Co.,
Wreoen n Implement Co., Calca
want something goode then seelowqurtrs
u on the market. Catalogue fur.
sate
ice as a Food an
r tiat
The Indianapolls Tribune of May 15 the
publihed a strong editorial on rice as up
a food for the nations of the world. is a
While the article is somewhat mislead
ing in its statements as to the cost of
of growing rice in the Coast country, it Wel
is another proof that the attention of t
the North and West i being turned mol
towa rd,.a as a substitute for meat wi
and other foods. The Tribune says:. the
- qultion whether this country cmi
h ca. lmpete with the cheap labor of
I- oriental countries in-'the production of
-ics has been defniitely settled in the
r- afiirmative. With our native ingenu
it and iroved machinery weld
grow rice cheaper than they
eir labor cost nothing but the sub- ab
et sistenee of the laborer. One man with IDE
od- a tea of fourall han wo hork. It ses or mules ri
can preper the land, plaont and bhar
Eh vest one hundred acres of rice with a
man to help in stcking nd threshin Is
Ih for a few days. This one hundaried
us acres should avefage year after year,
, 1,000 barrels of rice. In China, Japan
tr an India an oacre is as much as one f
man cn handle, with the. crude meth- a
ods of all hand work. It seems that Is
rice is to solve the problem of feeding Is
the numerous population of te' earth fc
in the future, for the ncrease is about ti
S14,000,000 annual1. B population ai
v:gowa *sr. will follow, taking miliou
mof olaborers from prodctive industries 'I
M and converting them into factorse of de- i
1struction and waste. This will still
further aomphilate the problem ar o i
Nw feediung the world.
not to be taken from the area of pre-tion
dviously famed land, but is an addition
1gh, thereto of a vst area in the southwest
klt "The land adapted to riced growing is
ma- of between six and seven million acres,
h able of producing more than seven
ibillion pounds of rice, an area that was 1
previously almost walyte land considered
ntr it for cultivation In any staple crop
oThere is n danger of over-prod ution of
Sin rice. Even at present pries i our
for cheapest cereal food and one that can be
feet prepared in a greater number of ways
deri thaen any other. This vast rang of
adaptailioty to the skill of the coon
makes It easy to remedy any defect
this that rice alone may have, and make of
a of it a ration perfectly adapted to the nu
or & triton of man, whether he labors with
bout "For these and many other reasons
ii be rice as a food must grow in popularity.
after a while the broad margin b
,rect- tween the price paid by the consumer
r one and that received by the producer will
he regulated by competition and s
will greatly increase consumption. The
lands in this country adapted to the
growth of rice, theugh ample, are lim
ited, and the requirements of the crop
eare such that the adaptable area can
rynot be materially Increased by the art
3atur- of man. Until recent years no one
ration thought that rice production in this
c & country would ever supply the domes
Hub. tic demand. Now the prospect is that
Knott we will not only consume far greater
thkk quantities than ever before, but ex
it Co., port an ever increasing quantity."
An Old Citizen Dead.
The Jennings Times says: Valery.
Ladeeaux, one of the most prominent
inG- men of Lake Arthur, died yesterday af
at in- ternoon about 6 a'clock. He was seven
.i fur- ty-two years of age, the last eighteen
y, years being lived at Lake Arthur. The
vley. ternoon about 6 o'clock.* He was seven
the Lake Arthur Catholic church, Father
a nice Peeters officiating. Mr. Ladeaux came:
rters. to Lake Arthur from St. Martinsvllle.
Our Oil Industry.
The bringing in of the new oil gusher
at Jenninges has occasioned no little
amount of enthusiasm, not only to the
people of Jennings but to the entire
Southwestern portion of Louisiana. It
verifies the belief that oil existed in
this section and satisfies the minds of the
skepical ones that it oxists in payi
quantities. The Jennings 'oil promises
to become a strenuous competitor of the
Beaumont fluid. Tne fact that its qual
ity is equal to that of the Spindle Top
product affords it an advantage in the
ma*et of Southwest Louisiana, as it is
nearer and may be obtained at a smaller
cost. Oil has now supplanted coal in the
way of fuel and the large rice and su
gar mills of this state and the big city
of New Orleans, with its numerous fac
tories and its steamship and railroad
lines, will utilize many millions of bar
rels of the Louisiana product.
This should inspire those who have
chare of the work of drilling here to
;,, ' continue their work with renewed inter
est. - With a little persistency and cap
ital .their efforts may be amply compen
sated, as the article thus far obtined
an4 the general indications substan
tiant the belief that oil abounds under
y 15 the. surface of Welsh soil equal to o"
15 as superior to that found at Jennings. The
rorld. is a rapid increase in the use of oil as
ead- fuel and a good market may be found
in all parts of the world for the article
cot of ol6 that undoubtedly exists here at
ry, it Welsh. , Lc
oe of We, hope the gentlemen who are pro- m
urted motleg the oil industry of this city will l
push 'the -matter to the end and thus otth
meat win laurels for themselves and multiply tro'
ye: the volume of business of Welsh and expe
antry cinity. kno_
or of A Jalýý Coley be <
n the the
genu- adlssUebh Uehite, consul general of stes
old f Japan a New York, was in Houston ters
sub- about the middle of the month making ciaE
with inquties sanent the rice lands and ag
mules ricultural conditions around that city. ma
ith His purpose in visiting the Texas town try
reshn is to ultimately locate a Japanese cole- nat
uD ny of rice farmers somewhere in that to
year, ection. Aoording to Mr. Uchite the dot
Japan farmers of his country are confronted by
meth- a condition of affairs which, to say the
is that least, is tecldedly unplessant and which
fe is causing many of them to look about
for greeer fields and pastures new- Over
sabout there 45,000,000 people ae crowded into Et
ulation an area of 150,000 square miles, or 100,- pa
nllioun 000 +aeqle mils iess than the state of Ru
lustrie Texas with a population of something gh
of de- like 3,000,000. en
ill still The Japanese government now finds it e
am of incumbent on them to find some outlet
for the overflow of this ever-growing ri
of pre- population or at least to discover a a- b
addition vn forth younger generation who will
uthwest be seriof y handicapped in the cease- a:
)wing is less a le of life under such crowded e
n seven The of land in Japan is so high
hat was that it p. cally impossible for
,nsidered young m ,no .w deserving or
pie crop, indutrius, to get a starrt-L.life by
action of means agriculture. Mr. Uchife idea
t is our is to brg some of his countryme3.l!'o
it an be are fairy well-to-do to Texas, that is tbA
of ways say, m who are aue to buy their own
range of farms nd maintain them as they should
she cook be. He has no intention of bringing
y defect over a' lot of paupers or incompetents,
make of but on; the other hand, farmers who have
Sthe nu- been successful in a measure even with
ors with the difficulties they have had to contend
with in Japan. At first he will bring
r reasons over on'y a dozen or a score of families
opularity* and have them comfortably and conve
irgin be- niently settled. Then, if they are suc
consumer cessful the colony will take on gigantic
lucer will proportions. The Japanese are called the
and this Yankees of the East and the consul thinks
ion. The that in two generations they would be
d to the come thoroughly Americanized.
