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New Iberia enterprise and independent observer. (New Iberia, La.) 1902-1944, April 08, 1911, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064328/1911-04-08/ed-1/seq-1/

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new I beria 0 E nterprise
AIND irSDt£PKlNDEINT OBSERVER- Conaolldated March 1st, I902.
subscription $1.50 pe<? annum
DEVOTED TO THE ADVANCEMENT OF HONE INTERESTS.
HEW IBFRIA, LA., SATURDAY, APRIL 8, 1911.
M W PlSHER, Eriito'
BU1BI* 6
INSURANCE
REAL ESTATE
NOTARIAL WORK
Alphonse Davis,
Elks Theatre Building
New Iberia. La.
"THE POPULAR CAFE"
Smith's
ALBEliT STAFFORD, Sufic-anor.
WILLIAM STAFFOKD, Mauser.
CHOICE WINES I LIQUORS
Lunch Counter Excellent.
The Patronage of the Public Solicited.
Corner of M ni u and Ibmia Slrt-ets
f
1*^ .3; .^5 ^S, ^5 ^3 T5 "5 "5 -T5 "5 -"5 •
Th« Vegetable Garden.
If you are poing f o have si jrard^n, have a pood on; 1 , nwd
the only way to have oiip is to plant fresh and reliable
geedt suitable for this rlimate.
The following ^nn be planted the uionth of March
and April, Heat-. Bush and Pole beans. Early Cabbage,
Carrot*, Corn. Cucumbers, Kgg Plant*, Lettuce, Water
and Mutfk Melon, Mustard. Okra, Parnley, Pepper,
Pumpkin, liadittb, Hoquette, S«iua >li and Tomato.
For Sale by
E. J. CARSTENS.
SEED MERCHANT.
New Iberia,
La.
J
Now is the time to have your
PANAMA HAT CLEANED
and reshaped,
While 1 Am in New Iberia.
Call and
see the
Practical
•HATTER
Any old
Hat made
00k like
NEW.
Price is very low. Give me a trial, that is all I want.
C CIT RRPf; 317 West Mian Street.
Jll^ULdWJ, NKW , BK „ IA .
Junius Hart Piano House
7011 TOj ('anal St. New Orleans.
W. C. M OK I? EL L, IteproKcu tativ e.
Office 328 Week« Stieet. Phone 225
P. O. Box 385, NEW IBEKIA.
Player Piaaos, Pianos and Organs.
HOLD ON EASY TEKM8.
Repairing, Tuning and Voicing. : : ; :
f
All Work-Guaranteed
THE SAFEST «Ml QUICKEST ««V TO
TRANSFER MONEY
18 BY
L0N6 DISTANCE TELEPHONE
FOR RATES WW TO LOCOL MMOES
O0MRERLARD TELEPHflHE â TELEBRMPH CO.
INC0IINNATB>
•THI Man 's CREArEST drtTTT W Pf\T T TPÄT"
SCHOOL Of BUSINESS." tfWULJai UVl*W9fir£â.
NEW ORLEANS, LA.
YOU*
Shotrlft be siren thefceot tr«l«i»|r.to pro
per* then for nt«A U MlbNk
Personal laotnietiaa, Fty »»lpl«pr
£&
Office*
Mo ivUrepreaentalleae to oocmo ota«
tfrntR. Through the » ptitu
S 1 000 fermer
Is recocniaed
ivaM, Pt«d
«oooial School.
ovth tha oKtaos ol ita
»er Dudoaia, lo«W Catjo««
led e rtlfWna ta a WJda
actlcal. Popular «â« Sbe
QEO. IOC1S * MM
New Iberia and Northern Railroad
DAILY PASSENGER SERVICE.
SOL'THUOUND
No. l
Lve. 1.00 p. tn.
