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St. Landry clarion. (Opelousas, La.) 1890-1921, August 01, 1914, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064250/1914-08-01/ed-1/seq-5/

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The Fact Remains
No amount of misrepresentation by the
peddlers of alum baking powders, no jug
gling with chemicals, or pretended n.alysis,
or cooked-up certificates, or falsehoods of
any kind, can change the fact that
Royal Baking Powder
has been found bty --s ofif.
etal examinations to e of the
highest leavening Lfiiency,
free from alum, and cW absolute
purity and wholesomeness.
Royal Baking Powder is indispensable
for making finest and most economical food.
iearty Welcome Ex
tended to Visitors
Continued from page one
training school of the majority
of the men who control America
to-day, and will always be.
"Louisiana with her fertile
soil and her mild climate ~ffers
more to the progressive farmer
than any other state in the
Union. The more I see of the
other states, as great as they
are, the more I am convinced
that ours is the garden spot of
the United States."
Dr. Lazaro considers the
health and happiness of the
farmers of the most vital im
portance. He stated that organ
ization and co-operation by the
farmers are the surest way to
success; they should co-operate
with one another and induce the
merchants and business men to
co-operate with them. "Third,"
he said, "cheaper money and
longer terms on which to oner
ate your farm. I believe the
last Congress passed a sound
banking and currency law which
will prevent in the future such
panics as, we have had in the
past-for instance the panic of
1907. I believe it means better
financial, commercial and indus
trial conditions in the United
. States. It provides for the mo
bilization of the resources of all
the member banks, thereby
keeping them liquid and quickly
available in case of emergency.
I expect to see the next Congress
pus a rural credit bill which will
give the farmers of this country
the same advantages that the
farmers of Germany and France
have enjoyed for many years
and which would help our agri
cultural resources, which is the
foundation of all prosperity."
St. Landry's distinguished son, I
who has been representing the
district in Congress for the past
two years, spoke to th farL..
about good roads, advising them,
to take advantage ,' `he gŽi
roads law and c:;st: e modl
highways. Hed,,l -:.in.r
on the importact :
gap between the sc, -. a:, i
culture as taught4, o " co,.ige
and the practice ,a ..Siiu,
-as iwe find it on !'
He praised L:, . :
`best state in the , yi.
that more people
as soon as they reaizs what thet
farmers of Louisiana are doing
to better conditions.
R. D. Bowen, of Paris, Texas,
praised Mr. W. B. Thomp.;,, cf
New Orleans, for his eLfort in
perfecting the NA\ ." -. '
warehouse plan, savinge that this
plan would be the greatest boone1
for the farmers. He seRereiy
·criticised those dealing nm utures
telling the farmers t. ; it was
only through their lack of co
operation that the gamblers made
their big money.
A,. C. Davis, natioial secre
tary, was one of the principal
speakers on Tuesday night. Mr.
Davis is from Arkansas and
pointed out to the Louisiana far
mers the progress made by their
Arkansas brethern, He said:'
'You must co-operate and work
with other farmers' union. Your
problem is the problem of the
entire United States; to economi
eally produce and distribute food.
Transportation and marketing
are the big problems for the Lou
isiana farmers now to solve."
Superintendent of state pub
lic schools T. H. Harris delivered
a masterpiece on the education
of the farmers. He pointed out
the many deficiencies now in the
present system and stated that
ithe day would come when the
princil i ' every country school
would ho a man who owned his
own F1me arid plantation, next
to the school, where the young
farming generation would be
taught scientific farming. Mr.
Harris spoke in a masterly man
ner, his voice resounding all over
the courtý'cn::1; his listeners ap
preciated his talk exceedingly.
After Tuesday night the con
vention went into executive ses
sion, but occ:si.ally a speaker
would be allowed to address the
delegates and the public. One
of the most interesting talks de
livered on Wednesday was that
of W. C.A Chevis, able manager
of the Southwestern Louisiana
Developerment Bureau. He spoke
in behalf of the tick eradication,
showing the farmers that the
cattle in this state would bring
more on tihe market if they were
free from ticks. He also spoke
conside taliy on drainage.
