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. THE, JENNINGS DAILY RECORD.
i i g Un-OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE TOWN OF JENNINGS. SUBSCRIPTION: X60 Cents a Month; $5 a Year N. L. MILLER. Ediirand
1 .. I .. . - V . t JENNINGS, LJUISIANA, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1901 Nt
•· •· .o' Y. : , · : - mr al i i ---=Ii i m=i ... .. . . -I _ I. . . . . . ..I. . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . -
ýý ýti T" U·; ·iýE ;-@i : tf· ....,, cu "I . =@" i Y @, ..ý..
n andDevelopment Co., Ltd,
0 _t,_ _,O0 Jannings, Louisiana
This is one ,of the trongest companies financially there are, or will operate in the Jennings lield. m:."
.l* Its uhmers are all nen of exceptional business ability and its holdings are of the best, consisting of *'-:*.
S"..i0 acres, constituting the Big Spring farm, formerly owned by Cooper & Lelman, lying southeast of *..,
**" Jennings and adjoininng the Souther Pacific tight ot way, making the site unequaled for the speedy and ." ~.';
.t"" oonomiual handling of the product. This is a big saving to stockholders. * "..
The derrick is now being constructed and the contract for drilling is being let. Work will corn
*-t mence very shortly. ."" "
A* imited number of shares in this company sre .-.
:S. now offered for sale at 50c per share, par value $. .d
."' $1.00. ully pa~id and non-assessable. c.,
Q Fu "lly;a
."-""-" ILANDS FOR iALE.-About 80 acres adjoining the well site has been subdivided into tracts *o
" "- ranging from 2i acres up, and are pow offered to purchasers at a reasonable price. This is a fine op- ..
o...A portunity to get a splendidly located sinall trac. o.*;
"0<1_. OFFICERS.-Dr. E. 1. Hall, President, President Citizens Bank. ":
-..I - A. M. Arthur, Vice-President, extensive rice grower and buyer.
* "$b" R. Dahlen, Seereta~ry-Treasurer, a prominent real estate broker. " -°
DIRECTORS.-J. IT. FloTnann, Cashier Citizens Bank; C. A. Lowry, B. C. Andrus, Edd Mor
...! ris, J. M. Cooper, E. C. French, J. P. Black, Albert Derouen, C. C. Gauthier, ..,
. . Usbert. of Jennings; lion. T. J. Kernan, Eugene Cazedessus of the Bank of * .:,
Baton li,uge, and Col. W. L. Stenens of Baton Rouge, and the officers of the -
"ý ":: 0 0,lAn.-.0 . ."-.
• " ,I; •a • O"O " " O'" oj" O" io ": "O .iO1 i" 1 s O 0 .°
,-e coo -e•~0.' cooQ1: •:~~i:r:: e:e •·· e
STOCK OF- .- _
Plenty f Groceries f6r Everybody,
and a Eli t Line of Dry Goods
now B g Placed on the Shelves.
are Ready to T;k.:.e Care
- , f,tir Customers.
A. B. McRFARLAIN.
THE i 4IEN IX
1AS RISEN FRO'4 ITS A$HES.
COMPLE Tll LINE OF. .....
Dr ,emiocals, Patent Medicines
and Toilet Articles in Stock.
!.- Not one bot)l - savird from the tire.
V. 8. Richard, Manager.
40 feet :5 luchee north of Mrs. Ablott's store.
AnotheQ:- f-. a
---JUST IN AT THE-
k JENNiN.aiS 14DW. CO;
nTh latesAt nil. i, n l3-TT[X(G diwet
fron jP dA 'AN.t
• exanine our stock.
Ar you wservous
Arn you cmmpistely
Do you suffer every
If you answer ya to
appreciate what fee health would
be to your Afire taking Wins of
Cardul, thousands le you have
lald It. Nervous strain, l of
cold or indlestlo starts m
disorders thf are not noticeable at
first, but day by day seadily
into troublcsomeciilcat i
f Cardul, used just bore the meo
struel period, will tkeep the female
system in perfect condition. This
medicne is takn qutl at home.
