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New Iberia enterprise. (New Iberia, La.) 1885-1902, February 16, 1901, Image 1

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new Iberia
I B. LAWTON, Editor and Proprietor.
VOLUME XVI.
Enterprise.
DEVOTED TO THE ADVANCEMENT OF HOME INTERESTS.
Subscription, $1.50 per Auuum.
NEW IBERIA, LA., SATtTRDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1901.
NTTMBER 5 Li
ALFRED RENOODET
NOTARY PUBLIC;
REAL ESTATE i LIFE INSURANCE
NEW IBERIA, LA.
I aiu now offering for sale ovei 200 town
lots, all belonging to Mrs. Lourd, some
of them located on upper Main and Ful
ton streets, and others in tlie neighbor
hood of the Southern Pacific Depot. 1
utn at liberty to sell these at moderate
prices, ranging from $100 to $'-00 a lot,
payable in small monthly payments of
$4 to $5 each. ,
Besides these I also offer for sah the fol
lowing proper! ies :
No. 1. 66 arpents, one half mile Irom Mor
bihan Refinery, about two-third < cleared
and the balance woodland. AlJ of the
wood can be readily sohl. Price on :>p
plication.
No. 2. 50 arpents of rich cane land with all
improvements, residence, barn, etc. A
large sugar refinei v railroad runs through ,
the property, enabling farmer to easily ;
dispose of his cane. Price on application. |
No. 4. Store building and lunch shop, sit
uated in a good business locality of the
town of New Iberia, La. Price $2,000.
$500 cash ; balance in $500 notes payable 1
annually with regular rate of interest.
No. 5. Dwelling house adjoining above
building, situated on Washington street, i
between Southern Pacific Railroad Depot
\and Hopkins street. Price $700, $150 j
'Vash and balance in equal, payments of
M, 2, 3, 4, 5 and (i years with usual rate |
„ of-interest.
No. à. Dwelling house on North side of
Hopkins street on lot measuring 100 feet
front by 50 deep. Price $600, $125 cash ;
* balance in four equal payments of 1, 2, j
nnd 4 yeHrs, with usual rate of interest.
No. 7. Corner store situated in a good
business locality, on lot measuring about
100 feet front by 50 feet deep. Price
$1000 ; balance in four notes payable in
1. 2, II and 4 veais from date, with usual
rate of iuteresti
No. 8. Lot oil .Julia street, measuring 107 ;
feet front bv 200 feet in depth. Splendid
!«•< for residence purposes. Price on ap- ,
plication.
No. 0 145 arpents of rich cane land, ail
enclosed, now used for pasturage, but
can be easily adapted to the cultivation
of sugar cane, 15 to 18 a prent« of it
woodland, consisting chiefly of gum and
oak. This land is situated at Petite
Anse, about six or seven miles from the
town of New Iberia. Price $25 an arpent.
No. 10. 40 arpents wooiiland on Bayou Petit
Ause, about ten miles from New Iberia.
Over 1000 cords of good wood can be cut
off this land, every bit of which can
readily be dis|>osed of. When once
cleared this land will make excellent
t-ane land. It is only :1 4 tit a mile from
raiiroad switch ami derrick to dispose of
cane. Price $22.50 an arpent.
No. 1Ü. 390 arpents of the richest cane
land in tbe parish of Iberia. All im
provemeiits go in with the place, con
■listing of plows, implements, carts, 5
American mules, 5 Creole mules, 3 or 4
good horses, all corn and feed on hand
for animals. Located but 1 of a mile
from a large sugar refinery, the owners
of which are noted for their fair treat
T5. 340 oi pent h of rich cane land with
all improvements. High rolling land,
near Cade Station, crossed by braneh of
Southern Paeifie Railroad. This is one of
tbe best and cheapest properties I have
listed. Price $20 an arpent.
No. 10. 27 arpents of land, adapted to the
cultivation of eane, cotton and corn,
■ituated in Petite Anse, about six miles
from New Iberia. Price 122 an arpent.
No. 27. Splendid 5-ioom residence on Cen
ter atreet in New Iberia, loeated on lot
measuring 80 feet front by 180 feet deep
Cement walk leading from front gate to
house and gravel walks in flower garden.
Lot is raised 0 inches above neighboring
oues. There are two etibs each 8x10 ;
horse stall 7x10 ; and buggy shed 10x20 ;
3 ehieken houses, 12x12, 8x8 and 8x12,
wash-shed 12x15 and bath room 8x9.
