OCR Interpretation

St. Landry clarion. (Opelousas, La.) 1890-1921, May 19, 1894, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064250/1894-05-19/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

St. Landry Clarion.
H. BODEMULLER, Publisher.
Summary of the Daily News
THE changes made in the tariff bill
by the amendments introduced in the
senate, as the result of the democratic
compromise, have been made public.
THE president has approved the act
to protect birds and animals in Yellow
stone park, and to authorize the recon
struction of a bridge across the Nio
lirara river, near N'iobrara, Neb.
CoxEv, lBrowne and Jones, the lead
ers of the commonwealers, were found
guilty at Washington of carrying ban
ners and walking on the grass in the
capitol grounds.
ItRucoIl has it that Senator Iill and
Senator Murphy will part political
company because of the tariff bill, and
circumstantial evidence is given to in
dicate that the junior New York sena
tor will dictate presidential appoint
ments in his state.
MAJ. J. W. POWELL, director of the
United States geological survey, has
has introduced a bill, by request, for
pensions at the rate of 1 cent per day
for each day of service.
COMMISSlIONER MILLER, of the internal
revenue bureau, has made public the
results of the registration of Chinese
under the exclusion act, the term of
which expired on the 3d inst. The
total is 105,312. Missouri' being
credited with 553 and Kansas and Ok
lahoma with 121.
ana, has introduced a bill for a new
post office at New Orleans, at a limit of
cost of $2,000,000.
CIIAIIiMAN WHEEI.ER, of the territo
ries committee,stated recently that the
statehood bills, with the exception of
Oklahoma, would be considered as soon
as the apprq.riation bills had been dis
posed of. I was his judgment that it
would be impossible to do anything
with the Oklahoma bill at this session
of congress.
TnH canvass of Orleans county, N.
Y., in behalf of woman suffrage shows
there are 1,310 women on the tax rolls
who pay taxes on assessed valuation of
$2,529,:41. .There were 6,956 votes cast
in this county in the last election, and
the petition in favor of woman suffrage
contains the names of 5,848 persons
over 21 years of age.
A GImANTIC ice combine has been
formed of all the New York and Brook- 1
lyn ice companies except the Knicker
bocker, and that, it is understood, is
practically within the fold. Some idea
of the magnitude of the trust may be 1
formed from the fact that New York r
consumes in the summer season about
3,000,000 tons of natural ice.
IRICIIARD CROKER'S resignation as
chief of Tammany has been handed in
and accepted. John McQuade will suc- d
ceed Mr. Croker as chairman of the
finance committee.
HALF the people of Norway, iMe., a t
town of 3,000 inhabitants are homeless I
in consequence of a conflagration that s
swept over the place. Two firemen 0
were injured by falling from ladders. v
The loss will be about $239,000, upon e
which the insurance is $139,000.
CLEARING house returns for the week
ended May 11 showed an average de- o
crease as compared with the corre- d
sponding week last year of 34.2; in New B
York the decreasn was in.c m..:.ie
THE Brooklyn tabernacle was again
crowded to its utmost capacity on the
evening of the 11th at the continuation
of the celebration of Rev. DeWitt Tal
mage's silver jubilee in honor of the
completion of the twenty-fifth year of
his pastorate.
BRhAD.sT'REET'S review of the state of
trade for the week ended May 11 said
that warm weather had stimulated
farm work as well as sales in season
able lines of merchandise, but the tariff
uncertainty makes merchants buy for
present needs only. The miners' strike
had caused many industrial shutdowns
throughout the country.
SENTENCE of death was pronounced
on Tip, the man-killing elephant of
Central park, N. Y. Tip's man-killing
propensities found vent in 1882 and for
the next eight years he added a victim
each year to his record. After several
ineffectual attempts to poison him he
finally succumbed, the doctors having
got enough cyanide of potassium into
his system to kill a dozen horses.
ElR iT thousand coke workers at
tended a meeting at Ellsworth par:mon
the 11th and resolved to stand firm for
their demands. After adjournment
the strikers started for Moyer to take
possession of the ground which they
claim to have leased. About 100 depu
ties were on guard and serious trouble
was feared.
Gov. WAITE has accepted an invita
tion to make a political speech at Chey
enne at an early day. lie proposes
also to stump Oregon for the populists.