The is nothJ ng t to help
wom enjoy goodhealth It costs
only $1 to test thi remedy, which is
endorsed by 1,000,000 cured women.
Mrs. Lena T. Priaurg. East St. Lout.
Il., saysr 1 am pysically a new
woman, b reason of my use of Wine of
Cardul and Thedfonts Black Drought."
ID flSS regilrtiaD 'eslt dlroellOna, S
drema. winsWglt4ar ob Idles'Advad.
ern.e (~C3battopg a.. Teon.
J. C. LANG & Co.
.LL;KINDS ATPRICESTHAT ARE RIGHT
Warehouse: North of Foster's lum
Lots for Sale.
Nicely located residence lots in Ca
ry'sd addition: also a few choice lots in
ELKINTUN 13 OTHERS,
A. C. WILKINS, M D.,
orrIca Prrowa f.
RDI DENC*l W
I.IAIs Ab NSt RED DAI OR NRiGIMQW
E. 1. Petersen,
I am prepared to do all kinds
of first (cla4s
Ottlie, M;in .tr,nt, two doors
of North of Shear's grocery.
TREATY IS CR1TICISED
Senators Culberson and Bacon Call
Attention to Defects.
NOT AS GOOD AS OLD.
They Assert Several important Safe
Guards Hare Been Omitted-Er.
Choate Has No Intention of
Resigning Just Now.
Washington, Dec. 12.-For 20 min
utes yesterday the senate was occu
pied with routine bustiess and then
went into executive session to consid
er the Hay-Pauncefote treaty.
When the senate went into execu
tive session the new Hay-Pauncefote
isthmian canal treaty was taken up.
Senator Culberson spoke briefly in crit
icism of it. He was followed by Sena
tor Bacon, who made a somewhat ex
tended argument against it. Senator
Bacon criticised the treaty as unamer
ican and said it contained many objec
tionable features of the original agree
ment, while it was entirely unsafe
guarded, as the old treaty had been,
by the senate amendments. He said
he would not obstruct ratification of
the new treaty.
Choate Will Nt Reesiga.
Washington, Dec. 12.--Amassador
Choate is not to resign his post at the
court of St. James. It. is true that up
to the time of President MeKinley's
death matters were slowly shaping so
that Mr. Choate would return to this
country to enter the cabinet, and
Whitelaw Reid, editor of the New York
Tribune, would be invited to accept
the English mission. How soon these
changes would have come it is impossi
ble, of course, to say.
Mr. Roosevelt was not a party to
the suggestion to Mr. Choato. Whether
he is disposed to carry it out or would
prefer to let matters rest as they now
are .cannot be stated in any authori
Washington, Dec. 12.-At a confer
ence between the president and Attor
ney General Knox, the president de
cided to reappoint the following Unit
ed States Judges:
Arizona-Associate Justices. George
R. Davis. Fletcher M. Dean, and Rich
ard E. Sloan.
New Mexico-Chief justice, W. J.
Mills; associate justices, John R. Mc
Fie and Frank W. Parker.
Oklahoma-Chief justico, John H.
Burford; associate justices, Bayard T.
Hayes and H B. H. Burwell.
Leo E. Bennett was reappointed
United States marshal for the northern
district of Indian Territory.
To lecn-ms An*-rehismtto .lr-slatlon.
Washington. Dec. 12.-.Judge Ray,
chairman of the Judiciary committee,
has called a meeting of the committee
for the purpcse of taking up the ques
tion of restricting anarchy and anar
chists and the formulating an anti
trust measure will be discussed infor
ntver and liarbhr Conmmitee.
Washington, Dec. 12.--River and har
bor committoe wvill meet next week and
shape programme fo: considering the
river and harbor bill.
Cmun!ballthn In Philipplems.
