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The Rice belt journal. (Welsh, Calcasieu Parish, La.) 1900-19??, August 04, 1905, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064402/1905-08-04/ed-1/seq-1/

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:OLDII': VI. \\ELSI'H, CALCA1SlEt' l-AlllSll L)IIýI,\':, .\I( IS'I' 4, 190)5..x ,l'
LooR on,1
-, 88
,' 8 T
FIl0HT ON RICE ItATE IIG;UN.
Sp. Wants Railway ('ommnisiion Re
strained form Enlorinalr Them.
A special from li-tton I houge says:
tuit has been tiled in the Twenty-sec
ond district court. e!,rfre Judge Fay
rot, by the Morgan': Louisiana and
Texas Railroad and Stea:tshilp C(ol
pany et al against the Ilailroad Com
mission of Louisiana, to prevent the
railroad conunission from making
permanent its rates recently authoriz
edon rice shipment froim I)ints on the
road into New Orleans.
The declaration, tiled by T. J. Ker
nan, of this city, and 1)enegre &
Blair, of New Orleans. attorneys for
the road, sets out at length eight
reasons why the p)ropo)(sed rates on
rice promulgated at. the July meeting
of the commission, to take eflect Aug.
1, should not be allowed by the courts.
First-The radical changes proposed
are not justified by the conditions, that
the existing rates are fair a d reason
able to shippers, permit a free move
dnt of the traffic and are not dis
eriminating in favor of any locality.
Ih Evidence they say the traffic has
grown from a mere trilie to 200,t100,
, 00 pounds per year.
Second-The rates are lower than
those fixed by the Commission on
other roads.
Third-NSo complaint was made on
tales on clean rice, yet reduction on
elean rice is greater than that on
rough.
Fourth-Tariff makes no allowance
for unfavorable situation of the rail
toad company in having to, deliver to
.NewOrleans by ferry boat.
Fifth-Tariff violates the funda
mental principle of rate making, in
that it prescribes the same rate on
.rafnches as on the main line.
:Sixthl-The tariff imposes on the
road an-annual loss of its revnue.
Seventh-Rates are unreasonable
iathat they discriminate in favor of
trey other commodity.
Eighth-Rates are unreasonable,
hecause they would not allow the road
ltough reynue to pay the cost of
vement of rice.
The Globe Warehouse
. has just received one
load of Texas Oats.
Ion them for your oats.
ANTED.-Bv CHico:o IA.\N
RG House. person of trust
ness and somewhat familiar with
territory as assistantlin branch
Salary $18 paid weekly.
anent position. No investment
red. Business established. Pre
ei experience not essential to en
g. Address. Managner Branches
Dearborn St., Chicago.
Lst Thursday the lar
lot of shoes ever re
ed in Welsh was un
ed at Martin Bros.
* When in need of anything in the PAINT
-line, remember it pays to buy an article that has
somle dulrablilirty about it. When you get the
L flORSE S~l )1 BRIAND you have a paint com
posed of pure linseed oil, zinc and lead.
- Remcmlll er we carry everything in the paint
'line, incl udilng Linseed Oil, both raw and boiled;
White Lead, Zinc, I)ry Colors, Colors Ground
Iin Oil, Floor !'iinlt, Carriage and Implement
:Paint, Grecian Enamel, Buggy Top Dressing,
.(Gold Paint, Aluminum Paint, Wood Filler,
'.Hard Oil Finish, ('opal Varnish, Coach Var
- ish, Varnish Stains, Lacquret, Jap-a-Lac, etc.
e Hardware Co,, io.,
THE RIGHT PLACE.-===
Dealers in Shelf and Heavy Hardware,
; Glassware, Queensware, Paints, Oils.
NEW VARIETY OF RICE.
Gueydan MIan Effect, Cross Between
HIonduras and Japan.