President I. M. McCollister in
his annual report expressed the
belief that the larmers' union,
with several thousand more
members in the state, would not
only reduce the cost of high liv
ing for 'he farmers but' would
make the Louisiana farms a big
paying proposition. The farmers
he pointed out, should co-operate
and the best way to do so is to
follow the precepts of the Farm
ers' Union. If the farmers were
organized they would send their
own Congressmen to Washington
to take care of their interest.
He said that the Union was on
the right track and was already
succeeding in getting better
prices for farm products.
Mr. McCollister viewed the
work performed in this state;
saying that he often neglected
his own private business to pro
mote tne interest of the organi
zation and that he would continue
doing so as a private, when his
successor would be appointed.
Thf'e were fifteen new locals
organized and over four hundred
added to the membership of the
Fare;miwa : Uo:i, during the past
A;'ter .I. :;cCollister deliver
ed ris ,e-i iential address the
conventinon went into executive
session n :' more and the various
comm itees made their reports.
Mhis H:eser Oubre, chairman
of the committee on education,
reporte,, thbat proper education
was very essential to the f rm
ers. This committee reported
that the State University should
be so located that the people
would have easy access to it, and
that tnis university should have
.two hundred acres of ground,
where the studerts could be
taugh,: ow to farm scientifically.
ine committee on cotton and
cottonseed recommended a suffi
cuit.e curtailment of acerage to
on your teeth is a greater
necessity than to wear it on
your fingers. To restore the
original usefulness and service
of your teeth, is easily worth
some severe attention.
are glad to tell that the
protection I have given their
teeth didn't cause the least re
gret. Don't you want opera
tions that are popular because
of their assured satisfaction?
Call to save that tooth that
is going to waste.
JA. A. IR, ktist.
enable farmers to raise their own
home supplies and thereby make
cotton the money and not the
mortgage crop.
The executive committee,
through chairman Mills, reported
the appointment of J. H. Craig,
as general cotton and cottonseed
The committee reports were all
calculated to improve the condi
tion of the farmers and the mem
bers of these committees took
special pains to have every im
portant point incorporated in the
On Wednesday evening little
Bobbie Dunbar, who was the
center of one of the most sensa
tional and unique kidnaping cases
was brought into the courtroom
and every delegate allowed to
shake hands with the boy of
After a most interesting execu
tive session the convention ad
journed on Tuesday night until
Thursday morning. The first
speaker that day was Father
Grace, president of St. Charles
Colldge, who spoke on education.
Father Grace had been asked to
say the opening prayer; after he
had performed this duty he was
asked to speak on education.
Father Grace spoke on the im
portance of education, explaining
to the farmers that education
meant leading out of ignorance
into culture and refinement.
In order to make farming a suc
cessful industry in this state the
young country boy and girl had
to be given an education. With
out education, Father Grace said
that scientific farming was
out of the question.
Assistant Agricultural Agent
Star, of the Texas and Pacific
railroad, chose live stock as his
subject. He explained that if
the farmers of Louisiana were to
raise live stock in connection
with their farm, they would
quickly solve the high cost of
living question. He laid stress
on the fact that the farmers
should raise only the best, as the
markets demanded standard
The three day convention was
successfully closed on Thursday
night, when President McCol
listee struck his gavel and in
formed his brother members that
the best of 'friends must part,
All the officers were rejoicing as
they were all unanimously re
elected. Following are the of
ficers chosen last Thursday
night for the ensuing year:
President, I. N. McCollister,
Many; vice presidentJ. M. Davis,
Rayne; secretary-treasury, Miss
Minnie E. Carron, Eunice. Ex
ecutive committee: R. Lee Mills,
Opelousas, chairman; S. B. Da
vid, Sharpsburg, secretary; J. H.
Craig, Grand Cane; H. A. Mor
gan, St. Elmo; T. H. Hale,
Rapides parish.
By Friday evening every dele
gate had left Opelousas satis
fied that they had never been
treated in such a hospitable man
ner, since the organization of
the Farmers' Union in this state.