Washington, Dec. 12.-Cannibalism
has appeared among the crimes
charged against the Filipinos by Amer
ican military authorities, according to
the record of court martial in the de
partment of Viscayas, P. I. Raymundo
Fone, a native, found his working com
panion, Liberato Benliro, sleeping in
his (Fonte's) boat. Fonte became en
raged and killed the slumbering man
with the blow of an oar, cut off his
nose and ears and, according to his
own confession, cooked and ate part
of the body. He was sentenced to be
Attempt to Rob a Sat-.
Cincinnati, O., Dec. 12.-Five or six
burglars made an attempt to rob the
safe of the First National bank at Fe
licity, OQ. The explosion awakened
Thomas Donald, who opened fire on
them. The burglars fled. They had
blown off the outer doors of the safe.
Wooster, O., Dec. 12.-Fire of an un
known origin hero destroyed the main
building of the University of Wooster.
Loss estimated at $250,000. Insurance
Irlsh Nns.nnt'sts Rturn.
New York, Dec. 12.-John F. Red
mond, Thomas O'Donnell and Patrick
A. McHugh. Irish Nationalists, who
came to this country to solicit sub
scriptions to the United Irish league,
have sailed for Europe on the Oceanic.
Buffalo, Dec. 12.--City Treasurer
Philip Gerst's hearing, upon an order
to show cause why he should not be re
moved from office for alleged miscon
duct in office, was begun before Mayor
Diehl. Gerst, in a written statement,
presented by his attorney, pleaded
to charges that a shortage existed.
SHOT BY ALEX HORR.
An Editorlal ,Vrtter Seriously Wounded
by an Anarohist.
New York, Dec. 12.-Francls Iveagh,
an editorial writer on an afternoon pa
per, who was shot yesterday morning
by Alex. Horr, a book binder and print
ter, is in the Bellevue hospital in a
critical condition. The wounded man
made a statement to the coroner and
Horr was taken to the hospital to be
identified by Iveagh. According to the
police Iveagh said to Horr: "You are
the man who shot me. You are an an
archist and publisher of anarchist lit.
Iveagh rented a room for himself, his
wife and their 4-year-old son, from
Horr about a month ago. Rent had
been paid. Iveagh told Horr he in
tended to move. Conflicting stories are
told as to the cause of the shooting, but
it seems to have followed an attempt
by Iveagh to enter his room after he
had been locked out by Horr.
WVell Kaown in Texas.
Dallas, Dec. 12.-Alexander Horr was
well known in Dallas and other Texas
cities. Some six or seven years ago he
published a chain of socialistic papers
in this state.
Loan Assoalntion Assign
Louisville. Dec. 12.-The Louisville
Savings. Loan and Building association
has filed a deed of assignment. Liabil
ities estimated at $80,000 and stated as
sets amount to 85 cents on the dollar.
The assignment, it is claimed, is due
to a decision of the Kentucky court of
appeals which was unfavorable to the
association. J. W. McMullen, former
manager of the company, is assignee.
New Territory 011 Company.
Trenton. N. J., Dec. 12.-The Indian
Territory Illuminating company, cap
Ital $3,000,000, has been incorporated
here. The company is authorized to
purchase, own and controll all rights,
real estate, personal property or other
security of Phoenix Oil company and
the Osage O11 company now operating
in the Osage Indian reservation. In
cnrnoratoro are all of Jersev City
The Tnrpedo t~oat Rapled.
New York, Dec. 12.-The submarine
torpedo boat Fulton, which sank at her
dock at New Suffolk, L. I.. Monday. has
been raised. The only damage done was
by water that poured through the for
ward hatch. After her machinery has
been overhauled and cleaned she will
be as good as ever.
Tatif D).b·te Conntlnne.
Berlin, Dec. 12.-In continuing the
tariff debate in the reichstag Count
von Kanits, an Agrarian leader, de
clared that the "shaping of Germany's
commercial relations with America
will be a most important task before
the country for the next decade."