Priée $1250
No. 28. 3ft arpents ot good land with im
rovements, situated about 4 miles from
new Iberia, only Jk of a mile from Mor
bihan Refinery. Price $35 an arpent.
No. 29. Two large two-story buildings
situated oil the west side of Main street
of New Iberia, La. Located on large
lots, measuring together 60 feet front by
130 in depth. This is beyond doubt, for
investors, the best property on the mar
ket, and is not likely to remain on the
market very long. Priee on application.
-No. 30. Splendid corner residence on uppeT
Main street, in New Iberia. Priee $1600.
No. S2. Large two-story dwelling, situated
ob lot measuring 111 feet front by 174
deep, about three blocks from the New
\ Iberia National Bank. Priee on ap
plication.
y. Forty acres of land, with all im
ments, consisting of residence, eorn
stable, etc., situated 3 miles from
Niw' Jiheria.
jW Seventy arpents more or less, with
ill v'ouildings and improvements, situated
u Olivier, in close proximity to a sugar
If mile from derrick.
Price
se and bat one-hal
be bought on very easy terms.
ppli cation.
No. 35. 221 arpents of rich eane land, with
good residence, onthouses, barn, stable,
etc., situated near Erath, about 10 ar
pents from Iberia k Vermilion R. H. and
same distance from two derricks. Price
$26 an arpent on easy terms
No. 36. Large stoie and dwelling, situated
on an immense lot, with a depth clear to
the Bayou Teehe, at LoreanvilTe, La
The residence itself is worth the money
aaked for the whole property. Priee
92SS0 cash, or. $2500—$500 cash and
balance in two and three years.
No. ST. 1070 arpenta of woodland, consisting
chiefly of red and white oak, and ash
and gam. The wood on the place will
ssore than pay for it. Price $3 an arpent.
No. 38. Bmall tract of land, with all im
provement«, situated partly in and
partly o«t of the corporation of the town
of New Iberia, La., sidewalk leads from
^-«tawn to place. Price on application.
No. 3$. Magnificent plantation on Bayou
Teehe, 6 miles from New Iberia, con
taining 303 arpents. Less than W of a
mile from two derricks. New residence,
in front of which is a beautiful grove of
live oaks. In rear of residence 100 bear
ing peer trees and many other fruit trees.
With sale of place will be included 10
American males, all plows and imple
ments, etc., all hay and eorn in barn, 60
acres seed and 65 acres of stubble cane.
Price $10.000.
No. 40. New modern cottage fronting on
the peblie road leading from New to
Lorea a vi lle. Lot measures one arpent
or four in depth clear to
Priee SUMS, en easy
and substantial modern two
building, erected about a
half ago. with large rooms
one of which is now oe
a dentist parlor; and eight
up-stair«. Price on ap
by
•tory
No.
arpenta of good land, with new
id tenant house, with com
over $400, and potato house
This property is unusually well
,, being situated on the Bayou
with the publie road leading from
Iberia to J sanere tte in front. Mil
».
. 45. Plantation fronting IS arpenta ou
Bayo u Teeh e. wi U Sonth eim Paoifte rati
ie«d 535
Kesidence costing $8000. on it. 8 double
cabins, two one-room cabins, 2 large
corn cribs, large stables for mules, black
smith shop and many outhouses in yard,
10 American milles. 3 large and one
small carts, plows and all tools, seed
cane, corn and hay, peavine. railroad
switch belonging to place.' Price $14,000, j
$4000 cash, balauce in one, two, three
and four years, with 6', interest.
No. 40. Magnificent plantation on ßavou \
Teche only 5 miles from New Iberia, La.,
containing 225 arpents, 125 of which is ]
ready for cultivation in cane. The 1
balance 100 arpents is about one-half
mile from the 125 arpent tract, and is
good woodland. This wood sells at $2 a !
cord on the Bayou Banks. Beautiful 1
modern cottage, with hall, 3 large sleep- ;
ing rooms, dining room, kitchen, pantry
and bath room. Built 3 years ago. Many
other improvements on the place. Only
1 mile from sugai refinery. Price
$5500, on easy terms.
No. 47. 27 acres of woodland, about 15
of which is cleared and ready for culti- I
vation. situated 8 miles from New Iberia, i
in Petite Anse, ou a coulee with fine
fish the year round. Price $1250 an !
arpent.