S. S. Singleton, who has been ex
perimenting for the past two seasons
on a new variety of rice, is confident
that he has succeeded in p)ropagating
a grain that will sort of revolutionize
the industry. The variety isa seeming
cross between Japan and Hoduras.
with all the excellent qualities of
weight and appearance which mark
the latter, and possessing the quick
growth of the former, in fact it will
mature fully three weeks hefore the
earliest varieties of Japan. The
grain is perfect in form and of good
size and it looks as though it would
harden out to a perfect head. Mr.
Singleton discovered the variety by
ac(ideunt last year and this season
planted all the seed he could save,
and will make a mill test of it. If it
shows clean result as promising as it
appears in the rough he will plant a
large acreage next year and keep it
for all future seeding until he has
enough to market.-Gueydan News.
('alcasieu Teachers' Examniation.
All teachers not holding certificates
and desiring to teach in this parish,
are hereby notified that the examina
tion will be held in the Central School,
Lake Charles, La. on August 4th and
5th. 1905.
JNo. McNEESE, Supt.
Estray Notice.
Taken up on my place at Thornwell
about two months ago one bay horse 4
years old, white star in forehead. One
hind foot white: mane roached, 14
hands high, Blocky. Owner can have
same by proving property, pay for
keeping and settling for this ad
vertisement.
GEORGE W. CHAYER,
Thornwell, La.
Suppose You Are iThrough Plant.
ing Rice!
The Gulf Mill wants to buy those
remnents of seed, that you have left
over. Bring it in when you come to
town. It is too valuable to feed.
J. R. Robichaux, Welsh Meat Mar
ket for ice.
Get milk of the Welsh
Dairy. They sell the best.,
Estray Notice.
Taken up on my place one-half
mile west of Glen P. O. a sorrel horse,
roached mane, blaze face, about 10 or
11 years of age. White scar on left
shoulder. Brand of a V B. Owner
can have same by proving property,
paying for keeping and paying forl
this advertisement.
D. HEBrERT, Glen, La.
J. t. Robichaux, Welsh Meat Mar
ket for good treatment.
Tom Goodson and Kahl Mayfous
have been convicted, without capital
punishment, of the murder of Ozeme
Desidete, near Campti.
An lnterestinu Artlile on the Mosqui.
to Theory ,by an Expert.
This weok's i.ue of that fe'arless
and outpoken tSolithlern . Journal,
New I)rleans ilarleynin, contains a
splendlidly virile and to-the-point con
tr'ilition on the imosquito and hIr dis
seminatiug inlluence in yellow fever
epidetmics.
The article teems with sense. incon
tro'ertiile facts and pertinent sui -
gestions.
It. is published by courtesy of New
Orleans Harlequin.
P'rof. 1lever's most timely, truthful
and all-convin'inig testtmnyo as to
the fact--fully demonstrated that the
mos, luito--the kind that IatuCres from
the "wiggle-tails" in your 'iste.rus
and miner- is the only iagency by
which yellow fever can be transmit
ted. follows and should he read by
every reader of this palper.
HIARI:QUIN:
In answer to your question:
These are the experiments which
have lead to the conclusion that a
certain, one kind of mosquito, is the
only transmitting agency of yellow
fever.
In what I say here I speak on the
authority of my own personally con
ducted experiments. I know of my
own knowledge the facts I state.
The experiments were made during
two consecutive years i an an original
home of yellow fever-Vera Crux.
Men were brought from places where
no yellow fever ever existed. They
had been examined and found to be
free from any and all ailments.
They were then taken to Vera Cruz
un1der absolute and compllete lpriOc'au
tions against the mosquito. They
were placed in rooms in which no
mosquitoes could have lived or were
living then.