\N Trace ,f 'oulson.
Louisville, Ky.. Dec. 12.-It is unof
ficially stated that the result of the
analysis of the stomach of Charles
Goodman, alleged to have been pois
oned by Newell C. Rathbun, former
soldier in the United States army, in
Jeffersonville, Ind., Nov. 7. has failed
to reveel any traces of poison.
1Will Not Rletire.
Santiago de Chile, Dec. 12.-All state
ments to the effect that the minister
of the Argentine to Chile is about to
retire are v-:thout foundation. Thi
Argentine minister and the Chilean
minister of foreign affairs still con
tinue their conferences. Public feeling
is in no w: excited.
Philippine 1ltI1 to It Re.porte-d.
Washington. Dec. 12.-At a meeting
of the ways and means conimittee
Chairman Payne was directed to fa
vorably report to the house the Philip- 1
pine tariff bill which the republican
members of the committee agreed up I
Fire Elngi~n Dlrver Kitled.
San Antotuo. Dec. 12.-A fire engine
responding to a call. turned over here,
badly manging and killing the driver,
NEWS IN BRIEF.
A daughter of Frank Kolbe. of Cy
press. Tex., hanged herself. Ill health
was the cause.
Andrew Wise, atof Beaumont. Tex.,l
killed himself at Lufkin by taking laud- I
Anderson Norris. a negro, who killed
Mrs. French near Corsicana, Tex., has
been sentenced at Waco to be hanged
on Jan. 10.
Mount Zion Lewis. a pr'ominent citi
zen, was found dead in the front yard
at his home, near Hiopklnsville, Ky.,
aged 90 years.
The bones of J. D. Johnson of Grand
view, Tex., who disappeared last May,
have been found.
The 6-year-old son of John Smith, liv
aing near Bonham, Te;, was burned to
death in a fire whiceh destroyed the
J,. I. Davis, of Grant county, Ark.,
was 1illed by a tree which he was
Pyrls, France, is going to import
Aldrlian catfisah and put them in the
,S. Coppey of l4cKinnoy, Tex.,
WiItten by a rabid do at his farmw
MOIGAN'S CANAL BILL
It Provides for Construction and
Appropriation of $180,000,000,
A BOARD TO MANAGE
Becretary of War Made President and
Eight Citizens to Assist at Sala.
ries of $8000 per Year Each.
The Army Will Control.
Washington, Dee. 12.-Senator Mor
gan has introduced his bill providing
for the construction of the Nicaragua
canal. The bill provides for an aggre
gate appropriation of $180,000,000, of
which $5,000,000 is made immediately
available, and such other amounts as
are needed from time to time.
The control of the canal and of the
canal belt is vested in a board of eight
citizens of the United States, in addl
tion to the secretary of war, who is to
be president. These members of the
board to be .paid a salary of $8000 a
year each, and they are to be chosen
regardless of political affiliation.
There is a provision authorizing the
establishment of a regiment from the
regular army on the canal belt to
guard it properly, according to the
powers granted by the government of
Nicaragua and Costa Rico.
There is a provision making three
divisions of the canal during its con
struction, and there is to be a chief en
gineer and two assistants on each di
vision, the chief to receive a salary of
$6000 and the assistants $3000.
Senate'a Exeoutivn Sessio,.
Washington. Dec. 12.-At the sen
ate's executive session Tuesday Senator
Hoar presented the report of the com
mittee on Judiciary recommending the
confirmation of Attorney General Knox.
He made a brief statement referring to
the protests against confirmation as
made by the Anti-trust league, but said
that after giving careful attention to
this representation the committee had
divided to recommend confirmation.
No opposition was voiced, but action
on the nomination was postponel by
common consent. The sencate then tookl
up the Isthmian canal treaty.