1.85 "
1.45 "
1.55 "
2 00 "
2.10 "
2.20 "
2.40 "
2.55 "
8.10 "
•> or oo
Arr. 4.00 M
STATION
l'OKT HAUKE
Rosin
ARNAUDV1LLE
Busliville
Huron
CBCEUA
Grand Point
PARKS
ISLE L.VttHE
Coteau Ultimes
LOREACVILLK
SEW UiERIA
NORTHBOUND
No. 2
10.30 a. m. Arr.
10.05 "
9.55 "
9.45
9.40 "
9.35 M
9.25 "
9.05 "
8.50 "
6.40 "
8.20
7.45
Lve.
Connecting at Port Barre with Frisco and O. G. and N. E.
NEW IBERIA—BATON ROUGE
Leave New Iberia 7.45 a m. Leave Baton Rouge 9.55 a. m.
Arrive Baton Rouge 1.40 p. m. Arrive New Iberia 4.00 p. m.
United States Express Co., operate« over The New Iberia
and Northern R. R., to all the principal pointa
in United States and Canada.
Phone Ü04 for any information desired
E. H. BUFFINTQH, Smral Aptt, Mt Ifecrta, ll.
ANHAUSER-BÜSCH
BREW1FIG1SS0CI1II3I
ST. LOUIS
LAGER BEER
NEW IBERIA ICE &
BOTTLING WORKS
SUCCESSOR TO
ERA7H ICE &. BOTTLIRG GO. Ltd
SOLE AtJKNTS
NEW IBERIA
Keg and Bottle Beer.
R. A. JACOB
ni aie mener
New Ma.
Phone 396. P. 0. Box 377.
Office With City Jubge.
PROPERTY FOR SALE.
Center
ALL BARGAINS.
Property corner of Dalo and
strffct» for »nie or rent.
iloute mid lot eorner Fulton Mid La»
nslle, M* nil stört» building on preuisea.
Price $1 JU9.00.
V'Hcanl lot W. Main St. opposite Saliool
House. Price $40 U. Terms.
Two vnrant lots on Iberia St. 50x225.
Price 440(1 eauli.
Blanc property on W. Main St. opposite
Bernard's Wugou Faetoiy. Piiee $2250.
Terms.
Lot on CbRrles St., 100x150. Prie»
$530.
House and k>t on Prairie Ave., near
Charles. Price $1450.
B>nth*i propeity oo Julia st., $2400.
Call at
Pfister Bros.
for anything in
the line ef
Jewelry
Prices Always Right
FOR SALE.
Clerc Building, corner Main and Iberia
Streeta.
Residence, Iberia near Main Street*.
Residence, Iberi» aud Centra Streeta.
Fifty Acre Farm oa Southern Pacific Rail
road, oue-balf mile from eorporate
limits.
The above properties are all owned by the
estate of Cbas. Clerc, Sr.
Apply to R. F- CLERC,
P. O. Box 810. New Orleans, La.
Eggs For Sale.
Single Rose Comb Rhode Island Red
Eggs for stock and free range. Regis
tered Stock. Orders taken for day-old
chicks aud Old Trusty Incubators.
MKS. W. J. CONDON,
Phone 85, New Iberia. La
J. M. PERRY
HOUSE and SIGN PAINTE1,
PAPER HANGER,
fini shi ng in Hard 011 a Specialty
New Iberia, La.
FOR SALE.
A battery ot 3 boil, t» 00 x 18, 3 tubes,
including St*ck and FM^echiag. Id firat
elaaa condition, aud teady fir ose. In
spection at oui mill.
THE KYLE LUMBER CO., LTD.
