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The Rice belt journal. (Welsh, Calcasieu Parish, La.) 1900-19??, September 01, 1905, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064402/1905-09-01/ed-1/seq-1/

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WELSH, CLCSIE PRISH, OUISIANA, 1, 1905.
We have just received over
iO0 pairs of new fall pants and
we can fit any man, slim or fat, $
These goods are the choice of
ihis season's offerings and are
the best ever offered for sale in
this town.
J. S. GERSON WELSH,
J.OUSI.A
QUARANTINE SITUATION.
lemlentNo. 2, to Joint Circular
No. 264.
argan's Louisiana & Texas I. R.,
slana Western .I 11., Galveston,
ton & Northern 11. H., Passen
lepartment, Aug. 25. 1905.
codnection and agents:
ter today, all passengers entering
amont, will be required to hold
thcertificates showing they have
been in Louisiana within the past
lays, or any locality that is now,
,ay become hereafter infected with
ow fever' These certificates must
ssued by the regular constituted
rd of health, or the county or city
ith officer or their deputies.
leases where it is not convenient
eachthe aforesaid authorities, cer
ates from the county or precinct
ials, stating that they have been
1o infected district within the past
days, will answer instead of regu
health certificate. Agents will so
rise all parties calling for tickets
Beaumont,
PPLEMENT NO. 3 TO JOINT CIRCU
LAR NO. 254.
Detention Camp, Aug. 25th 1905.
cket Agents:
Ibe following communication has
om receiyed firon Dr. Geo. H. Tabor,
asa state health olficer:
"'Commencing the 27th of this month.
Is department will be prepared to
kcare of only fifty people at the
oodetention camp, at the expense
the state, and we will be compelled
confie these to bona fide residents
Texas; parties desiring to come to
sir homes.
Citizens from Louisiana and others
om non-infected parishes will be
rmiutted to enter the camp provided
i- sustain themselves while there.
Thy, of course, will be at the camp
aaunder the observation and con
ol of the officer in charge.
Iregret very much to be forced to
*tlls, but on account of lack of
Welsh Machine Shops,[
I. B. VAN NESS, Proprietor.
S1OKESTACKS & BREECHINGSI
Any Size or Guage, and j
ALL KINDS OF
Oil and Irrigating Strainers, "
MADE ON SHORT NOTICB. .
ALL KINDS OF
PIPE AND FITTINGS "
. ,.two doors from Postoffice..
SDuring the harvesting and thresh
ing season, remember we can sup
ply you with the best grades of
Castor, Machine and Cylinder Oils.
: Also when in need of anything in the BOLT or
-RIVET line, MACHINE OILERS and
ITOOLS of any kind, give us a call.
M lorse Hardwre Co., liaite,
--THE RIGHT P.ACB.
.GDealers in Shelf and Heavy Hardware,
Glassware, Queensware, Paints, Oils.
-ooooooMo{oooooo 8
funds, we are compelled to reduce the
number in detention at the expense of
the state at all points.
Dr. P. J. Shaver, the officer in
charge, will keep your agent at Echo
advised as to the number he can take
at the expense of the state whenever
you desire the information.
After August27th, therefore, persons
other than citizens of Texas, will be
ticketed to Echo detention camp (Sa
bine River) only upon the understand
ing that they will pay their own ex
penses during the detention period.
Citizens of Texas will still be taken
care of at the camp at state expense,
but no tickets shall be sold from any
Louisiana station to Sabine River
without securing authority from the
general p)assenger office.
T. J. ANDERSON, JOS. HELLEN,
GPA, T&NO, AGPA,T&NO,
GH&SA, (;H&SA.
GH&N. (H&N.
F. E. BATTU:RS.
GPA, ML&T,
L & W.
Bring your job work to the Joun
NAL office.
DECATUR'S QUARANTINE.
Mississippi Louisiana and Tennessee
Under Embargo.
Montgomery, Alabama, Aug. 27.