GEORGE DECKER, a well to do rancher
of Shasta Valley, Cal., has been placed
under arrest for the murder of his
wife and child, committed twenty-seven
years ago. It is suspected also that
Decker is responsible for the recent
death of his second wife and grand
Gov. WorLF, of the Chickasaw na
tion, has been arrested on the charge
of misappropriating funds belonging
to the national treasury.
ONE of the most destructive cyclones
ever known in the Chickasaw nation
passed over that country. Twenty
houses were blown down, fences laid
low and several people more or less se
verely injured.
A IDETERMITNED attempt was made the
other night to blow up the Jackson,
Mich., prison with dynamite, and but
for the prompt action of guards it
would have succeeded. Some 150 con
victs from the west cell block had been
out attending a literary society. On
their return a guard was attacked by
one of the convicts. A lively struggle
ensued, being participated in by three
convicts and three officers. While two
of the convicts were struggling with
the guards a third sprang into a win
dow and attempted to light a fuse at
tached to four sticks of dynamite. He
was restrained and the prisoners
locked up.
Co.. JOSEPR MiooRE died atIndianap
olis on the 8th, aged 65 years. lie
planned and constructed many of the
pontoon bridges used by Gen. Sherman
on his march to the sea,
THE treasury of the Chickasaw na
tion is empty and schools will soon
have to suspend. Jurors and witnesses
in the courts will have to take scrip
for pay.
THE annual meeting of the Brother
hood of Locomotive Engineers con
vened in St. Paul, Minn., on the 10th.
FIRE in Pawnee, IlL, almost wiped
the town off the face of the earth.
Loss will reach $100,000.
L A COpFF.RE.GF between the Chicago
brick manufacturers and their em
ployes resulted in a settlement and the
strike was declared off, concessions be
ing made by both si:les.
COLORADO industrialists stole an en
gine and cars at Pueblo, CoL 'The
Missouri Pacific railway authorities
telegraphed to Olney to have an engine
and freight car turned over to block
their way. When the industrialists
arrived at the obstruction they tore
up the track behind them and built one
around the obstruction and so were
enabled to continue on their way. At
Arlington four engines were ditched
by order of Superintendent Derby.
The industrialists at once began laying
track and soon started east again.
A SPECIAL from Yakima, Wash.,
stated that a battle had occurred be
tween deputies and commonwealers in
which two deputies were shot, one
A DENVER, Col, telegram stated that
the Caledonian club of Chicago had
secured 5,000 acres in the San Luis
valley to parcel into forty-acre farms.
Hamilton White, president of the Ep
worth league of Iowa, and Mrs. Mc
Murray, state president of the W. C. T.
U. of Iowa, are interesting themselves
-in a project for colonizing 8,000 acres
in the valley. A Swedish syndicate
proposes to locate about 1,500 families,
and John H. Copeland, of Chicago,
identified with the American Federa
tion of Labor, is organizing a colony
on the co-operative plan.
JUDGE WINTERS, of Indianapolis,
Ind., has notified the attorneys in
terested in the Iron Hall receivership
case that he would dispose of all the i
claims against the order on May 17,
and that all claims must be filed by
the 16th. The attorneys for Receiver 1
Failey have received notice that the
superior court of Massachusetts had
made a decree directing the receiver to
send all his funds, amounting to $3S0,- '
000, to Receiver Failey.. The New i
York reserve fund, amounting to $100,- Y
000, will be sent a
IN a head end collision between a i
passenger train from Minneapolis and
a freight train near Menomine Junc- e
tion, Wis., several persons were in
jured and the express messenger, fire- n
man and mail clerk killed.
A SEVERE windstorm visited Indian- A
apolis, Ind., and vicinity on the 10th, ,
unroofing houses, blowing down trees ti
and outbuildings and injuring a num- r
ber of people, one child being reported b
killed. v,
- killed.
r- GEN. SAUNDERS and his army of com.
is monwealers, who stole a train at Pu
'a eblo, Col., surrendered to United States
)e Marshal Neely at Scott City, Kan., no
k resistance being made.
it MAJ. GEORGE W. STEELE, ex-governor
of Oklahoma territory, now living in
es Marion, Ind., was nominated for con
gress by the republicans of the Eleventh
district on the fifty-ninth ballot.
e A SnoRTAGE of $28,000 has been dis
covered in the accounts of Gus Weis
a brodte, city treasurer of Middletown,
;S Butler county, O. The irregularity is
Lt said to extend back several years, $12,
n 000 being taken when Hon. P. J. Sorg
was one of his bondsmen. The pres
ent bondsmen are said to be unable to
pay his shortage.