Franklin, La.
not* fur iiïo.ûÎKi.iw ilatwl M»r«h 7. l&Ws.drawo )
ÄÄÄäiÄ H S: I
*ri ma«!«- payable three [3j y«»r* after d»te with ;
interest nt H jwrcent per »imam from maturity •
laud paraphed t,r identification with an Art of,
Mortgage bef»»r»* Kdtfar (»rim a. Notary Public, oo j
March ith. LiWtt, hereby gir*« notice that the |
«âme haabeen l«»«t or mialaid a»d aa the naid nota j
I ha* been paid ir. full the public ia wurned not to
' negotiate %hm same A auitable rtwaré will ba
paid for its return to
TUB J M BU ROI'IRRES CO. LTP.,
Em«l A Buri(ui«re«. HerreUrjr
Th- U nd,r.i«a^!wn^,f^rUj.pro«U..ry '
Subscriptions taken at this of
fice ft r the Times-Democrat and
j New Orleans Picayune.
mULraaOO,^
â» CURE ma LUMOB
WTTM
Dr, King's
New Biseewry
\T he E nterprise
AND OBSERVER, CoNSOt IDATfD
Published by Enterprise-Leader
Pub. Co. Ltd.
Subscription $1.50 Per Annum.
ARGUES FOR ATCHAFALAYA.
New Iberia, La. Feb. 4, 1911.
The divorcing <»t* the Mississippi
fr. »tn the Red ninl Atchafalaya riv
ers is a measure absolutely nee
essar.v to reclamation of over
8,01 Ml'01>0 aeres of ü he richest
lands in Ihe world, lying i.i th«'
Atchafalava basin and the Tensas
levee district up to the Arkansas
line. 1 have shown by statistics
thft) every acre of land in these
districts that lias been reclaimed
by levees and eiil'tivnted produces
crops of the value of •'j : 42 p r acre
in cotton and rice and $";> per
acre in sugar cane.
All tiiis produce was shipped to
your city, and the return ship
ments in the way of plantation
supplies and machinery have
amounted to about the same.
I have shown that by the di
vorcing of the Mississippi from
the I{e,I iind and Atchafalava riv
ers you will protect front over
flow in the Atchafalava bnstn over
1,000,000 acres of these rich lands.
I know this to be a positive
fact. foK I settled in that basin in
1tf4!>. as did hundreds of others,
and opened one of the most prof
itable sugar plantations, as many
others did, about the same time,
and we were never troubled by
floods until after the Civil war.
Owing to thu floods* of the Miss
issippi since we have had to
abandon the cultivation of 110
000 acres aud they are now grow
in? up into a wilderness.
When these settlements were
made, the Atchafalava was a small
stream, navigable only by liglr.
draft boats.
Now it is mighty river, several
hundred yards wide and over 100
feet deep, and has overflowed its
basin and is jeopardizing the high
cultivated lands of the Teche and
Terrebonne parishes, and threat
ens to divert the whole channel
of the Mississippi by that shoit
route to the gulf.
In view of these facts, why is it
that there is such opposition on
the part of the Progressive I T n
jon, the various commercial or
ganizations. jhe mayor, the coun
cil and polit^rans to this divorce
ment? So far I have heard but
one reason alleged, and that is
that it would raise it he "flooa
height and endanger the country
or coast below.
Do our outlets lower 'the flood
heights and prevent the country
from overwlow ? I am positive
they do not. I have been living
in a country, that is in the At
chaAalaya basin, which iü forty
miles wide, full of outlets, largo
ai vers, lakes and Innumerable
smaller streams, many of them
larger than the Atchafalaya. from
which they take their source. D >
all th<> outlets prevent floods or
protect the country from over
flow* Every person that knows
the country knows that they d<>
not. Ikies the great outlet of the
Atchafalaya, which embraces not
only the mouth of the Red. but
also miles of abandoned levees
above the mouth of the Red, lower
the flood height above the Red?
Not one particle. On the con
trary every writer and the peo
ple all claim the floods are high
er than ever known before the
Civil war. some of them as much
as five feet, and they have to
build their levees higher than be
fore
In the face of these facts.
ask what good do these outlets do?
Every person knows they prevent
reclamation of millions of acres
of the richest land iu the world
and their development. I claim il
is impossible to evefc reclaim
these lands if the Mississippi is
allowed to pour its floods over
them.