Decatur quarantined against Missis
sippi, Louisiana and Tennessee on a
straight line north of Corinth, Miss.,
on account of yellow fever. The
quarantine went into effect at noon to
day. No persons from the sections
named will be permitted to stop in
Decatur without a health certificate.
Reading Notice.
Every man owes it to himself and
his family to master a trade or pro
fession. Read the display advertise
ment of the six Morse Schools of
Telegrapy, in this issue and learn how
easily a young man or lady may learn
telegraphy and be assured a position.
PEACE ENVOYS REACH AGREEMENT
President Roosevelt Surprised and
Russian Envoys Were Much
xicited.
Did Not Expect thalt u Agreemelnt
H'ould be RIeached so Soon.
Portsmouth, N. H., August -.'- The
long and bloody war between Japan
and Russia is ended. The terms of
peace were settled by M. Witte and
Baron Nomura at the session of the
conference this morning, and this af
ternoon preliminary arrangements for
an armistice were concluded, and the
actual work of framing the "treaty of
Portsmouth" was by mutual agree
ment turned over to Mr. I)e Martens,
Russia,s great international lawyer,
and Mr. Dennison, who for twenty-tire
years has acted as the legal adviser
of the Japanese foreign oflice.
The treaty is expected to be com
l)leted by the end of the week.
This happy conclusion of the confer
ence, which a week ago would have
been shipwrecked had it not been for
the heroic efforts of President Roose
velt, was sudden and dramatic,
For the sake of peace, Japan with
the magnanimity of a victor at the
last moment, yielded everything still
at issue.
Russia refused to budge from the
ultimatum Emperor Nicholas had giv
en to President IRoosevelt through
Embassador Meyer. No indemnity
under any guise, but an agreement to
divide Sakhalin and reimburse Japan
for the mantainance of the Russian
prisoners were his last words. They
had been rel)eatedly reiterated in the
form of a written reply to the Japanese
compromise of last Wednesday, they
were delivered to Baron Komura this
morning.
OFFICIAL STATEMENT
Jap, Concluded Peace for Humanilty's
Sake.
Portsmouth, N. H., Aug. 2q.-The
following statement was issued by Mr.
Sate on behalf of the Japanese peni
potentaries:
"The question of the final disposi
tion of Sakhalin and the reimburs
ment to Japan of her war expenses,
have from the first been issued on
which an absolute vergancy of views
existed. The difference of opinion up
on these points, not one, but both,
have frequently threatened the exist
ence of the conference. But his maj
esty. the emperor of Japan, resl)ond
ing to the dictates of humanity and
civilization, has in a spirit of perfect
conciliation and in the interest of
peace, authorized his penipotentaries
to waive the question of reimburse
ment of war expenses, and has con
cented to a division of Sahkalin upon
terms which are mutually acceptable,
thus making it possible to bring the
important work of the conference to a
succeseful issue."'
This official action of this after
noon's session was given by Mr. Sato
on his arrival at the hotel. It is as
follows:
"In the afternoon session of August
29, the conference discussed the de
tails of the treaty of peace. It was
decided to intrust the drafting of the
clauses to Privy Councillor De Mar
tens and Mr. Dennison, legal adviser
of the foreign otfice of Japan, with in
structions to finish the work as soon
as possible."
For First-class 1orse
shoeing and Blacksmith
ing take your work to
Armstrong's.
Cheap Homes.
We have arranged with the North
American Land and Timber Co.
whereby we have secured the agency
of about 18,000 acres of their landsi
surrounding Welsh. We can sell you
a farm from $10 to $15 per acre, one
fourth cash and give you five years
equal payments on the deferred pay
ments. Now is the time to get a
cheap home. Orif you want improv
ed farmes we have them ranging in
price from $25 to $40 per acre.
Write or call on Robinson & Carr,
Welsh, La.
'Get milk of the Welsh
Dairy. They sell the best.
Be it ordained by the Mayor and
b6ard of Trustees of the Town of
Welsh, La.
That Section Two and Three of ordi
nance Number 81 be amended so as to
include Blocks Nos. 16, 21 and 42 in
the provisions of said ordinance.