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KKIJX VOORH1
DAN w. VOORH1KS
V00RHIIÎS& V00RHIES,
LAW & NOTARIAL OFFICES.
Segura Building, up-stairs.
The
ENTERPRISE
.. BOX PI LE.,
Best and Cheapest
on the Market
AT KKTAIIi <IK IN JOB LOTS AT
Lawton's News Stand.
THE
Telephone Go.
Hill put a TELKl'HOSE
in f/oitr place of
business for
$1,50 per month
III I/Oil I'
resitletire foe
S 1.00 per month
R. F. HOGSETT, Mgr.
1
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j
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KB.
Benthall & Horner,
HORSESHOERS,
Weeks St., near Main.
Construction of Wagons and
Carts—General Repairing.
Second Hand Vehicles Bought and Sold.
PIPE FITTING
Done under Full Guarantee.
F. N. Mestayer,
PUBLIC AUCTIONEER.
Offers his services and solicits engage
ments in that capacity.
wanted. —Capable. reliable person ill every
eonnty to represent large inmpany of soliil
flnaneinl reputation: salary |>er year, pay
able weekly; 4C! per day absolutely sure and all
expense*; straight, bona-fide, definite salary, no
commission: salary paid eaeli Saturday' and ex
penne money advanced each week. standard
house, 334 D earrork S t., C hicago.
ATTSWD .
ÇOUI/E
COXKIXCIil
COUWg,
It* Orteaae. I>a.
'nedasalead
»made.
«Heed
«Med
als. Diplomas, ate., awarded
us by American and European
expositions. Commercial
Course includes Bxpert Ac
eoustfsgand Auditing,and
is Ouaraateed Higher and
other In the
Unexcelled Faculty,
oe andoMoe routine.
.. and wholesale itais
âraénstes taJd Isndlng positions all orer the
country. Instruction au personal.
Having numsrons business connections and
being universally and reputably known, we
have superior advantage» in aiding students to
gtoiiiai idttl
keeplbe books in the latest labor savlnglorms.
All
its entsr at _
demie, ■binibsnd and
separate faculties. Send for Catalogue.
emptied with competent
1 shorthand w «Ilo t e .
Addrene »SO. BOVIS* SOB«.
J. C. KBHMAN,
HUI« I
JEANEHTTE.
MI Mi
Surveyors & Civil
Engineers.
J. B. KERRIGAN, City Engineer,
New Iberia.
POSTED.
Hunting and trespassing on the Caffery
Refinery property, known as tbe Peebles
plantation, positively forbidden under the
penalty of the law.
L FORSYTHE, JR..
Supt. and Ass't General Manager.
FERRY'S
You
you
you
firry
MMUV
Take
Ferry 1 ».
kt
IMW
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1
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1
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!
COMING AGAIN !
BIGGER THAN EVER.
COOPER & CO.S
UNITED SHOWS
/ WILL EXHIBIT AT NEW
IBERIA AFTERNOON
AND NIGHT,
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22d, 1901.
LARGEST AND BEST
ONE-RING SHOW
ON EARTH.
i The Ladies and Children's Shew.
Street Parade at 11 o'clock. Perfor
mances at 2 and S P. M. Doors open one
hour earlier. Tents will be erected oi
vacant lot on West Main street, near rail
road. Popular prices of admission. One
day only. Tl'ESDAY, FEB. 22d.
•Il liY LIST.
State of Louisiana, Parish of Iberia.
He it known that on this lltli day of
February, A. I>., 1901, by virtue of Sec.
(! of Act 135 of the General Assembly in
compliance with Sec. 4 of the Act No. 135
of the General Assembly of the State of
Louisiana, approved July 13th, 1898, we,
Jos. A. Provost, J. W. Coropton, Max
Levy, Lionel Broussard, (H. Patout being
absent and having been duly notified by
the Clerk) Jury Commissioners in and for
the Palish of Iberia, State of Louisiana,
duly appointed by His Honor, T. Don
Foster, Judge of the 19th Judicial District
' 'ourt in and for the Parish of Iberia, also
being duly and legally qualified and
sworn, according to law, met at the
('lerk's office at the Court House of said
Parish, at New Iberia, La., and together
with J. G. Le Blanc. Cletk of Court in
and for the Parish of Iberia, and ex-officio
Jury Commissioner for said Parish, duly
commissioned and sworn, at ten o'clock
A. M., in the presence of Emile Vuillemot
and J. B. Petitfils, two competent and
disinterested witnesses, of lawful age,
cooi|ietent to read and write the English
language, and residents of Iberia Parish,
summoned for that purpose by the Clerk of
Court, and after examining the Genera],
Venire Box, we found their remaining
one hundred and thirty names, and after
throwing out the names of those who have
either died, removed from the Paish, be
come exempt or disqualified to serve as
jurors, being in number, four. We there
fore proceeded to supplement the same by
adding one hundred and seventy-four
from among tbe qualified electors of the
Parish, the names of those remaining in
the General Venire Box and those added<
to complete the three hundred names be
ing as follows, to-wit :
[Here follows a list of three hundred
names.]
