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The Lafayette advertiser. [volume] (Vermilionville [i.e. Lafayette], La.) 1865-19??, April 05, 1910, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86079068/1910-04-05/ed-1/seq-4/

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The "Digeartble" Shortening.
Lard is the most commonly used cook
ing fat, yet not 10 per cent of the
food cooked with lard digests naturally
and easily; the other 90 per cent, instead
of nourishing the body, merely clogs the
digestive organs.
Physicians and cooking experts have
long been seeking something to replace
lard, and repeated tests have finally
demonstrated that Cottolene, a vegetable
oil cooking fat, is not only pure, nutri
tious and wholesome as olive oil, but is
even more economical than lard. Such
noted authorities as Mrs. Rorer and
Marion Harland both recommend Cot
tolene as "much more healthful than
CRIMINAL COURT
i Continued from Page One.
ing liquors to minors and also against
selling tobacco and cigarettes to min
ors and this law, like all other laws,
ought to be strictly enforced, and thu
Court calls your special attention to
the provisions of said law.
Our public education system is a
great benefactor to our growing young
generation; it affords them means of
education so as to prepare them in af
ter life to compete with this world'a
strife and struggle ,and therefore,
those having the distribution of the
public. funds cannot do too much in
the way of appropriating money for
the maintenance and proper support
of our public schools ,and, gentlemen
of the Grand Jury, I am proud to say
that the people of our parish view the
S question of education in this light, for
it is only a few months past three
mills on the dollar upon our total as
sessment was voted for a period of ten
years for the advancement,' keeping
and maintaining our public school sys
tem in our parish, and said tax was
carried by a goodmajority of the qual
Sfiled voters and property owners.
It is your duty to investigate all pub
lie buildings of the parish, the court
house, the jail, the prisoners therein,
to see and find out howsthe prisoners
>i - are treated, and you are to do so out
of the presence of the sheriff or jailer,
dio as to arrive at the true and proper
·Pditlion as to how things are con
S c-ted in and around the jail; it is al
so your duty to examine the clerk's
" lice, the sheriffs office; and also the
'Wide of all the public officers of this
priah and make a report to the Court
Sncernoing them;~or all public officers
ear ie servants of the people andthe
tle trefore, have a right to know
Sth publie business of the parish
uonducted.
.er..ug the unltt court house of
pariashwhich has long outlived the
ifor whP h it was bult, abo it sxity
Sgo, and which is now a shame
disace to our thriving city and
hI imay' ;repeat =to you what i
Said toevery grand jury which
eha anelled since I hhave been"
of this district, that the build
Slou g utlived its time and it is
unilt as a temple of justice.
ery time and mnoinent, the.e
' proper place for you, gentle
o the G irand Jury to meet and
he- work .. lotted to you and
Sother olicers of the Court,
you take in view the stride
puariartand. city ti, the way
improvements, and other
46Wla that`old Saned di
Off. th..e rollowing very desirable property lor sale. Now is the time to buy whether you
t e fwan .: o... e, f -or to speculate. Thecunryis fast recovering from the effects of the
p:' L :. .,rkiltural .ohnditions are fast inmprovin and property that you can get cheap to-day
il s-oon greatly enhance in value. Every piece of property on this list is desirable and
WILL PAY YOU TO BUY ,NOW.
Si~ artg land, near St. Martinville La. 60 Lots in the heart of Rayne, La.
do. farming land, 234 miles from Lafayete La. 20 Lots in Mudd addition, Lafayette, La.
of ag lad, 3 miles ,rom Carncro, 5 Lots in 'rahani addition, Lafayette, La.
} , gd.e.d r Stt,- 5 - Ro Som Cottages in McComb Addition, Lafayette, La.
Sj, La -Room Cottage on Lee avenue,
-1 5-RrIQI C-ieage on Po-fat s.treet, ii
"co -& Midd
the only parish in our State having
1e such a poor excuse for a temple of
y justice and it is indeed a serious re
d flection on the members of our Police
e Jury. A court house is badly needed;
e for years back the attention of the Po
:e lice Jury has been called to that fact,
, and yet they have not heeded or taken
- notice, which previous judges and my
is self have called their attention to, con
h cerning the court house, and the time
d has arrived and I call the attention of
n the Police Jury to seriously reflect
over the matter and to take immedi
ate action in the premises. Previous
Grand Juries for years back in every
report made by them to the Court
have called the attention to the Po
lice Jury of the necessity and imme
diate necessity of a new court house,
and I ask of you to again remind, call
to the attention of the Polic Jury of
- the urgency of immediate taking steps
s, to the building of a modern and up to
date court house.
o In your deliberations as grand jur
ors, nine of you can find a true bill or
a not a true bill, as the case may be, in
other words, it does not require that
the twelve of you be of the same opin
ion, if nine of you vote one way or
' the other, it is sufficient. Your fore
e, man must administer the oath to all
te the witnesses who appear before you
n to testify; you can adjourn for three
)r days without leave or permission of
rt the Court, but for a longer time, it is
n necessary to get the order from the
y Court. The district attorney is your
e legal advisor upon all questions in
your Grand Jury room but when you
e have heard all the evidence on any
s- question presented before you, and
n you are about to take a vote as to
.g whether or not a bill is to be returned,
you must do so outside of the hear
Sing and presence of the district at
- torney; in other words, whenever you
take a vote on any question the dis
trict attorney must leave the Grand
Jury room.