C. E. Carr, yea; E. H. Boling, yes;
E. C. Willard, yea: A. T. Jpnes, yea;
Approved Aug. 1st, 1905.
JOHN H. COOPER, MayOr.
S. P. BRINGS SUIT
To Prevent Railroad Commission From
Reducing Rice Rates.
In the declaration filed in the dis
trict court at Baton lRouge by the
Southern l'acific, in their suit against
the Louisiana 1Railroad commission
from making permanent its rates re
cently promulgated on rough and
clean rice. J. T. Kernon and Dene
gre & Blair. attorneys for the plain
tiff, recite the following eight reasons
why the rates should not he made
permanent:
First--The radical changes propolsed
are not justified by the conditions,
that the existing rates are fair and
reasonable to shippers. permit a free
movement of the trattic and are not
discriminating in favor of any local
ity. In evidence they say the traIliic
has grown from a mere trifle to 200.
000.000 pounds per year.
Second--The rates are lower than
those fixed by the Commission on oth
er roads.
Third--No complaint was made on
rates on eclean rice, yet reduction on
clean rice is gzreater than on rough.
Fourth- -Tariff makes no allowance
for unfavorable situation of the rail
road company in having to deli ver to
New Orleans by ferry boat.
Fifth-Tariff violates the fundamen
tal principle of rate making, in that it
prescribes the same rate on branches
as on the main line.
Sixth-The tariff imposes on the
road an annual loss of its revenue.
Teventh-R-ates are unreasonable
in that they discriminate in favor of
every other commodity.
Eighth-Rates are unrcasouable be
cause they would not allow the road
enough revenue to pay the cost of
movement of rice.
The secretary of the Louisiana Rail
road Commission has been notified of
the appeal of the Southern Pacific
road in the rice rate case. Copies of
the declaration of the railroad com
pany, in which they claim to new tariff
on rice shipments to New Orleans to
be unjust, have been forwarded to the
Attorney General at New Orleans.
T. Marshal Miller has been select
ed by the Commission to assist At
torney General Guion on the prosecu
tion of the case.
W. M. Barrow, secretary of the
Commission, will hold a conference as
sood as possible with the two attorn
eys. Mr. Barrow is now collecting
data.
Though the Commission purposes
to push the matter, there is no possi
bility of the case being heard before
October, as court does not convene
before that date and there is no possi
bility of a decision being reached un
til this year's cron has been hauled.
-Baton Rouge Times.
Fancy skirt and waist goods for fall
and winter wear just in at Martin
Bros.
Jennings Oil-Field News.
The Crowley Oil & Mineral Co.
have decided to drill andther well in
theJennings field. According to plans
the new hole will be put down in the
neighborhood of the company's earth
en tanks which is northeast of any
wells in the field. It will be practi
cally a wildcat well and if it proves
good, will open up new territory, as
it will be twenty-five feet east of the
other well.
J. B. Tierce has started drilling on
his well No. 0. Will Brown is day
driller and Mr. Tierce handles the job
at night.
Work has been started on a 150,000
barrel tank for the Sterling Oil Co.,
at the Jehnings oil field.
This is the first of a series of tanks I
which will be built by the company.
Upon the completion of this one now
being constructed, work will be imme
diately commenced on another and so
on until five tanks of about the same
capacity have been built. Brooks &
Wood wortb have the contract for the
work. They are being put Ul) on the
McFarlain property.
Another good well was added to the
J.ennings field when the West Virginia
Co's. well No. 2, was brought in last
Friday night. It started off at about
4,000 barrels per day and was turned
directly into a large pit from which
the oil will be pumped into storage
tanks.
The Hoo Hloo to Portland.
The Santa Fe will run a personally
conducted excursion to Portland, Ore
gon, leaving Houston September 3,
for the Hoo Hoo national meeting
Traveling Passenger Agent Kendig,
of the Santa Fe, will be in charge of
the train. Joe Greenhill, the local
passenger official, anticipates a con
siderable movement of the Black Cat
Tribes from Texas.