There is a reason for this. It is
that the Mississippi carries mori
mud and deposits with its waters
than any other river in the world.
that it takes a strong current to
keep his deposit in motion, and
the lea»t check to the current, by
outlets or other means, causes it
to make deposits into its bottom,
filling up its channel and causing
its flood height to be greater than
before.
This is the case at the mouth
of the R«d. by the sounding of the
she
WCU' to Natchez last Slimmer.
when it was found to have filled
channel OT bed. from 25 to
.
,}0 feet from hank tO l>HUK.
, . p n
]f Js the Saille 111 the Atfllftia
i k««:« ,..1,«-. flrsind rivpr
IBJÄ DÄSIIJ, ^ UlraDU C
battleship Mksissippi. when
which when I first knew it was
mighty river from 40 to 5(1 feet
deep. now. from numerous outlets,
has hardly enough water to float
a light draft steamboat ; and I can
show numerous cases where ba
yous and lakes have filled up en
tirely. In the face of all these
facts, why is it that the intelli
gent business men of New Or
leans. the coast and up-country
towns are opposing one of the
best measure* reeomniendk'd for
the reclamation of our rich, fer
tile overflowed lands and do noth
ing fo r their reclamation and de
velopment. instead of by exposi
lions and foreign commerce.
It was a knowledge of these
fact« that induced Major Eadea
to confine the water by means of
jetties to a narrow channel to
Yffibl
Will Build
You Up
and Make
You Strong
Old people, tired, weak,
run down people, delicate
children, frail mothers, and
those recovering from severe
illness, this is a fact.
Thousands of genuine tes
timonials from reliable peo
f)le prove this claim, and to
urther support the fact und
prove our faith in what we
say, we unhesitatingly de
clare that any one who will
try a bottle of VINOL will
have their money returned
without question if they are
not satisfied that it did them
good,
JOHN R. TAYLOR, Ddruggists
New Iberia. La.
deepen the channel of South Pass
from 1 to 15 to S feet or over, and
which the engineers are now do
ing at Southwest Pass, to make a
35-foot channel, to give thü eitv
deep-water channel to the gulf.
CAPT. E. T. KING.
In N. O, Item.
Saved His Mother's Life.
"Four doctors had given me
up." writes Mrs. Laura Gaines, of
Avoca, La., 'and my children and
all niv friends were looking for
me to die. when my son insisted
that I use Electric Bitten. 1
did ko , and they have done me a
worl<l of good. I will always
praise them." Electric Bitters is
a priceless blessing to wwiHöH
troubled with fainting and dizzy
»pells, backache, headache, weak
ness. debility, constipation or kid
ney disorders. Use them and
gain new health, strength and vig
or. They're guaranteed V» sat
isfy or monoy refunded. Only
50c at all druggists.
Every man who takes an ex
ecutive office under tin.' people
swaears to faithfully execute the
laws whigh^^lUe within his juris
diction.'M: he doe,s not do it in
every case Ity^t e^mes y to Jij.s,
knowledge he purjures nimself.
lit; may not like certain laws.
They may to him seem -burden
some to ihe people, bu't that is
none of his business. It is his
duty to fulfill his sworn promises
and if the lawn are odious to the
people let the people repeal them
—Lonsrview Times Clarion.
Never Out Of Work.
The busiest little things
made are Dr. King's New
ar0 inviu „
thus has been es
tablished this con
fidence between
Mrs. Pinkham and
the women
ever
Life '
Pills. Every pill is a sugar-coat
ed globule of health, that changes
weakness into strength, languor
into energy, brain-fag iutft mental
power; curing Constipation. Head
ache, Chills, Dyspepsia, Malaria.
Only 25c at al l druggists .
The only honest way to stop a
newspaper is to s:tep into the of
fice and pay up all arrearages,
get a receipt and have your name
off the list. To fire your paper
back at the publisher marked "re
fused" when you o)fe six months
or a year, and never go near the
office is not only disreputable, but
superlatively dishonest as well.—
La. Democrat.