And we further certify that each of said
names were written on a separate slip of
paper together with the nnmber of the
wards and the slips so containing the
names above written, (except those con
Job Printing
You Say?
Well, we should rather
think we ABE prepared
to turn it out. If you are
an 'unbeliever' one trial
order will suffice for your
conversion.
N ew P resses .
N ew T ype .
N eat E xecution . *
T hats O ur D rawing C ard
And we never fail to 'ketch on'
to your second order.
Prices ?
Now friend, really, that's the most
insignificant part of our business.
We dont want .the earth and we
despise wrangling. You'll find
us keeping right up with the proces
sion when it comes to PRICES.
N. B.-Look for us in the first set of
fours just behind the band wagon.
DROP IN AND SEE US.
NEW BENA ENTEVMSL
taining the names of those selected as
Grand Jurors and hereinafter named)
were placed in the General Venire Box.
Immediately after completing the Gen
eral Venire List, we selected therefrom
the names of twenty (20) citizens possess
ing the qualifications prescribed by Sec. 1
of Act 135 of the General Assembly, who
are subject to duty as Grand Jurors dur
ing the period of six months from the date
they shall have been empanelled and un
til a succeeding Grand Jury shall have
been empanelled, whose names are as fol
lows. to-wit :
Name.
1 James L. Schesnayder. ...
2 Dudley Avery .
3 E. J. Dennison
4 Jules Olivier
5 Walter Wallet
6 Auguste Delahoussaye. . .
7 Lu/.in Gonsoulin
8 Charles Wormser
9 Gaston Guibeitean
10 Junius Sampson
Ward
... 8
11 Emile Bourg
■12 F. J. DeGravelle 8
13 C. F. Hoffman 4
14 W. O. Bunch 6
15 George Rogers 8
10 Alphonse Viator 7
17 L. J. Ba/us 6
18 J. D. Walsh 0
19 A. A. Flory G
20 Elodias Romero C
We then placed the slips containing the
above names in an envelope, sealed the
same and endorsed thereon the words
"List of Grand Jurors." We then placed
the said envelope in the Jury Box, which
was duly locked and sealed and placed the
same in the custody of the Clerk of Court.
We then locked and sealed the General
Venire Box and placed the same in the
custody of the (Merk of Court, together
with the Jury Box subject to the order of
the Judge of the 19th Judicial District
Court in and for the Parish of Iberia.
Those selected as Grand Jurors are or
dered to report in open Court on the 12th
day of March, A. D.. 1901, at 10 o'clock
A. M.
Witness our signatures officially this 11th
day of February. A. D., 1901.
Witnesses : Jos. A. P rovost,
John B. Petitfils, J. W. C ompton,
E. Vuillemot. M ax L evy,
L. B roussard,
Jury Commissioners.
J. G. L e B i-anc,
Clerk nnd ex-oflicio Jury Com.
SHERIFF SALE.
MRS. ELIZA JONES
VS.
JOHN B. JOSEPH.
State of Louisiana, Parish of Iberia,
Judicial District Court.
19th
Notice is hereby given that by virtue of
an order of seizure and sale issued out of
the above entitled matter, I, George Hen
derson, Sheriff, through Frank J. Mestay
er, Deputy Sheriff, have seized and will
offer for sale and will sell to the last and
highest bidder, FOR CASH, at the Court
House, in the town of New Iberia. Parish
of Iberia, State of Louisiana, between le
gal sale hours, on
SATURDAY, MARCH 16, 1901,
the following described property, to-wit :
A certain lot of ground with all the im
provements thereon and thereunto belong
ing, measuring sixty feet front more or
less, by one' hundred and ten feet deep
more or less, and bounded on the north by
Eliza Jones, on the south by Henry Clay,
or assigns, on the east by the public road
leading from New Iberia to St. Martinville,
and on the west by lands of Darby, being
a portion of a certain tract of land ac
quired by Eliza Jones from Coralie Darby
by act passed before L. B. Delahoussaye,
Notary Public, on the 8th day of April,
1872, and recorded in Book of Convey
ances No. 3, folio 480. To pay and satis
fy the sum of Fifty-five Dollars, with 8
per cent interest per annum from July 2,
1898, together with ten per cent attorney," s
fees and costs of these proceedings.