All indictments that you return in
' Court, must be drawn up by the dis.
t trict attorney signed by him in his of
r, ficial capacity, and also signed by your
r foreman officially as such, with these
"' words, "A true bill or not a true bill,"
1- as the case may be.
t BURKE SCHOOL CLOSES,
, Entertaining Program Rendered.
h Supt. Wright and Members of the
Lafayette Band Attended.
y The closing exercises of the Burke
e Graded School in the Second Ward of
d this parish took place Thursday night,
I and a number of people from this city,
ii] including Superintendent E. L.
i Wright and members of the, brass i
I- band, attended. There were in attend
s ance besides several hundred people
. from the neighborhood. A play enti
a 'tIed "The Vagabond,Y} was rendered,
f- to Which admission was charged, and
. this, 'with the receipts from the re
l.freshments sold,- netted a i neat sum,
t, which will go to improve the school.
e Superintendent Wright outlined the
r plan adopted by the School Board to
[ establish in each ward of the parish
Sagricultural high schools where the
r boys of the rural districts may be
a trained in the science 'and practice-of
a agriculture and the, girls in domestic
Why does Great Britian buy
its oatmeal of us?
Certainly it seems like carrying
coals to Newcastle to speak of export
ing oatmeal to Scotland and yet, every
year the Quaker Oats Company sends
hundreds of thousands of cases of
Quaker Scotch Oats to Great Britian
1 and Europe.
The reason is simple; while the
English and Scotch have for centuries
eaten oatmeal in quantities and with a
regularity that has made them the
f most rugged physically, and active
t mentally of all people, the American
has been eating oatmeal and trying all
the time to improve the methods of
5 manufacture so that he might get that
y desirable foreign trade.
t How well be has succeeded would
be seen at a glance at the export re
ports on Quaker Scotch Oats. This
brand is without a rival; is packed in
regular packages, and in hermetically
sealed tins for hot climates. 51
SCHOOL BOARD,
Appropriate $250 for Summer School
To Borrow $4,400 to Run Schools
r the Term Out.
The School Board met in regular
session Saturday with all present ex
r cept Dr. A. J. Comeaux.
Dr. G. A. Martin and Judge O. P.
1 Guilbeau appeared before the Board
and urged an appropriation of $250
to aid the nine weeks summer normal
to be held here, which was appropri
ated.
e The Board decided to sign personal
r notes for $4,400 to cover the deficit to
finish the present school session.
Supt. Wright was urged to hasten
securing the title to the old High
School, which reverted to the original
D committee, and he reported that he
expects the matter to be consummated
now very soon.
A resolution was passed, allowing
each member $10.00 to attend the
meeting of the Louisiana School
Board Association and State Teach
ers' Convention at Baton Rouge April
1 14, 15 and 16.
The Democrat, the official organ,
having 'been sold, it was necessary to
r select another. The Advertiser offer
ed to serve as official journal at $10 a
month, and the Gazette offered for
legal rates. The Gazette was chosen.
Supt. Wright was authorized to visit
the Ruston, Natchitoches, and Baton
Rouge Summer Normals to secure
teachers to fill vacancies in this par
ish.
Several minor matters were attend
ed to and bills approved.
Why "Potter's Field" for Beggar.
It is not because the beggar fails ti
enake money that he finally lands ia
the -potter's field. "Any good, indus
trious beggar," says Mr. Forbes, "can
and does made a great deal more
hIoney than the average workingman."
But the trend of the beggar is down
ward, and In the end he is pretty sure
to become a hopeless wreck and a dere
lict.
Outclassed.
Since a Philadelphia cobbler tried
to charge his wife for mending her
shoes all other candidates for distinc
tion as the meanest man have slunk
from sight.
Signal Carried Far.
An automatic time signal sent out
from the Hamburg observatory by tel
ephone to all instruments connected
with the system of that city has been
a nd a fI . .nMOnn onhnn.' r nid Par'i
RAINS PREDICTED,
Downpours Promised for Greater Part
of United States.-Disturbance
Latter Part of Week.
Times-Democrat.
Washington, April 3.-Rains will be
general throughout the United States
during the present week. During the
first half of the week, according to the
Weather Bureau ,an extensive baro
metric depression will cross the cen
tral valleys, the lake region and the
t Atlantic seaboard ,attended by rains.
The rain area will be followed by a
sharp fall in temperature, which will
carry the frost line to or somewhere
below the fortieth parallel.
I nother disturbance which promises
to be attended by general rains will
appear on the Pacific coast about
Tuesday, and advance over the plains
States, central valley States, lake re
gion and Atlantic States during the
latter part of the week.