After two weeks of continual ex
amination, and absolute ex,'luion, of
the mosquito, no sickness of any
kind had developed in the men. Two
mosquitoes, of the fever-transmitting
kind which had been allowed to feed
on a fatal case of yellow fever and
which had been kept from that time
on. for from twelve to sixteen days.
in a wire-screened cage, were perml't
ted to sting the men kept under obser
vation. These men were stricken
three days and one hour after the
mosquito bites, with typical yellow
fever. The prevention of fatality of
the desease in these instances was due
to timely intervention and extraordi
nary care.
Over two summers I extended these
experiments and observations. There
was absolutly no variation from the
fact that this striped-legged and blue
winged mosquito, which willI he
known to'the world in time as the
"yellow fever mosquito," and which
is now scientifically known as, "steg.
omyia fasciata," transmits yellow
fever.
Now. After I had developed yel
low fever in two non-immunes with the
mosquitoes in the manner just de
scribed. I kept these yellow fever suf
ferers in the same protected room
with six other men who never had
yellow fever and who therefore must
have been susceptible to it. And after
three weeks not one of them developed
Sthe disease. These experiments, too,
were repeated variedly so that by no'i
possibilty could the outcome have
been chance or the disease due to any
other source of infection than the
mosquito.
Also. All mosq(luitoes I used for
expirimentation were reared and hbred
from eggs and young larvae or wig
gle-tails in class jars in, the labora
tory. Thefreshly hatched mosquitoes
were consequently free ifrom thb dis.
ease for mos(lquitoes, thus reared,
were continually fed, in order to keep
them alive, on my non-immune sub
jects. No subjeet bitten by tho freshly
hatched mosquitoes ever became sick.
A freshly hatched mosquito of that
kind fedt on a known and undoublted
case of yellow fever during the third
and fourth days produced the disease
in the same men in whom he had failed
to produlce it fourteen days before-
that is, before having been fed on the
yellow fever sufferer.
Other varieties of mosquitoes (eigh
teen species) which prevailed at the
time at Vera Cruz were reared and
experimented with in the same man
ner as just described for the yellow
fevei' mosquito without a single case
producing the fever.
Another experiment was made to
see whether the disease could be pro
Sduced by the introduction of the
causative agent into a non-immune
outside of the acual sting of the "yel
low fever mosquito." Infected mos
quitoes of from sixteen to nineteen
ddais' infection, mosquito which had
produced the disease by their sting,
«(ut into onl(. fl, t ,e ca,,es, t mand y
In ill that clUe n it bites tlthat if two
s of ,ve t el, v llolhw fever. If lo n11
this ail in, have it and', ale t, swarm
all iinon aiinalne -tl aelput Ii \t wiCgC
f(l ye'low fever isq ielltows ft t
free in that ý iae, it is deo lserat.ly likth -
ly thato onry man in th ca.es, willn
11]('n ill that Ca ei? as it bit(- a; 'Ire Ii d i
t have it the t "lltht fever. If oe keul
il this c(a !-e hiave it and ai little swarI
oif y(Io"ow evler mosquitoes aln, ,et
lv thit every man in the ('iai t' ill
1im e it. If the o elru v e b IIc lkept I
alIon2side of the infected one: if the
two sets of men breathe the satme air;
it tlhey intel'hange food and water: if
they touicih each oth(ers' hands, not
one single itiant in the cage kept free
from the mnosqii toes will catch the
disase.
That has been so conclusively pove
en that no sensible man can acluaint
himself with the fact of Vthe most care- I
fully contlcted experiments. and re
main in the slightest doubt as to the
reason of yellow fever's spread. If
six hdozn acute cases of yellow fever
were taken into this city--into its
dirties slums--and each carefully
kept under screens so that our striped
legged yellow fever mosquitoes could
not get at them, there would be no
more danger of a spread in the
disease here, of the development of a
single additional case, than if the six
dozen sufferers were in the wilds of
Africa.
The great problem heltore us is,
"flow is yellow fever transmitted?
''The great problem is to make the
people, the popullace. understand and
believe and know one single fact
that the "yellow-fever mosqluitos"'
presence has been, is and will be (as
long as we permit it) the destruction
and menace (of man.