FREE
ADVICE
TO WOMEN
Women Buffering from any form of
d to promptly coro j
municate with Mrs. 1'inkham at Lynn,
Mass. All letters are received, opened,
»ead and answered by women. A wo-,
man can freely talk i
of her private ill
ness to a woman;
from, it is more than possible that she
has gained the very knowledge needed
In youv case. She asks nothin* in re
turn except your good will, and her
adrics has helped thousands. Surely
*ny woman, rich or poor should be
glad to take advantage of this gener
ous offer of assistance. Address Mrs.
Pinkham, care of Lydia E. Ilnkham
Medicine Co., Lynn, Zlasi.
Erery woman onght to hava
Lydia E. Pinkham*» 80-p*ge
Text Book. It is not » &ook for
general distribution, as It is too
expensive. It ia frea and only
obtainable by mall* Write fer
it today.
America which ,
never bee^ broken,
Never has she pub-1
lished a testimonial or used a lett?r I
without the written consent of the
writer, and never has the Company
allowed these confidential letters to
get out of their possession, as the
hundreds <f thousands of them in
their iiles w ill attest.
Out of the vast volume of experience
which Mrs. Pinkham has to draw
AUTO INDUSTRY
'ill
s- I
Lafayette, La.. Apr.
Ent' rprise. New I luv ia.
I The anwiMineeni.nt throuirh the
New Orleans press this week ot
the successful organization of the
New Orleans Automobil,. M ,nu
I factory as a btaneh of the Atlanta
.Motor Car Company, and of th''
unqualified endorsement of that
project, after a caretul slwh of
li s plans and purposes, by the
! New Orleans Progressive I'nion. is
I especially gratifying to commet -
j cial and financial interests in
j Lafayette, for the reason that a
number of local people are inv
tors in the pa,rent company in At
lan a. William P. Mills, who is
Secretary of the Atlanta Com
pany, and whose ability as a me
chanical engineer and gas engine
[expert is one of the fundamental
assets of the company, is a La
fayette boy who after completing
a course at the Industrial Insti
tute. entend the college of t •<• h -
nologv of Tulane Pniversity, and
afterwards itooty employment in
a factory and machine shop i• i
Milwaukee, Wis , for the purpose
of perfecting himself in his chos n
work us a mechanical engineer.
He-has made good in the manu
facture of automobiles in Atlanta,
and will now give his talents to
the New Orl ans branch, in which
■ he will mike principally motor
trucks and commercial vehicles of
all kinds, The financial support
given to the movement by Lafay
ette people has come chiefly
through the efforts of Dr. N. I'.
Moss, President of the First Na
tional Bank. Other Lafayette
parties who have invested in th
company are F. Demanade. pres.
and gen. mgr., Wholesale Grocer
Co.. -f. C. Xiekerson, real estate;
W. S. Toirian, capitalist ; O. C.
Mouton, lawyer; Joseph Billeaud.
planter; J. II. Bernard, merchant
and planter; T. M. Biossut. gen
mgr. and vie - pre«, Peoples Cot
ton Oil Co, i A. H. Denbo. Lafay
etto Sugar Refinery ami of Denbo
& .Nicholson, wholesale hardware;
M. Billeaud. president of Hank 'd 1
Broussard and of Billeaud Sugar
Refinery, and Others. Among tb
New Orleans capitalists and busi
ness men that have taken hold of
the movement, to that city are
President Joseph M annuls of the
Bank of St. Bernard; A. P. Per
rin of the Crowlev-Perrin Co.; L.
L. Villere. cashier Bank of St.
Bernard ; A. J. Clave rie of A. J.
Claverie & Co.. president of the
Live Stock Exchange; George II.
.Conrad, general contractor; Oliver
S. Livaudais, lawyer and others.
-, _
roads encourage the greatest e*-j
change of products indcommodi
lies between one section awl
another. Good rwids are of
great value to railroads as feed
ers.—Red River Democra t.