Given officially, this 9th day of Febru
ary, A. D., 1901.
GEO. HENDERSON, Sheriff,
Per. F. J. Mestayer, Dy. Sheriff.
Thai Cough
Hangs On
You have used all
I sorts of cough reme
{dies but it does not
{yield; it is too deep
I seated. It may wear
j itself out in time, but
j it is more liable to
I produce la grippe,!
1 pneumonia or a seri- j
j ous throat affection. j
I You need something I
[that will give youj
[strength and buildf
f up the body.
SCOTT'S
EMULSION
will do this when everything
else fails. There is no doubt j
j about it. It nourishes, !
: strengthens, builds up and |
; makes the body strong and j
' healthy, not only to throw i
j off this hard cough, but to |
S fortify the system against |
1 further attacks. If you are I
j run down or emaciated you !
I should certainly take this |
I nourishing food medicine. |
z
nnd Si.oo, all druggists,
: BOW NE, Chemists, Ne
T he E nterprise.
OFFICIAL JOURNAL OF IBERIA PARISH
AND TOWN OF NEW IBERIA.
MASTERLY TRIBUTE TO THOMAS JEF
FERSON AND HIS PRINCILPES.
Columbus, O., Feb. 12. — Tbe
ninety-second anniversary of the
birth of Abraham Lincoln was
celebrated here to-night by the Jef
ferson, Jackson and Lincoln League
with a dollar dinner at the Colum
bus Auditorium. There were fully
1500 people seated at the tables
which occupied the floor of the
immense hall and 1000 more were
seated in the galleries, which had
been thrown open to spectators.
The feature of the evening was
the demonstration in honor of Mr.
Bryan. He was received with loud
applause when he entered the hall,
but the crowd fairly went wild
when Mr. Bryan was introduced to
speak.
Following is an abstract of Mr.
Bryan's speech, responding to the
toast, "Jefferson:"
"Never was this nation more in
need than it is to-day of an earnest
and thorough revival of Jefferson
ian principles. While other states
men, appearing at differenc crises
and meeting the responsibilities of
their respective times, have made
partial application of Democratic
principles, Jefferson is the only one
who formulated a Democratic code
applicable to all times, all situations
and all people.
"Though the champion of the
common people, he was born among
the aristocrats, and was as intimate
ly acquainted with the members of
the houses of those who had plenty
as with those who struggled to meet
by daily work their daily wants.
"He was called a demagogue by
his enemies, and yet he exhibited
a moral courage which uone of his
detractors have ever possessed, and
in behalf of a righteous principle
he would oppose the world. Two
years before he wrote the Declara
tion of Independence he prepared
a summary review of the rights of
British-America which was a bold
repudiation of the authority which
England claimed—that was not the
work of a demagogue. He attacked
tbe laws of primogeniture and
entail, and saved America from a
lauded aristocracy—that was not
tbe work of a demagogne.
He condemned slavery .when
the system was popular in his State
and in the nation, and he did it
three-quarters of a century before
emancipation crowned Lincoln with
martyrdom and immortality—that
was not the work of a demagogue.
*He organized the Democratic
party, and by the strength of his
leadership overthrew an opposition
entrenched in power bolwarked by
the business and social forces.
So successful was his adminis
tration that his re-eletiou was prac
tically unanimous, and for years
i
the
_
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was filled by
had been a
Executive chair
J meu uuto whom he
i Gamaliel.
"At this time, when the money
j changers are in absolute control of
I the government and are shaping
I the nation's financial policy in their
I owu interests without regard
the welfare of the people at large, we
ueeil to recall Jefferson's scathing
arraignment of those who demand
the surrender into their hands of
the sovereign functions of govern
ment.
"He pointed out that the safety
of the people lay in a poliey that
would drive the banks out of the
government business.
"At this time, when corporate
monopoly is fast extinguishing in
dustrial importance, we need a
revival of the Jeffersonian spirit,
which demands a government ad
ministered according to the doctrine
of equal rights to all and special
privileges to none.