FIVE hundred Polish laborers, most
of them in a starving condition, have
demanded work of the mayor of Grand
V Rapids, Mich.
JAMES JEFFREYS, the oldest engineer
in point of service on the Chicago &
Northwestern road, was instantly
killed in a collision near Eau Claire,
1 Wis. Three other employes were fatal
ly injured.
As the result of the storm on the Oth
the streets of Stillwater, Minn., were
impassable in the business portions. A
conservative estimate places the total
i damage at $50,000. Above Dutchtown
there were holes in the side hills 30 feet
WALTER DOHaM, a Princeton univer
sity athlete, and one of the fastest
sprinter and hurtle racers in the coun
try, died in Denver, Col., the other
night of pulmonary trouble brought
on by over training.
THE telephone exchange at Toledo,
0., was destroyed by fire on the night
of the 10th.
THE Muskogee Bar association re
cently passed resolutions approving
the bill that was introduced in the sen
ate by Senator Teller after his recent
trip of inquiry through the Indian ter
ritory. The bill provides for full juris
diction to the United States court in
the Indian territory, with two addi
tional judges and three more courts.
As it is now, the dispensation of justice
in the Indian territory is an imperfect,
extravagant matter.
SIaRU manufacturers of the country
held a convention in Chicago. They
will petition glucose manufacturers to
abandon manufacture of sirups.
THE Toledo, Peoria & Western road
has laid off several freight trains on ac
count of the scarcity of coal.
Two thousand employes of the Pull
man Palace Car Co. quit work on the
11th, the men demanding a restoration
of a 33h per cent. cut in wages last
THE South Carolina dispensary law
has given way to rigid prohibition.
THE general conference of the
Methodist Episcopal church (South)
was opened at Memphis, Tenn., on the
IN a riot that occurred on a Knox
ville & Ohio passenger train near
Knoxville, Tenn., Sheriff Burnett was
killed and six others were injured.
died at his home at Princess Anne,Md..
on the 10th of heart disease complicated
with Bright's disease, aged 51 years.
THE monument to Mary, the mother 0
of George Washington, was unveiled e
at Fredericksburg, Va., on the 0th. r
President Cleveland and Senator Dan- s
iel made addresses.
Two thousand delegates and visitors :
arrived at Dallas, Tex., on the 10th to t
attend the general convention of the
Southern Baptist church, and at least a
10,000 more strangers were expected. a
LAFAYETTE RICHIE. colored, murder- S
er of William Stephens in Dacember, b
1892, was executed at Gainesboro, a
Tenn. The condemned man died pro- d
testing his innocence. Stephens was
murdered and robbed of a large sum of a
THREE hundred union carpenters e
have gone on a strike in Newport and o
Covington, Ky., on account of a reduc- a
tion in wages.
in THE Upper Ottawa Investment .6i.'s
as steamer Dauntless, one of the -finest
ip boats on the upper lakes, has been
burned to the water's edge. The crew
r- narrowly escaped.
1- NATIONAL labor leaders have made
i. an appeal for aid on behalf of Kelly's
d army, which is largely composed of
i. members of organized labor. They
want every labor organization to con
o tribute at least St each, the money to
t- be sent to J. R. Sovereign, master
e workman, Knights of Labor, Des
Moines, Ia.
AN earthquake in Venezuela de
e- stroyed the cities of Egido and, Merida
e and several villages The loss of life
s is said to be heavy.
e ANoTrHE severe shock of earthquake
{ was felt in the Atalanta (Greece) dis
s trict on the 7th. Passengers on board
a steamers traversing the straits state
that they distinctly saw the earth
trembling to such an extent as to cause
t part of the fortifications of Clhalcis to
I fall.
STRIKING miners made an attack up
on a detachment of gendarmes guard
ing a colliery in Polish Ostriu and the
gendarmes fired upon them, killing
nine and wounding twenty.
OFF Pelee island the Canadian revenue
cutter Petrel captured two American
vessels, the Visitor and Le Roy Brooks,
and forty men from Cincinnati, Day
ton, Springfield and Decatur, Ill., who
were fishing for black bass. The ves
sels were dismantled, placed in charge
of an armed crew and towed to Am
herstburg, Can. The men were after
wards released.