are lim- , Some idea of the handicap under which
the croP the Japanese farmer works may be ob
area can tained when it is known that lands
y the art there are worth hundreds of dollars an
no' one aere and the renter is compelled to de
in this liier over one-half the total yield to
he domes- the landlord. Even the most industrious
ct is that can make nothing more than a bare
ar greater living from his labor. So there is no
but ex- pause for wonder in the fact that the
ntity." cheap, fertile and wonderfully productive
lands of the rice belt have aroused the
interest of these men and created in
them a desire to come to this favored
Vrler section. .
Valery e Mr. Uchite did not confine his in
prominnt quiries to the land and climate condi
terday af- tions but was very careful to ascertain
as seven- the sentiment of the people of this see
t eighteen tion toward his countrymen. He even
hur. The went so far as to address the meeting of
as seven- the Rice Association directors on the sub
h, FPth~ ject at Beaumont the 16th, with the
a ame' gratifying result as shown in the report
tinsvlle. Iof the body's deliberations elsewhere mn
j ow ds tise Timeto
S You Had
M artin BrosQuick About t.
hat there is oil in So
FOR ity from five acres
A IN ALL LINES.wnn a-s/t/
"do
'le Jeat
its issue. He made it clear that the
claes of people he has in mind have
pothing in common with the cheap class
of Chinese who have caused so much
trouble on the Pacific coast. They are
exzpet rice and fruit growers and their
knowledge of these two industries would
be of great worth to any section they
settled in. Mr. Uehite also looked into
the laws of Texas relative to home- 1
steads, the schools and all such mat
n ters which go to make or mar the so
s cial life of the farmer.
Everyone who met the distinguished
Oriental was impressed with his courtly
'" manner and his intelligence. His coun
n trymen are considered extremely fortu
o- nate in having so erudite a champion
Lt to blaze the way for them in the new
world, for there now seems to be no
Le doubt of their coming.
ee Boiler Explosion.
Saturday morning at 6 o'clock, while
Eton Hoffpaunir, son of Howard Hoff
),- paur, residing nine miles south of
of Rayne, was getting up steam in his en
ug gine the boiler exploded, knocking the
it engine all to pieces. Fortunately young
let Hoffpauir had stepped away a short dis
g tance, else he would have been killed out
i right. As is was, he was not hurt much
iln beyond being scalded about the arms
se- and breast. Some of the pieces of the
led engine broke down the wire fence near
by and smashed everything else around.
" Furniture! Furniture!
or
by At prices to meet competition.
dea PAUL W. DANIELS.
Pr ce & Power :"
Succe H. A. Davidson. SKINS,
Welsh, i- - - - ani
is -
DEALERS IN rte
Hardware, Shoes, Groce r~ir
We Meet Competion at all times. CREEN
Our line of le from
01 the Balti(,
GROCERIES "the Unite/mn
Will be constantly replenished, thereby gIv ewyl Pt
ing our customers fresh goods at all times. et re
Call and be convinced. . tre re.j
treasure
Prentice & P try. La )
Msi T pit is saji b
Masonic Temple- We country
wals of the
THE ESTHERWOOD SALE. By
lammoth Crowa In Attendance \ ,o
Neihboring Towns.
The sale of business and residersi
a Estherwood Wednesda was
y a crowd of mammoth roportions.
acursion train passed through Crow
Wednesday shortly after 10 o'clock,..
airly loaded down with prospectiVeaP1 '
chasers. There were eight coaches and
Sbaggage car and though they all seem
ad to be filled to overflowing a l1g " "
number of Crowley people found room
to get aboard. Crowley is well repre- '
senited. Some of her best known busis ,
ness and professional men went o
this morning to pick up some of the g
things to be offered.
One of the inducements to attend the
sale was the well advertised fact tbat
a $200 lot was to be given away free.
Besides this amusements of various
sorts are being furnished by the con
ductors of the sale. An old.ehioned
barbecue at noon was sprea'-for the
crowd.
The owners of the lots that fg.urer' .
the sale are A. Kaplan, of Crowley, an
J. Kollitz, of Esthtrwoo. The lots
being cried by Harry H. Hodgson, a '
auctioneer weft known in this section.
BELTS! BELTS! I BELTS! !
belt which I am closing out at cost.
and see me at my office in the r% = ,
Bank. H.A
H. A.I~srodoý , ,
T-·

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