"At this time when commer
cialism is searing the conscience of
the nation ; wheu the worship of
mammon is leading the' people to
ignore inalienable rights; when the
ideals bought with blood and sacri
away
fice are about to be bartered
for the specious and delusive pro
mises of empire—at this time, I
repeat, we need have our faith in
man as man and our love for man
as brother rekindled by the memory
of this mighty patriot, philosopher
aud Democrat, whose brain compre
hended the height and depth and
breadth of government aud whose
heart embraced the human race."
The claim of other cough medicines to
be as good as Chamberlains' are effectually
set at rest in the following testimonial of
Mr. C. D. Glass, an employe of Bartlett &
Dennis Co., Gardiner, Me. He says: "I
had kept adding to a cold and cough in the
winter of 1897,trying every cough medicine
I heard of without permanet help, until one
day I was in the drug store of Mr. Houle
hand and he advised me to try Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy and offered to pay
back my money if I was not euied. My
lungs and bronchial tubes were very sore
at this time, but I was completely cured
by this remedy, and have since always
turned to it when 1 get a cold, .and soon
find relief. I also recommend it to my
friends and am glad to say it is the best
of all cough medicines." For sale by
James A. Lee.
It'fs for Congress tÖ say when
and upon what conditions American
control in Cuba shall cease -, and
the Cuban Constitution must be the
text for its discussion and the basis
of it saction.—Washington Star.
A Coneincing Answer
'•I hobbled into Mr. Blackman's drug
store one evening," says Wesley Nelson,
of Hamilton, Ga., "and he asked me to try
Chamberlain's Pain Balm for rheumatism
with which I had suffered for a long time.
I told him I had no faith in any medicine
as they all failed. He said: 'Well if
Chamberlain's Pain Balm does not help
you, you need not pay for it.' I took a
bottle of it home and used it according to
the directions and in one week I was
cured, and have not since been troubled
withrehumatism." Sold by James A. Lee
Mr. Hill need not hesitate to say
he is not a candidate for the presi
dency. He has at least three years
in which to change his mind.—
Washington Star. •
in
of
of
a
Washington •
A powerful engine cannot be run with a
weak boiler, and we can't keep up the
strain of an active life with a weak
stomach ; neither can we stop the human
machine to make repairs. If the stomach
cannot digest enongh food to keep the
body strong, such a preparation as Kodol
Dyspepsia Cure should be used. It digests
what you eat and it simply can't help but
do you good.
General Kitchener should think
twice before sending 10,000 Boers
to India. They might start some
thing in that peaceful country.—
Chicago Record.
Pretty
Children
" We hare three children. Before the
birth of tbe last one my wire used four bot
tles of MOTHER'S FRIEND. If jou bad the
pictures of our children, you could see at
a fiance that the last one
Is healthiest, prettiest and
Anest-lookln; of them all.
My wife thinks Mother's
Friend is the greatest
and grandest
remedy in the
world for expect
ant mothers."-
Written by a Ken
tucky Attorney-at
-Law.
IT
FRIEND
prevents nine-tenths of the
soffcring incident to child*
birth. The coming mother's
disposition and temper remain unruffled
throughout the ordeal, because this relax
ing, penetrating liniment relieves the
asaal distress. A good-natured mother
Is pretty sore to have a good-natured child.
The patient is kept in a strong, healthy
condition, which the child also inherits.
Mother's Friend takes a wife through O k
crisis quickly and almost painlessly. 11
assists in her rapid recovery, and wards
off the dangers that so often follow de
livery.
SaM ky ë riflita tar SI a Mtb.
THE BRADF1ELD REGULATOR CO.
ATLANTA. OA.
Scad for oar free illustratad book wrtttaa
•aprenljr for eapectant mothers. ,
by
a
of
forif|,,. oll ,
EDUCATIONAL.
[Selections from Louisiana School Review
Pranknes
and
'Selfishnes
Kapic
1 1)1
made in > hii
department
the educational system of our
täte. This, however, is not the ease
lout the entire system. The
we
of
a
cause can be located in most eases
and the remedy is known, but it is
so difficult for some "friends of
education'' to be frank when their;
own personal interests are involved
to a greater or less degree. True
it sometimes is not popular to say
a thing, but self should not be con
sidered when the public welfare is]
at stake. Hesides. the few are not
often right against the many, and
truth demands honor, even in the:
midst of unpopularity or personal
interest. The education of the;
children of the state is a sacred
trust, and for educators to fail to]
advocate the right is against known
harmful measures and practices, is
not only an inexcusable blunder,
but an exhibition of undeniable
selfishness.