A SUPPOSED anarchist outrage, result
ing in loss of life, was committed in Al
giers. A hotel owned by a man. named
Torti was blown up; one person was
killed and three people were injured
by the explosion.
IN Hull, England, the Kingston mills,
a large cotton spinning company, hasi
failed. The unsecured liabilities are
estimated at i$400,000.
ADVICES from St. Petersburg say
that the Russian police have discov
ered a vast nihilist conspiracy. It is
added that 100 people have already
been arrested.
JOHN WIL.IAAISON, wife and five chil
dren partook of salmon for supper from
a can opened some days previously.
They all fell into convulsions almost
immediatel& afterwards. The two
youngest children died in frightful
agony. The others of the family are
in a precarious condition.
elected president of Peru.
A GREAT scare was caused by infor
mation that the rebel party in Samoa
was in the brush about 2 miles from
Apia and was about to attack the town.
The natives made immediate prepara
tions to resist, while the foreigners ar
ranged to board the ships in the har- I
bor. Both British and German war
vessels got ready and had armed par
ties prepared to land and it is believed
that their presence will be effective in C
preventing bloodshed for the present,
LATE news from Hawaii stated that c
a number of prominent royalists had
set June 1 as restoration day. That
they expected to be fully armed by
that time and, if no help was received
from the United States, they intended c
to make an attack on the provisional c
S TiE Hungarian house of magnates
has rejected the civil marriage bill by
a majority of 21. A minist"rial crisis
is anticipated as the result of the re
jection of this popular measure.
A noun was exploded in the residence
0 of Pierre Masson, a hat manufacturer,
in Paris, France. Nobody was injured
t but considerable damage was done to
we indows in the neighborhood.
TIIE failures for the week ended May
11 were 206 in the United States, against
2 257 last year, and 47 in Canada, against
{ 23 last year.
A DISPA TCI from St. Petersburg says:
Arrests have beencmade on a large
scale as the result of the discovery of
an organization with widespread con
nections called "The Friends of Polit
ical Liberty." Hundreds of persons are
supposed to have been arrested and
among them are a number of promi
nent officials.
A DISPATCH fromn Buenos Ayres says
commerce is paralyzed from the low
price of products and the high gold
Ex-Public Printer Frank Palmer is going to
try and run a newspaper at Syracuse. N. Y.
The Argentine government has resolved to
abolish all Its foreign legations except those in
London and Paris.
President McBride estimates that 175,000 out
of the 194,000 bituminous coal-miners in the
United States have joined the strike.
E. A. Goodnow, a Worcester (Mass.) banker,
has presented Drury college, Spril.Field, Mo.,
with $1).070.
It is about settled that the Knights of Pythlas
will build a national sanitarium at H1ot Springs,
Sanders' army of commonwealers, captured
at Scott City, Kas., are being held at Topeka
for hearing for train-stealing.
New York coal dealers, in anticipation of a
famine,. have ord ýred thousands of tons of coal
from Nova Scotia and Wales.
Tip, the famous man-eating elephant, finally
succumbed to the effects of cyanide of potassi
um administered to him Friday, and died.
The house committe2 on Indian affairs has
taken steps looking to the settlement of the
Chickasaw-Choctaw Indian land claims.
Grain dealers of St. Louis demand that the
'alleged leakage from government offices of in
formation on crop conditions be investigated.
Gov. Jones of Alabama has issued a procla
mation forbidding the meeting of armed men
in Jefferson and Walker counties.
Thomas M. Travis. a pioneer resident of
Christian county, Ill., having resided at As
sumption nearly forty years, died Friday,
aged OS.
A constable named Fleckinger killed CoL
Paisley of the Sacramento Commonweal
army at Rocklin, CaL. and came near being
M. S. Burr, clerk of Jackson county;-Mo., re
signed, having refused to give an increased
bond pending an investigation of the charges of
malfeasance against him.
Frank Hall, the murderer of James Davis, of
Middlesborough, Ky., broke jail and is now
hiding in the mountain fastnesses.
Chairman Reilly of the house committee on
Pacific railroads is drafting a bill designed to
protect the government interests in the Union
The body of an infant was found in the reser
voir at Rushville, Ill., with a str:ng tied
around its neck, indicating that it had been
Charles Meunler, the anarchist who toot!
refuge in London, is to be turned over to the
French officers by order of the British courts.