Senator Lodge said the new Hay
Pauncefote treaty does away with all
the objectionable features of the treaty
of the last congress. It abrogates the
Clayton-Bulw-er treaty of 1830. which, he
said, had stood constantly in the way
of the construction of an isthmian ca
nal. The altrogation of this treaty, he
contended, was a most important as
complishment and he did not belie-,
that the United States should or would
lose an opportunity to make secure
Senator Culberson nako.l MIr. LIdr-e
if it was not true that artivle S of the
Clayton-Bulwer treaty eta liohihz
the general principleo of n=utral!athio'
is not retainedi in the new ang 'l:i.
Mr. Lodge replied that while thr'
was a declaration to tithe ,cot that tl.
general principle oit netralialion es
tablished by the article is still to 1,2
kept alive. The whole tenor of thi
new treaty was to neutralize ant can
cel the old agreenment. IlI did not con
sider the article would be offs. t any
Renews Plea for Strtteh,,od.
Washington, Dec. 11.-The annual
report of Gov. Otero of New Mexico
renews the plea for statebhood. and s.s
the federal census returns for 1900 do
that territory great injustice. le · .s;
the population of the territory. base I
on careful estimates, should be at t is
time 313.191. including Indians. He
likewise takes exception t to the census
statistics for mining, stockraisiug, ag
riculture, horticulture. timber and coal
and iron industries and attrilutces the
alleged discrepancy in the figures to
inadaptability of the present sy stem
to sparsely settled mountain sections
of the country.
Chinese Exoluslou .Law.
Washington, Dec. 12.-The special
committee of Pacific coast senators
and members, who are framing a Chi
nese exclusion law. has reported a bill
framed by the bureau of immigratfon.
I The measure provides strict exclusion,
defining specifically each excepted
class of Chinese who may enter the
country, and is designed to prevent
misconstruction of evasion of the law.
The comm 'tee adjourned without
final action. The committee is made
up of those reporting the various
Sstates in which the Chinese are con
sidered a menace.
Austin, Dec.' 12.--The state peniten
tiary board has approved the monthly
report of Supt. J. S. Rice. for Novem
ber, which shows the total number of
convicts on hand November 1, 8818;
new convicts. 153; recaptured, 7; re
turned by sheriffs 3; total 3931. Out of
that number 86 were discharged, 9 par
dloned, 3 escaped. 13 died. 2 delivered
to sheriffs, leaving a balance on hand
I December 1. 3868.
Wedding of Sta
cer and Elizat
A happy, and c
was the celeb.
nultiials of Stanl
and Miss Elizabe
of Jennings leadii
ted society peopli
gregation, l chur
day evening at 8
D. Otis, (.f Lake C
ialran.c' eu with be
rubecr pli;anuts a
the aitar, whiiY t.i
en`twi ned witlh ii
rib'n, i(and alt.
weirte seat ed, t)
Two .liveriied u:
Orleans, Will 1
ie. '.. .erryberry,
at tile door and c(
to seats, and by
cerenimoy the chi
As an itlduetior
imony 11t appro1f
,1 )'. .1l ld: . it :
dig, couple enter
Pt. .i; Dlavis irun
next ii 'idesill
and t olk !i:,:11" plu
the grtucl;u.n u ._
tie I' iL and tin
tile ioit oi the bri,
T_-! i_;,?autiful b
ed wi;h tatoe in
ch i:e .- , and I
,I ' i '. l. e . at
Hit+ tli'n bI idcsu li.
',-. A. B. \i'eln
bounnd r'.emi hush
,~W.0 ri i1is eL
1'. tillt' ýe'ereiJ :ym
. t', ctil. Thn
Ictu .nem csatCga
Oa' handling oil I
,a ofr. Mall Mr
of this city. The
d(ughter of Mir. I
._ct.ed planter, L
de'artuae on the
m'tning for a we
J acksonville, ,la.
and aftertlieir rel
the Leehman prop
CUtting avenuuo a
hosto! friends in
wishes to the,