1 tarrh beinfr a constitutional
j quires a constitutional treatment
Catai-i-li Cure is taken internal!v
iilOO lieiemi/
The readers of this impel- will l>e
edto learn that there is ;it least one dread
ed disease that science has lieen able to
eure in all its stages, and that is Catarrh.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is the only positive
cure known to the medical fraternity. Ca
directly upon the blood and mucous sur
faces of the system, thereby destroying
the foundation of the disease, and giving
the patient strength by building tip tin
constitution and assisting nature in doing
its work. The proprietors have so much
faith in its curative powers, that they
offer One Hundred Dollars for any case
that it fails to cure. Send for list of tes
tinionials. Address,
F. J. C henkv & Co., Toledo, < >.
Sold by Druggists, 7">c.
Hall's Family Pi 11, s» the best.
a
act nit:
to
of
&
Essentials We do not hear so much
for Good of late about the "born
Teaching, teacher," and are told
more of the teacher's necessary
qualifications and how same are ac
quired. The high school graduate
and bright boys aud girls may
satisfy some authorities, but are
considered quite deficient by com
petent judges. One of our ex
changes states the essentials for
good teaching as follows: "First,
good scholarship; second, a course
of professional study with instruc
tion by teachers of broad and liberal
culture; third, practice in teaching
j and school management under the
direction of competent teachers in
all grades of work for which the
student teacher is preparing."
A Te va s H omier.
hall's (îreat discovery.
One small bottle of Hall's Great Dis
covery cures all kidney and bladder
troubles, removes gravel, cures diabetes,
seminal emissions, weak aud lame backs,
rheumatism and all irregularities of the
kidneys, and bladder in both men and
women, regulates bladdertroublesin child
ren. If not sold by your druggist will
be sent by mail on receipt of$l. One
small bottle is two months' treatment,' and
will cure any case above mentioned. Dr.
E. W. Hall, sole manufacturer, P. O. Box
629, St. Louis, Mo. Send for testimonials.
Sold by all druggists and Albert Estorge.
read this.
New Iberia, La., March 11, 1899.—E.
W. Hall, St. Louis, Mo. :—I am CO years old,
and have used a number of preparations
for kidney and bladder troubles, but can
truthfully say that nothing has proved as
effective as your great discovery, which I
can cheerfully recommend.
Jos. A. C arlin , Bayue, La.
a
the
at
The Teacher's Health.
No person who has not a founda
tion of good health has any right
to engage in public school work.
And possessing this very necessary
requisite, no teacher has any right
to undermine it by a plea of neces
sity or duty. She has a right to
protest against conditions put in her
way by her superiors(school boards,
superintendents or what not), and
which sooner or later results in
nervous weakness and general ill
health. It is unfortunate that, even
at this day, there are so many super
visors of instruction that cannot, of
will not, judge the teacher by the
only legitimate standard ; namely,
her methods and influence in the
school room.— Popular Educator.
What Our Pupils Think of us Ten
Years Hence.
What our pupils think ten years
hence about our teachiug is much
more important than what they
think now. A bright pupil ouce
said of a teacher who had gained
some reputation, "We thought he
was perfection until we found him
out."
The saddest part of "finding
out" dishonesty or insincerity in
those the pupil has reverenced and
trusted, is the moral shock which
may weaken his faith in humanity
and his own purpose to be good
and true.— Ohio Teacher.
k
11
The Study of Agriculture in the
Common Schools.
The study of agriculture has beeu
put into tbe common schools of New
York, Illinois, and a few other
states. There seems tx> be a general
movement in that direction in all
the states. It is more than likely
that a law bearing on that subject
will be passed by the next state
legislature.— The Nebraska Teacher.
COLLIN'S AGUE CURE work» the
liver, guaranteed. Prie». 50c. For sale
J
f
is]
;
A
THE
FARMER
WORKS
HARD
For a living . He has to . He must
" make hay while the sun shines ," no
matter how he feels . The result is over -
work . The stomach usually gives the
first sign of strain . The organs of diges -
tion and nutrition are deranged . Food
does not nourish . Indigestion appears .
In such a case I) r . Pierce ' s Golden Med -
ical Discovery re - establishes the health
bv a complete cure of the diseased organs
oi ' digestion and nutrition . It cleanses
the stomach , purifies the blood and re -
moves the causes of disease . It is a
temperance medicine , and contains no
whisky nor alcohol .