No, 5023.
ar
x- REPORT OF THE CONDITION
OF
d THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK,
50 At Lafayette, in the State of Louis
tal iana, at the close of business,
ri- March 29, 1910.
RESOURCES.
tal Loans and discounts....... 445,254 80
to Overdrafts, secured and un
secured..... ............. 6,641 02
en U. S. Bonds to secure cir
culation................. 100,000 00
gh Premiums on U. S. Bonds.. 2,000 00
al Bonds, Securities, etc.. .. 3,750 00
he Banking house, furniture
ed and fixtures............ 32,000 00
Due from National Banks
(not reserve agents) ..... 390 30
ng Due from State and Private
he Banks and Bankers. Trust
1ol Companies and Savings
Banks.............. ...... 165 60
h- Due from approved reserve
ril agents................. 62,555 67
Checks and other cash items 189 93
Notes of other National
Banks...... ............. 325 00
to Fractional paper currency,
r- nickels and cents........ 444 40
a LAWFUL MONEY RESERVE
or IN BANK VIZ:
n. Specie.......... 18,307 75
,it Leg'l-tend'rnotes 12,175 00 30,482 75
Redemption fund with U.
3n S. Treasurer (5 per cent of
re circulation)...... ....... 5,000 00
Total ...................$689,199 47
LIABILITIES.
Capital stock paid in...... $100,000 00
Surplus fund.............. 75,000 00
Undivided profits, less ex
penses and taxes paid.... 24,154 63
National Bank notes out
standing.... .......... 97,400 00
Dividends unpaid.......... 318 00
A Individual deposits subject
e to check................. 307 931 24
Demand certificates of de
n. posit.... .............. 2,568 85
*e Time certificates of deposit 81,717 00
Certified Checks ........... 109 75
Total.............. ..$689,199 47
STATE OF LOUISIANA, ss.
Parish of Lafayette.
I, S. R. Parkerson, cashier of the
d -above-named bank, do solemnly swear
r that the above statement is true to the
c. best of my knowledge and belief.
k S. R. PARKERSON, Cashier.
Correct-Attest
J. G. PARKERSON,
F. DEMANADE,
J. A. ROY,
i Directors.
1. Subscribed and-sworn to before me
[ this 2nd day of April, 1910.
n ORTHER C. MOUTON,
Notary Public.
A Quiet Maid.
Lady Visitor-"That new girl of
yours seems very nice and quiet.'
'art Alistress-"Yes, she's very quiet. She
doesn't even disturb the dust when
she's cleaning the room."
Apt Comparison.
Many men resemble glass, smooth,
be polished and dull so long as unbroken
rtes -then sharp, so every splinter pricks.
the -Richter.
the
sro- I Requisite for Happiness.
The best conditions for future hap.
piness lie in the largest possible ap
the preciation of the present.-C. B. New
ins. comb.
a,
will Energy Must Be There.
tere Energy will do anything that can
be done in this world; and no talents,
iseS no circumstances, no opportunities
will will make a two-legged animal a man
rout without it.-Goetha
STRAIGfHT ADVICE 2:o5½
FASTEST RECORD STALLION IN THE STATE
CHAMPION GREEN STALLION OF 1907. Leading money win
n ner of the Great Western Circut, winner International Horse Show,
Chicago. By Free Advice, 2:10; dam Straight Line 2:12; (clam of
three), by Jerome Turner 2:15, Holds State record for stallion,
half mile track, 2 10, 2:11 in October last. No hobbles. Reg. No.
36553. FEE $20o THE SEASON. Horses in Broussard every Ilonday
THE ADMIRAL 2:071 Greatesto Tnpicl Sire
South. Fee $20 the Season. Reg. No. 1737. For further infor
mation write to ED, BULLIARD, St. Martinville, La.
WRITE POR MY PRICES
AND SAVE 25 PER CENT.
LOUISIANA ELECTRIC
S (C MARBLE WORKS,
C. G. TURNER, Proprietor
E.M. HENNING, Gen'l Mgr
Pineville, - La.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
Marble and Granite Mounments, Iro
Fencing, Etc.
S Designs and Prices Free-Work
Guaranteed.
L. D. NICKEE~SON,
Resident Agent of The
Mutual Life Insurance CO. of
New York.
NOTARY PUBLIC.
HAVIY US PHONE YOU
every morning for your
daily grocery order if it
is not convenient for you
to come here in person.
YOU CAN RELY ON OUR GROCERIES
no matter if you are not
here to select them. We
carry only the better
g*rade of table needs and
luxuries, so you are sure
r - of good things to -eat
every time you order,
ROY . MOUTON, Phone 93.
A FLYER AT
ADVERTISING
IN THIS PAPER IS NOT AN
AEROPLANIC EXPERIMENT
Our rates are right-they
let people know your
goods and prices are right.
Run a series of ads. in this
paper. If results show,
other conditions being
equal, speak to us about
a year's contract ::
THAT PLAN NEVER LOST
A MERCHANT ONE PENNY
(Copyright, 1909, by W. N. I.)

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