J. E. Moore, formerly land commission of
the St Paul & Sioux City railroad, I low thi
the top of his head off with a pistol at St. Paul,
Minn. He died instantly.
Fire at Kendallville, Ind., damaged J. Kellej
& Sons' clothing store to the exe.tnt of *25.00(
and the dry goods store of John Ofstadt d
Sons 93.100, both fully in-uredl.
Representatives of St. Louis corporationo
have formed a merchants" and muaniuf.it turers
association to test laws tasinag ocrporation
doing business in other than home states.
Ex Congressman John II. i'Vts,: has an, e
nounced himself as a republican ca..d:iilida:te fot.
governor of IBc:t[ciky.
At the trial of Dr. Moyor. th, all-.,· l rioan
or, in New York city, a letter was lha!ld- th
court by a juryman who hal receive, I., whih
stated that the defendant's alliel victi" wal
still alivei.l
A Proposal for Suffrage Reform.
The Louisiana. constitutional com.
mission, in session at liaton Rouge,
agr.edt to present an amendment to
the state tonstitution on the subject
of the suffrage franchise. It provides
that, to enjoy the right to vote in
Louisiana, the snuf ragan must possess
the following qualifications:
First, he must be a citizen of the United
States, 21 years old and upward, a resldent of
the state at least one year. a resident of the
parish six months, a residcnt of the ward or
Precinct in wllich he offers to vote thirty days
next proceding eleclion.
Next, he shall be a recistere I voter, and must
have paid his poll tax for the year next preced
ing the election.
Next, he must be able to real the constitu
tion of the state in his mother tongue, or, in
default of that, he must be the owner of prop
erty, real or personal, located in the state, of a
cash value nss:ssed for taxation of not less
than $ 00.
To Cultivate the Sunflower.
A company has been organized iv
Washington, D. C., of Russian and
American capitalists, capital $500,000,
to cultivate the sunflower.
It is claimed the sc.ls of the sunflower pro
duce an oil lqual to the olive oil and that the
cake from the see is is equal to cotton seed
ca5ke, and can be producedl much cheaper. The
company will enter the field to compete with
the cotton-seed oil manufacture. A committee
will make a tour of the southern states to
select a large body of land suitable for raising
the sunflower. The seeds are used in Russia
as food by large numbers of the poorer people.
The (ompa-iy expect to locate somewhere in
the Mississippi valley.
Conscience Smitten.
C. M. Cawthorn, aged about 25, went
to Sheriff Ellis at Houston, Tex., and
surrendered as an embezzler. Cawthorn
had been attending the revival meet
ings conducted by Evangelist Smiley
and was converted. lie says that for
two years he was joint agent of the
Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific and
Chicago, Rock Island & Texas at Ter
rel, I. T., and that last August he stole
an express package from the United
States Express Co. containing $1,000,
and escaped. His story is sensational,
His home is in New York.
Gored by a Cow.
Mrs. Jean DI.fy.p and small son, of
Bethlehem, Robertson county, Tenn.,
were gorcd and 'probably mortally
hurt by a cow becoming infuriated
while she was being milked. She at
tacked the child as lie approached, and
hurled him scaeral feet into the air.
While the mothier was in the act of as
sisting her child,. .sh was set upon by
the animal, trampled under her feet
and dragged about 20 or thirty feet.
It is not thought that Mrs. Doyle will
They Were Appointedl.
There are at present probably more
senators occupying seats by appoint
melt of governors than at any other
period in the country's history. The
appointed senators from the south are
Messrs. Caffery and Blanuchard, of Lou
isiana; Walsh, of Georr-ia, and Jarvis,
W6North Carolina, while two senators
hold short. terms by election, to fill van
cancies by resignation or death--Mc
Laurin, of Mississippi, and Ilunton, of
Object to the Arrangement.
A bill has been filed in the chancery
court at Chattanooga, Tenn., by W. J.
Colburn and others, to enjoin the coun
ty of Ilamilton from issuing $150,000 in
bonds to assist the Chattanooga West
ern in building a bridge across the
Tennessee at Chattanooga, the railway
company having agreed to donate the
bridge to the county in consideration
of such help.
Struc r by Lightning.