" I was troubled with indigestion for about two
years," writes Win. Bowkcr, Esq.. of Juliaette,
Latah Co.. Idaho. '• I tried different doctors and
remedies but to no avail, until I wrote to Dr.
Pierce and lie told me what to do. i suffered
with a puin iu my stomach and left side aud
thought it would kill me. I am glad to write aud
let you know that I am all rignt. I can do ray
work now without pain and T don't have that
tired feeling that 1 used to have. Five bottles of
Dt lHerce's Golden Medical Discovery- and two
vials of his ' Pleasant Pellets ' cured me."
Sick people can consult Dr . Pierce by
l etter free . All correspondence private .
Address Dr . R. V. Pierce , Buffalo , N. Y.
in
industry in the School.
Kvery good school is truly an ap
prentice-shop where pupils acquire
the habit of industry, whatever the
self-denial involved, and howsoever
remote the reward. The doing of
assigned tasks at the time and iu
the time allotted for the purpose,
the filling of the day with a round
of work well done,—this is not only
industry, but it is industry of a high
order. The school excels all other
institutions in the training in in
dustry which it affords the young.
— Dr. E. E. White.
- •
liecent experiments show that all classes
of foods may be completely digested by
a preparation called Kodol Dyspepsia Cure,
which absolutely digests what you eat. As
it is the only combination of all the natural
digestants ever devised the demand for it
has become enormous. It has never failed
to cure the very worst cases of indigestion
and it always gives instant relief.
as
I
What is Teaching.
Pouring out knowledge is not
teaching.
Hearing lessons is not teaching.
Hammering a task in is not
teachiug.
Lecturing clearly is nut teaching.
No mere applying of kuowledge
is teachiug.
Teachiug is getting at the heart
and mind, so that the learner
begins to value learning, and to be
lieve learning possible in his own
case.— Edward Thring.
When you want a physic that is mild and
gentle, easy to take and pleasant in effect
use Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets. Price 25 cents. Samples free.
Every box guaranteed. For sale by James
A. Lee.
Most Teachers are Conscientious and
Faithful.
The teachers in the schools of the
country want to do the best possi
ble. I speak of the great mass.
They are honest, faithful, and un
less mechanically set in their ways,
as a few will occasionally become,
they want to improve. They are
the most conscientious aud faithful
public servants employed in this
country. They do more to im
prove themselves than any other
professional class. — Supt. J. M.
Greenwood.
Cancer
There arc
never any ex
ternal signs of
Cancer until
the blood is
polluted and the system thoroughly con
taminated by this deadly virulent poison.
Then a sore or ulcer appears on some
irt of the body ; it may be small and
irmless looking at first, but as the can
cerous cells form and are deposited by
the blood near the sore, it increases in
size and severity, with sharp shooting
pains. No matter how often the sore is
temoved by the surgeon's knife or flesh
destroying plasters, another comes and is
worse. The real disease is in the blood,
and the treatment must begin there. TTie
poisoned blood must be invigorated and
purified, and when this is done cancerous
cells can no longer form and the sore will
heal naturally and permanently.
Mr*. Sarah M. Kremlin;
Mi Windsor Ave., Briste
Tenn . writes: "I am 41
years olil, ami for three
jrearb had nufftred with a
rvet« for ■■ of Cancer on
ly jaw. which the doctor»
nd wan incu.able, and
that I could not live more
than six m-iiitliji. I accept
ed their »u I tuen ' n * » rue.
and bad given up all hope
of ever being well again.^
when my druggist, know-1
tug of mycomlition.recom-1
mended S. S. S. Aftertak
big a few bottles the sore
began to heal, '.o the surprise of the physicians,
and in a short time made a complete cure. I have
gained in flesh, my appetite is splendid, sleep it
refreshing—in fact, am enjoying perfect healtn."
overcomes this de
structive poison and
removes every vestige
of it from the system,
makes new, rich blood,
strengthens the body and build/ up the
general health.
If you ha% e a suspicious sore, or have in
herited any Mood taint, send for our free
book on Cancer, and write to our medical
department for any information or advice
wanted ; wc make no charge for this ser
vice. Your letter will receive prompt and
careful attention, and will De held in
Strictest confidence. ^
the swift specific co., atlanta, sa.
refreshing—In fact, am
sss

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