DR. LEACH RETURNS.
Resolutions of Thanks to Preshlent
Iloosvelt and of Pledge toin Support
the Federal Auithorities.
l)r. I:eginald M. Leach, of St. Paul,
Minn., who caine down to New (h)rlans
a week or .so ago for the purpose of
making tests of the arccnic theory for
the prevention of yellow fever, an'
nounced last iight that owing to cer
tain circumstances over which he had
no control. he had been unable to
make the tests he desired, and that
therefore he would return to his home
Saturday. The announcement was
made at a meeting of Dr. Leach's fol
lowers in this city, at the St. Charles
1hotel. There were about .100 persons
present, including a number of ladies.
The meeting was called to order by
Mr. Sidney Story and l)r. Leach was
the first speaker. He explained at
length the purpose of his visit here,
and referring to the letter of Surgeon
J. H. White, printed yesterday. he
made an explanation of the various
statements made against his theory.
Dr. Leach told again of his efforts to
have the federal authorities test the
arcenic theory, all of which were un
successful, although the matter had
been tested in Brazil with favorable
results.
Replying to the statement that sev
eral persons who had taken the arcen
ic tablets were now ill with yellow fev
er, Dr. Leach said he had never stat
ed that the tablets were a positive pre
ventative of the fever, but that in most
cases they served such purposes, and
in all cases persons who had taken
them suffered only a mild attack of
the fever.
Louis P. Bryant spoke at length of
the efforts made by many citizens to
have Dr. Leach's theory tested here,
and with the opposition met with on
the part of the Marine Hospital Ser
vice and the Orleans Parish Medical
Society. Mr. Bryant read the follow
ing resovutions which were adopted:
lie it resolved, That whilst we de
plore the confession of the state and
city boards of health of their inability
to control the yellow fever in our
midst, that we hereby tender our ever
lasting thanks and appreciation to the
President of the United States for hav
ing so readily come to our rescue.
Further resolved: Wehereby pledge
ourselves to support the federal health
otficers sent here by the President to
take charge of the yellow fever situa
tion, so that the very best results may
be obtained in their efforts in behalf
or our city and state from danger that
may otherwise be a menace. We ask
the people of New Orleans and the
state of Louisiana, regardless of na
tionality, to follow the directions emi
nating through orders and control of
Dr. White, of the Marine Hospital
Service. We implore the people of
New Orleans, who have not yet com
plied with the mosquito ordinance and
all other sanitary conditions, to
double their efforts in obedience there
of. We condem the men who show
any disobedience to the laws of the
city or the suggestions and work of
the U'nited States Marine Hospital
Service.
Be it further resolved, That the mo
tive of the people who assembled to
petition the Medical Society of the
parish of Orleans to lend assistanceto
the trial of the arteenization theory of
I)r. Itego Cezar, and advocated by
Dr. I. B. Leach was solely to bring
the matter to a conclusive test and
settle same once for all in the same
manner of trial that miade a fact of the
mosquito theory.
That the people herein assembled
never ment or mean now to disregard
the fact that the mosquito is a trans
mitter of yellow fever, but were and
are of the opinion that the trial of ar
Scenization can be resorted to in con
junction with other precautionary
measures accepted and taken against
the stegomyia fasciata.
A vote of thanks was tendered Dr.
Leach and the meeting adjourned af
ter adopting a resolution to the effect
that the authorities be requested to
rush to complletion the building of the
waterworks and sewerage systems,
in the construction of which. the reso
lution stated, there had been too much
delay already.--Daily States.
ORDERED TO HURRY UP.
Krupp Receives Rush Order for Jap
anese Armor Plaute.
Berlin, Aug. 24.--Contrary to cus
tom, but doubtless on account of, and
in accordance with the Japanese gov
ernment's desire, the Krupps announce
that an urgent request was received
yesterday to hurry the Japanese or
ders for armor plate and guns costing
$811,'250,000. The request was received
after the Russian Government had
openly declared it would never pay a
kopek of indemnity.
THE S. P. BID IS ACCEPTED.