They claimed that this conven
tion even surpassed the one of
1909, when they then pro
nounced Opelousas as the ideal
convention city of Louisiana.
Canned Goods.
Mr. Lawrence Pitre, who re
sides about two miles from this
city on the Washington road,
brought into town on Tuesday
morning exhibits of the canned.
goods he had put up from off his
own farm during the year. Mr.
Pitre was most successful this
season in the canning industry
and bids fare to reduce the high
cost of living by continuing
using his Sthal's canner, which
he recently purchased.
Mr. Pitre left a sample of his
goods at the Clarion, which was
very highly appreciated.
Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Decuir, of
Anchor, were the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Yves Andrepont for
several days this week.
Miss Pauline Andrus, of Crow
ley, has been the guest of Dr.
and Mrs. Theogene Chachere for
several days.
Mrs. P. S. Lyons,, of Orange,
Texas, is spending sometime in
our city, the guest of relatives,
Mr. and Mrs. Eraste Durio.
Mrs. Fred Vidrine and Mrs.
Dallas Pitre, of Andrepont, were
among the many visitors to this
city during the Farmers' Union
On August 1st, we will sell round trip tickets
for return to August 9, at fare of $6.50.
The annual Cotton Carnival will give you one w Lekik of joy; Auto Races
on Beach; Water Pageant; Finest Fishirni a~d Bathing.
M F.J.Tillotso, Agent
Get Your
Ledgers, Journals, Day Books, Inks,
Paste, Pencils, Pens
Jacobs News Depot Co
Princess Theatre Program
Some Beautiful Photoplays will be seen at this Modern Play House
"The Adventures of Kathlyn," part 11
in two reels, "The Stolen Parch
'"The Price of Drink."
"The Treasure Ship," a beautiful two
part Kalem.
"The Coward and the Man," a very
strong Edison.
Oh, you look at this? "Cutie's Wife,"
a two part Vitagraph, featuring Cutie.
"The Particular Cowboy," a good
That Great Masterpiece by the Lasky
Co., "The Only Son," a real master
piece in five parts, featuring the
Original Broadway Cast. Don't miss
the good ones.
No. 6698, Probate Docket. Dtstrirt Cour! ,
Parish of St. Landry, La.
By virtue of an orderof the Hon. B. II.
Pavy, Judge of the 16th Judicial Diistrict
Court, in aitd for the Parish of at. I andry.
Louisiana, there will be sold for cash, at
public auction to the last and highest bid
der, by the undersigned administrator,
or any duly licensed auctioneer, at the
front door of the courthouse of St. Lan
dry Parish, at Opelousas, La.. on
Saturday, Aug. 29th, 1914,
at 11 o'clock a. m., the following described
property, to-wit:
Those certain lots, parcels or tracts
of ground, situated m the town of
Krotz Springs, St. Landry parish, La.,
together with all the buildings and im
provements thereon or thereto belong
mg and being lots Nos. eight (8) and
nine (9) on block eleven (1i) of sub
division "B" of said town, all as per
map of same duly on file in the Clerk's
ofice of St. Landry parish, La.
Terms: Cash.
July 25 6t Administrator.
No. 4550, 27th Judicial District Court,
Parish of Assumption, La.
By virtue of a writ of fieri facias
issued out of the 27th Judicial
District Court of Louisiana, in and for
the Parish of Assumption in the above
entitled and numbered suit, and to me
directed, I have seized and will offer for
sale, for cash, at public auction to the last
and highest bidder, at the front door of
the Court House of St. Landry Parish,
at Opelousas, La., on
Saturday. Sept. nth, 1914,
at 11 o'clock a. m., the following de
scribed property, to-wit:
The North half of Sec. 23 and the
Northwest quarter of the orthwest
quarter of Sec. 24 T. 4 S. R. 7 East.
Terms: To pay and satisfy the sum
nine hundred sixty-two .50100 dollars,
debt, with interest and costs, unless
the same is immediatey
M. L. ....,,, Sheriff.
aug St Parish of St. Landry.