It took, over a hundred years for
the people. the populace, to under
stand, to believe, to know that vac
line is a scientifict realty-and it took
over a half century before the dread
of small pox was wiped away by it.
Let us hope that in this day of the
printing press and the utilization of
the ligntning. it will not take as long
for-man to seize upon the potent reali
ty otf a vastly important fact. This
yellow-fever mosquito does the bus
iness, Sir TlArlueLN and fellow
citizens. Of that there is not now a
vestige of doubt. It and it alone
does it. GEORGE E. BEYERt.
[Prof. Beyer is professor of Biolo
gy of Tulane raiverity; an original
and pioneer investigator who has been
dedicating great and dilgent study to
the mosquito and its relation to dis
ease, for many years. both on his in
dividual account here and more re
cently for two years with the late
"United States Comunsssions for the
Investigation of Yellow Feyer" at
Vera. Cruz---d. I
Estray Notice.
Tt'Iken up at my piece 7 miles south
east of Welsh, 2 re~ stea r calves tin
branded. Owner cnn have same by
proving property, paying cost of
keeping and pa'ying for this advertise
ment. J. J. STRhivttU
July 14,.1905 Welsh, La.
,LETLOD OF STAMPIN OUT FEVER
(Get R~l of the lmstjito and You Are
Free Fronm Fever.
Extracts frOoman article on Transmis
siou of Yellow Feverby the Mosqtuito,
by John R. Taylor, chief of labora
tory of Las Animas Hospitalm Havana,
Cuba. ' *
"'Dr. Cha!Tes P. Finlay, at the ses
sion of the Poyal Academy of
Sciences, in Havana, Cuba, August
1i, 1881, fivst gave the world his event
t:ful theory of the transmission of yel
low fever by the medium- of the mos
quito, re porting, at that time, a series
of experiments he had made on human
i)eings, by which he claimed to have
proved his theory. He was the pio
neeer in mosquito inoculations.
From 1881 to 1900, Dr. Finlay, as
sisted by Dr, Claudio Delgado, per
formed over one hundred inoculations
with supposed infected yellow fever
mosquites.
"The following facts, in connection
with yellow fever, are now very gen
erally admitted:
"1. The only natural method that
is known by wllich yellow fever is
transmitted from sick to healthy per
sons is by the bite of mosquitoes pre
viously infected by biting a sick per
son in the first three days of an at
tack of yellow fever.
"2. On the fourth day of the dis
ease the blood no longer contains the
virus of yellow fever, even when the
fever is high.
"3. Up to the present time it has
tlall''eriUis atf'ter all i t' I'v:l 0! '1
days fr ol th tirno thit itt ral th: . : -
Iiitisio I t IV 4ii.tl( , f tit i i i
feerteud StegomU iii fata blo- .it-,
 o. ( itactt with ta atints,:. , .:
soual eft'te ts, clothin . : , 'c."
fon tites, etc.. 'are incapal ble of s,,,.
dul int , yellow lever ,,' .
* *+ v *
- "t. 'The virul s of vinlow fe i, r - i
bll on the dtlenudt'd ,-in (,] t , n t n
igive the diStoai.a
"14. Apart from the natural trat.,s-:
. ission by m ans of sol at i )i, of ail
feeted Stegotny its fastiata us l (,: it .
which it ihas hien )a io le tof tirats -
mit yellow fv all rtificially t e i inist in
injecting nloll-ililmlllt.,s u,,Ill llt ,',.',t;,-. t
ly with yellow fevter blood.