While George Corbett was plowing,
2 miles north of Union City, Tenn.,
lightning struck a stump near by.
The shock knocked him Insensible. He was
found shortly afterward by his wife 30 feet
from the plow, and the jar is supposed to have
thrown him th:lt far, as the plow was thrown
a considerable distance from the freshly.
plowed ground and torn loose from the horses
lie may recover.
A Noble Work.
Mrs. Isadore Newman, a quiet, lovely
woman, who seldom figures in print,
but who, in her unassuming way, does
a great amount of good of which the
world never hears, has set herself a
voluntary task in raising funds for the
New Orleans home for incurables, the
payment of whose debt now troubles
the management.
Resent the Quarantine.
Considerable trouble has been expe
rienced at Fulton, Ark., keeping the
negroes in the portion of the town
where small-pox exist from crossing
over into the portion where the disease
has not appeared. Heavy guards have
been posted at nights to keep the ne
groes back.
Jumped Out of a Window.
.T. M. Payne, of Chalafunnie, Cle
burne county, Ala., a guest at the
Merchants' hotel in 1Montgomery, Ala.,
committed suicide by jumping out of a
second-story window. When found his
neck was broken, head badly cut and
both arms broken.
North Carolina Lumber Trade.
In Gates county, N. C., 62,000,000
feet of lumber was gotten out in three
years at a cost of $589,000. This work
was performed by one company, and
goes to show the extent of the lumber
trade in that state.
Deserted by His Bride.
Dr. R. L. Welreyrc,the young man
who eloped, with and married Miss
Ruby Bluckalow at Anniston, Ala., and
the next day took morphine because
she deserted him, died the other night
of pneumonia.
Discussing the Whipping Post.
Maryland and VirginiuS are consider.
ing the advisability or restoring the
whipping post and piilory in the case
of petty offenses against the law.
Plead G uilty.
John J. Saunders, of Centerville,
Miss., pleaded guilty to forgery and
false affidavits relative to pension
unds, r.ndwaswgiven-five years.
His Old Trade.
Gov. Northen has consented to play
schoolmaster at a spelling bee given
by the Atlanta Young: Men's Library
assoeiatio.. It is his old trade.
James Tiaskett.formerly found guilty
of the murder of W. I .Johhseon, at
Chattanooga. Tenn.. was retried "the
other day and ac quitted.
Retired from the Suprer.e Bench.
Judge J. A. I'. Cam;inll Ti.ts resigned
from the Mlisiisipi pre;:e bench, .a
position he had atcc pt:tbly filled for
eigh teen years.
• One Farm Handl h.oot,: another.
ear I Prinecton, K :., Ed i)i xon an4
Adam (rider, farm hands, quarreled
over a woman, and D)ion fatally shot
his anutagonist.
S.A.W. CooleY
Clifford, N. D.
Inflammatory Rheumatism
Useof Limbs and Health Restored
by Hood's Sarsaparilla.
"I believe Hood's Sarsaparilla is one of the
most wonderful blood purifiers ever placed on
the market. In the fall of 1890 I took a severe
cold atharvest-time and it settled in my limbs
and in a short time developed into inflammatory
rheumatism. After trying different. remedies
and suffering all winter, I became so crippled
that I had to walk with the aid of crutches. A
friend prevailed upon me to take Hood's Sarsa
parilla and it has fully restored me to health
and I think it also saved my life." A. W.
COOLEY, Clifford, North Dakota.
Hood's Pills cure Constipation by restor.
lng the peristaltic action of the alimentary Canal
;,S S_.
I,,c..sF o,(..
I have used Brodie's Pills for many years in
my family and have found them invaluable in
all cases, and as a Liver Pill do not think they
have an equal. GEO. H. WILuY.
PRICE, ~9 c.a Box.
I. L. LYONS & CO., Proprietors,
1New Orle .a e. ra.
A Powerful
Flesh Maker.
A process that kills the
taste of cod-liver oil has
done good service--but
the process that both kills
the taste and effects par
tial digestion has done
much more.
Scott's Emulsion
stands alone in the field
of fat-foods. It is easy of
assimilation because part
ly digested before taken.
Scott's Emulsion checks Con
surnztion and all other
wasting diseases.