Try The Clarion on Advertising.
"The Hearst Selig News," it's always
interesting. All the current events
of the world which are worth seeing.
"And the Dance Went On," a Kalem
cdmedy, so it's good. Another good
"The Test of Courage," a beautiful Lu
bin of old Mexico.
"Mr. Bunny Buys A Hat For His Bride"
You know Bunny well; see him at the
-Princess on this day.
"A Daring Getaway," a fine Biograph.
"When The Lightning Struck," a two
reel feature by the Essany, featuring
Francis Bushman.
"A Tango Traedy." If it's a Lubin
comedy, it's good. Well, it is.
MIR.. RQ'A JOBIN, Widow et als
Jotint Receivers Union lrrlga'lon Co.
No 2001., l6th Judicial District Court, Par
ish of St. Landry, La.
riy virtue of a writ of seizure and sale
laisue- out 'of the 16th1Judical Di at r tCt
Court of Louisiana in and for the Parish of
St. Landry in the aboveentltled andnum
bared euit, and to me directed, I have se!ted
aml will offer for sale, at public
auction, to the last and highest bidder,
at the front door of the Court House of
St. Latndry Parish, at Opeloesas, La., o,.
Saturday, Aug. 22, 1914,
at 11 o'clock a. nm. the following deseribe.i
property, towlut:
One certain tract of land with improve
ments thereon situated near Gradnlao Is
land. Parish of St. Landry, and measuring.
sixty-four and 32-100 arpeats. and 1· bound
ed'on the north by land of J. A. Baas, on
the south by land of Mrs. Henry Comenu,
on the east by land of Mrs. .tirobert Le
melle, and on the west by land of Dr. Chas,
V. iHognl, now owned by
the Union Irrtwatlon Co., being
the same that vendot herein ac
qaired from itugene Lachapelle as per act
of sale dated Nov. 4th, 1904. passed before
Alfred Pavy, N. P.
Terms: Cash. ti pay and sairlte the samt
of two hundred and eighty-three and as.
100 dollars. debt, with taterest and costs
unless the same is Immedately paid and
n terms of credit corespondig with the
terms otthe orgllli sale for the balance
of said pu.chase price.
Reliest er FilUatiu-'h. 071W
Proof made under the act of June
6th, 1912.
Depatment of the Interior, U.S. Land
Office at Baton Rouge, La., July 15,
Notice is hereby given that Amelle
Carrierre, of Mallet, Louisiana, who, on
June 19th, 1914, made Homestead En
try No. 07160, for the S. 1-2 of Lot
2, Section 15, Towfol 6 South,
Range 2 East, Louisiana Mridian, has
filed notice of intention to make
Year Proof, to establish claim to the
land above described, before, The
Clerk of Court, at Onelousas, La., on
the Thirty-first (31) day of August,
Claimant named as witnesses:
Firmin Derbonne, of Opelousas, La.,
R. R. No. 2.
C. D. Verret, of Opelousas, La., R. R.
No. 2.
Hildever Carrierre, of Opelousas,
La. . R. No. 2.
FIrast arim, of Opelous, La., R. RIL
No. 2.
ajury 1Re Rgister.
For Service
S at f acti on
Your Patronage Is Solicited and Appreciate
Go Fishing at Second Lake and Half-Moon
~~-- -- ' ,Jt "lU
Local Agent Gen'l Freight and Pass. Agent
Phone 145 ' Opelousas, La.
--------- ------ --- -- · '" i : · " -r" :
Your Vacation Trip
will be a pleasant one if
properly arranged
Let Us Help You
June 1, 1914 to September 80th, 191i
Cheap Round Trip Tickets will,be on sale to the
Mountains and North and to
For Rates, Illustrated Literature and Full Particulars, Ask
Any Southern Pacific Agent or write .:
Division Pam. Agent,. General Pass. Agent,
Lake Charles, La. New Orleans, La
Commsoewrs &0.
Anyone eenl.fng a s ketwb and da^l.rtio rna7
1rrtlTiy tasertari or otnr o nlnlfree whetwr an
eonrnn Isf ou abtfatll. ne tes.