Genteral P'a'senrver Agents Will Visit
at lHouslon anid i ahestoi on ', Their
Trip to Me'xico iftl.
\,W ' i ha , 6.,1 rc 'i ved that tihe
rgen'eal asin esi ngr a.r'nt,' t tintel' _ is
to he l (l1 at M\lex io ('It% in U-ttoer,
as prei: iously pl:antind. lF'r some
weeks th(lrt' hal li.et 1lti - IT)tt.
I pondene on the slubje'. a motion
having Y'nt made: that the lirt tiag he
held elsewhere, owing to the ,geograp h
ieal rten'_teness of the ancient .Mexican
I capital. The sights to be seen in the
old eity and the assurance of the won
derfully interesting trip to and frotu it,
won a majority of the general passen
get' agents, andt it has been decided
that the meetirg lhall be held there, as
originally planned.
In this connection it will bfe of inter
est to South Texas to learn that a ma
jority of the general passenger agents
have accepted invitations of the South
ern Pacific passenger department to be
its guest and to visit Houston and
Galveston on the down trip.
General PIassenger Agent Anderson
has for the last month been agitating
high passenger cireles throuhitout the
country with billet doux to the )as
senger chiefs. asking them to travel
the Sunset Route as his guests and to
stop off in louston a day and take a
side trip to Galveston.
An ateceptance from one of the big
passenger nmin of the country was re
ceived toda'. It is from the hand of
George H. Daniels, general passenger
agent of the New York Central and
Hudson liver railway, tie is the
guiding spirit of the passenger end of
the four track system.
Conditions in New Orleans.might in
terfere with the plans. it is admitted,
but withe assumption tnat the nor
mal will be reached by that time, it is
assured that the body of bright minds
-perhaps unexcelled by any other of
its numbers in the country, will be
visitors at Houston and South Texas
for one day.---Houston Chronicle.
Why Not Everybody I
Mr. H. A. Davidson has purchased
of the International Harvester Com
pany one car of thirty thousand pounds
of Sisal Binder Twine. which he is
now disposing of at a very low price
to the farmers for cash. This is the
best quality of Sisal twine on the mar
ket, made in the deering factory. Why
not place your order with him before
it is too late?
The Cane Crop.
During the past fortnight, climatic
conditions in the sugar country were
highly propitious to rapid develop
ment of the cane crop, and the growth
during August shows all the 'progress
that could have been hoped for. In
fact, the crop may be said to have
now attained such size, generally
speaking, as to leave no doubt that
the backward condition noted in the
spring and early summer will have all
bheen effaced before it comes time for
harvesting.
i At (reat Russian Victory.
Although M. Witie is not a diplo
mat, they declare that be has outman
euvered the Japanese, yielding one by ,
ooe to the conditions until he forced
them into a cornet' on the main issue
of indenmity, and left them no escape
iexcept surrender or to convert the war
into a war to collect tribute. The
Russians declared that diplomatically
the Japanese made their colossal
blunder when they agreed to consider
the conditions seriatim.
TheJapanese correspondents, though
they said little, plainly showed their
dissatisfa'tio with the terms during
the afternom. They stood aloof, si
et in the nt,st if the general jubila
ton.
MUST PAY BOARD
New rl,-ans Anng. 7.- -The Sobjhd
ern 'acli, ' andi the Texas and P
roads were notitied of a new re
tion by the Texas authorities, wh I
is to the effect that the camps on the
border will be free only to Texas resi
dents returning home. All others who
use them must pay daily board.
Three McCormick second-hand bind
ers at a bargain at Welsh Carriage
and I nllement C(,'s.
Eight Hlotr conventtion.
Atlanta, Ga., Aug. 2~.-Members of
the Typographical Unions of North
and South Carolina, Georgia, Ala
bama, Mississippi, Louisiana, Tenne
see, Kentucky, Virginia and Florida
met here today to consider a plan of
organizing into a central body with a
view of demanding the adoption of an
eight hour day and enforcing the de
mend beginning with the first of next
year.

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