"1i. Yellow fiever can only snrra.
in reuaions where the Stiegonia fiat
ciata prevail. h
It is possible to e liminater c vello . I
fever from the world by three t.:t :
1. Mosquito proof isolation of all
oases, includingl t those s iu spicous,
Thorough fumigation of follatint' us:
tets and those adjoiningf. .. "\tte'pt
to destroy ll itoes n iny ai thesir
"F roim ths e poitive so esults ,ithe noltedr
of i Cuba in altl, under the dirti the
of ('ol. . C. Gorg that of the American
government of intervention, and still
maintained by the .uban manitary
authorsites, we have roul bs to stat:
sitively that yellowfee fevr.er could
liminated ftront the world by bit-e se
of measures similar to those in ue I'.
as fothe llows:
" 1 Destroy as many mosqtuitn,.s
as possible, so as to limit the 'n ,lu-r
of insects capable of transmitting" the
disease. We know that if there s,%re
no mosquitoes there would be no yel
low fever.
"2. Prevent mosquitoes from bit
ing yellow fever patients. If we pre
vent the mosquitoes from getting in.
L umber,
O Lath, Shingles, ;
9 Sash, Doors, Blinds, Cis- t
terns and Tanks of all kinds
9 9
Estimates Cheerfully Furnished.
LCall and see us opposite Cooper's Drugstore. 9
SLABIT LUMBER CO., i
9 WELSH, LOUISIANA. 9
9 9
,=e 1 ,,N. 4a,ý Q . 4DýD 4N,1Q 4O . D ,o 4 ).®  . 4 D D , 4 .  ,  D 4 D
"We never miss the water
fi til the well goes dry."' ',.-f .
Deep Wells
AND A'
h I mp: W'4 mn~inl, ,t!"" I
hap id der
Are what you need
Now while you .o not need (
wiater how,the beauty of hay.
in, your home titted up withl
the facilities of every coll
Vtelie ll', 'llh a water re- ;e jvey o t'main ( it N nl i tL t uiL i wf u dI ft
suir ter the Iatlh, Lire pr.,ttec
tion, etc., counts forii llh. and .ia i and ido lble I ,ti Si
Let us install a S.MIPSON MILL, T.\NK .\ND Ti \\'I:I'. ! . :ur -h
any size towers and wheels. Write or call at our lnice ant a:.1 - " -
catalogues. \We also carry a complete linr" or I'1'1E.\1 i': i tr
steam and water. Big stock on ha ,.lrof erhin ioll wa ::G i 1t wat" r
line. elting, Io, lo'e, ace Leather, Lu cirl: ltiln (ils. ,t .,1:: il:1
Soal. (iur ~l ' i,:
e ili , ;.pand :0 i ' : tl 1, 1 t +
ahlt ,,iril t'it,',I. I,' I : I,-h,.[ lii
lt t I i \,t ,l li , ,ii t lr
ishe i r V : .i t I:rn
; ! l,' i o tr : il ii- I , i - h ti
f ,r' e '. ot t rk : ... . . .i : :. .. 1 led
a li ors._--li,, pt , u tll' it t
whtere your- bi '- w! ii I)(e
properly at  . i,. 'isi
your tra ,i ,l e ar r .ip rin .
please. Y I,1 .: I t'iiiet lt
ARMSTRONG MA :HINE AND
WELL WORKS 0.. LTD.
In?.
;t ''I l ; l} tu tý 1 . .J! -
it i t t `, ,' ' ,. . , 1
tt i;:lI Iri[' ;I II ý ir i'j~ l ( i i
( .1 . t'(~" 211;:, i \' , 1 2 lli f 1: I 11.1'
t'ýiw I 1;v'II; 1,, i tat] tf 1;, ul
:I. hif11t tIl t (~,. 1 ht jo was
tin Itt r tlt n it
nyui a i la lit r;t tlt 'tit.t"aa
Ittit ttijI uit it nj.. npistit. n uhi
l''I t tt~a atl i t: II a I W at liii tf
John II. Cooiir, I. D.,
Physician and Surgeon,
Welsh, La,
OQlice over Cooper's DInu StLoIe.
OItice ch , IOU-.. 1.
Icsidence Phone. 6;.

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