! tone eiriot~t do~dentia. IIANABOr( on i'atieut
Htt fTSrene.ldet agency for ecurig pla Neuo.
Patuets taken torO Ugh flnnf & Co. toe lva
pcranetke , wt .Wo s ee oin . the
$eItnftfk Jmerlkau.
ha deoeiomely iaIrstei weekly. LTarpet civ
i: four monthsi. Sl byaic D 1,ewtica.lere
PMU rh Co ySt. . L New York
No. 20,104, 16th Judicial District Court,
Parish of St. Landry, La.
Byvirtue of a writ of seizure and
sale, issued out of the Honorable Six
teenth Judicial District Court, in and
for the parish of St. Landry, in the
above entitled and numbered suit, and
to me directed, I have seized and will
offer for sale, at public auction to the
last and highest bidder, at the front
door of the Court House, at Opelousas,
La., on
Saturday, Aug. 29th, 1914,
at 11 o'clock a. m., the following de
scribed property, to-wit:
Acertain tract of land with all the
buildings and improvements thereon
containing sixty-four and 29-100 (64.29)
arpents more or less, and bounded as
follows: Northby land of J. F. Schell,
Trustee, east by Edw. Rideau, south
by J. F. Schell and Martin Dupre, and
on the west by estate of Eonry Gar
land, Julien Joseph and others, situat
ed in Township Five South Range
Three East; St. Landry Parish,
Being th~e same~ pronty acquired by
vendor herein hfrom the estate of Aze
line Pite by Sucmmonas appears by
acdtN ..o.... of the Clerk's oflf ofS
L4ndry Parish.
Terms: Cash, to pay and satisfy the
sum of six hundred seventy-one and
60-100 dollars, debt, with int t and
costs, unless the same is Immediately
paid, and on terms t credit corre
tondin with thenoteas du De. 1st;
14 19 . with anrest, atty's
Jl SL .1 L, SWORW. Sheilf.
No. 6697, Probate Docket, 16th Ju.i #.,I
District Court, Parish of St;.Lmndry, La:
By virtue of an order signed by .on.
B. H. Pavy, Judge of the 16th Jtudisli
District Court of Louisin, bearing
date July 20th, 1914, and in pursune
toa commission to me directed by Al.:.
J. T. Littell, Deputy Clerk of i ;:
Court of date Jan. 20 1914, there wll:
be sold at public auction to the last iand
highest bidder at the front door of thie
Court House of the Parish of St. Lan::
dry in the City of Opelousas, La., on
Saturday, Aug. 29,.19, 4,
at 11 o'clock a. m., the following de
scribed property, to-wit:
A certain tract or parcel of land with
all the buildings and improvements
thereon situated about one mile east
of the City of Oplou. La., on the
ublic road leading to.ry Tl o
having fourarlnts tpront by a d ..
of two arpents, bounded north byP pIi
lic road, south by James BaUard, east
by Antuinese Auzenne, and west by
James Ballard.
Terms: Cash.
uly 25 t J. R. PAYY, Auctioneer.
no. --, Probate Docket, 15th Jadilel,:
UDstrict Court st. Lauary.Parish, 1.
Whereas, . at,.
of St. Lndry Parish La., has ap
mins!trtor of the shove numbered aid
entitled estate.
Now, theretoe, notice is hereby givon to
an parties interested to show case., if say -.
theyr ea or have, within ten days fmas tI.h
first publicationt hereof, why the praer of
he said petitioners hb.ld not be liaetae,
By order of said Cot t
.uly 15 ft alet of uiu u <.
TN o i or AlIN TA
E bI appoit( esamnatrastoL-or o t1f t
sbore entitled and nube estate.
Srow tlheretore. notice is hereyl r eq
r to all parties interested to show ,
any they canor havYe, within ten days fromt
the nfl rsth c p atiion hsrmnt t he aprar
By oader of sald rt.
Opelosas, La. -- -s1.
t sB1nY LA&gAPnBr Jr.
july5.2t Clerk of court
store of W oeost t

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