Peporesdbj 5eotta Sown., Oheaat.M6
tewori. Soldbdruggits.everywher.*
You want an Organ. Ot course
You want the BEST. The
MASON & HAMLIN has won
At Au Important
World's Fairs since
that of Paris, 1867, in
and is absolutely
Sgl If your local
dealer does not sell
our Planes and
Organs, we will
' send on approval
direct from factory,
to responsible par.
ties, at our expense.
New style 23s7. Write for particulars.
New Styles at Popular Prices just out.
Sold on our Easy Payment Plan or Rented
until purchased. Catalogues free.
Unlike the Dutch Process
S No Alkalies
Other Chemicals
aruse ad In the
preparation of
waiclh de absolutely
pure and solubles
the strength of Cocoa nb
with Starch, Arrowroot or
Sugar, and Is far more aeo
nomical, cting less than one cent a cup.
It isdetous, nourishtng, an d~ AsE
Sold by Grocers everywhere.
W. BAKER& CO..Dorehlster.Maus
Positively you
have the genuine
ANDI EYE if youL see on the
. ce eand back of every ca ;1
the words:
See that
TrADa-wArK RS APM. 1i .
& De lang Bros.,
Has always on hand a LARGE SUPPLY of No. i Building Brick at tha
Lowest Market Prices. Also on hand Fire Bricks, Lime Cement and Sand.!
CAPITAL, _$75,000.
Money to loan on approved security in amounts to suit borrower. Collections
on all points in St. Landry and adjacent parishes promptly made. Deposits re-i
ceived subject to check. Foreign and Domestic Exchange bought and sold, and.
all matters pertaining to legitimate banking given careful attention.
-i Your Business Solicited J -
- EO. W. CURTIS, Crrer,
FISCAL AGENT OF THE DIRECTOaR:-Phik, p Jacobs, Idon Wolf,
ST. C. Gibbeus, Jule. Claude, J. P. Bauell,
PARISH OF ST. LANDRY. s A. Knapp, Geo. W. Curtis.
Money loaned to axy amount desired on approved security. Colleetfons onu
all points in St. Landry and adjacent parishes promptly made. IMposits re-i
ceived subject to check. Foreign and Domestic exchange bought ani sold and!
all legitimate banking matters given close attention. jan27v'
Your Accounts and Collections Solicited.
., . Board and Lodging,
W. I. HXRGRODER, Proprietor.
Board by the Day or Week at Reasonable Ratesd
Corner Main and South Streets, Opelousas, La.
Are Prepared to Offer Unprecedented
Where Choice Liquors and Cigars are constantly kept. Card4
Tables in Connection.
Four Miles South of Opelousas, La.
The Trot-- • • s tandardi and
ting-Bred Regliti-er No.
Liyp. 3 I,9 t.sce
Stallion, U. u eorted 2 :
Will make the Season on theabove Farm, beginning Feb. I, eidfg July i, '9
CURRENCY is a rich dark bay with full black points, stands 153 hand
high, and is acknowledged by horsemen to be the handsomest horse evor brough
to this section. He is a horse of superior action, and magnificent style, perfee
ly gentle and level-headed, and is one of a family who are not oily race ho
themselves, but are the producers of race horses of the first water. HIS reu
tion is too w61 eistablshedin.this section to need more than a passing nie.
IC~fT"HMS-In-In consideration of the shrinkage in values of all classm
the scarcity of money, and the, very liberal patronage formerly extended m
horse, I have decided to make the charges as follows:
FORS.EAS.ON .............................: ..*... 25.00.
Mares will be fed on grain twice per day at $1.95 per week, and past.r4ed -J
50 cents per week. Not responsiblfor escapes or sccidents a
1clxanwanxeraAft -a .-.A,40
Imported direct from Spain, will make the Season on the same
farm at the very low fee of TEN DOLLARS.
TASCON is a Jack of superior form and size, being nearly 15 hands high,
standard measure, and presents extra advantages to those desirouns of raisin
good class of mules. fp ,
ANDREW MORESI, President. C. A. HOY; .Ec and Trtesui .
Is now ready to fill ill orders in any quantity desire' Prices furnished
on application. Correspondence solicited. ap7y
If you wish to BUY, SELL, or MORTGAGE Lands, Insure Your Person
against Accident or Death, or your Property against Fire, call on or write-t,
THOMPSON & MAYS. Oneloesas. St. Landrr Parish. Loluisiana.

xml | txt