Midnight In The Ozarks
and yet sleepless Hiram Scranton
of Clay City, 111., coughed and
coughed. Ile was in the moun
es- neve it savea '".v mc. ire
j" for it. made a new man of me,
s0 that I can now do good work
a}fa j n " J\>r all lung diseases,
CO ughs, colds, la grippe, asthma,
Constipation brings many ail
ments in its train and is the prim
ary cause of much sickness. Keep
your bowels regular madam, and
you will escape mnv of the ail
ments to which women are sub
ject. Constipation is a very sim
ple thing, but like many simple
things, it may lead to serious con
sequences. Nature often needs a
' little assistance and when Cham
berlain's Tablets are given a't th<
by all dealers.
GOOD ROADS.
i,r . ... ,
brat indication, much distress an
be aVolded - bul,i
a
Forty years ago there was some
excuse for bad roads, for our
country was poor. Now it is on
a boom, there is no excuse. A
good road is always to be desired
and is a source of comfort and
convenience to every traveler.
Good roads attract population, as
well as good schools and good
churches. Good roads improve
the value of properly, so that it
is said a farm lying five mib-s from
market connected by a bad road
is of less value than an equal
farm connected by a good road.
A larger load can be drawn by
one horse over a good road than
bv two over a bad one. Good
of tains on the advice of five doc
j t0 who sa j,j j, e } 1H d consump
. , f., niu i „„ v 1( .i n the
on, but tound no help in tnt
wo-, climate, and started home. IKar
i j»fr of Dr. King's New Discov
çrv j, e foe^an to us (; it. "I be
^ save d my life." he writes
AUTOMOBILE LAW SUIT.
Abbeville, Mar. 29.—Taylor &
she Oremillion attorneys of Crowley,
, , it • • fh(1 District
re- ha^e filed suit in the Uwtrn r
her Court on lr"hall of Komj rJrous
sar ,j 0 f this parish who is seek
be j t0 POVer damages in the
- tlAnnft ,• (K T^nUiam
»um of flO.iKK) ot the Louisiana
Intensified harming & Drainage
(Company of Gueydan for the
death of his minor son, who was
accidentally struck and killed by
for au automobile, alleged to belong
too . to said corporation, while running
! oo the streets of said town late
fer 'one afternoon in February of
[the present year.
, , . .
croup, whooping cough, hay fever,
hemorrhages, hoarseness or quin
I RV j ts t j, e known remedy.
the p'. 5() , M Trial 5ott j e
1 r " ç i... „n
to ,1 tee. Guaranteed by al drug
the gists
in
«301
Baking Powder
Absolutely Pure
The Only Baking Powder Made from Royal
Grape Cream ol Tartar.
Safeguards the food
against alum*
Chemists* tests have shown that a part ol the alum from
biaeult made with an alum bakinu powder passes Into
the stomach, and that digestion Is retarded thereby.
Road tho labol and mako a uro that your baking
powder ta not mado front alum.
NO ATTEMPT MADE TO
LYNCH NEGRO AT
BREAUX BRIDGE.
St. Martinsville. La., April 11.
Much excitement still prevails at
lir-aux Bridge and its vicinity
Sunday evening's tragedy in
which Arista Guilbcau was killed,
Drozan Du pi us. Sr.. mortally and
1>)| izan Dupius, Jr., Seriously
wounded by Raoul Jeon Baptiste,
a 20-year-old negro.
Many threats were made against
the slayer, but no mt tempt was
made to lynch him. «s he was
•biMught here immediaitiely and
with his brother, lodged in the
parish jail. This morning it was
said there was no hope for the
senior Mr. Dupius rto recover, and
bis death is only a matter of a
few hours.
Other Negroes Mlay Have Been
Ii| It.
It is believed from the investi
gations thalt were made at the
home of Baptiste, that other ne
groes than the accused had a part
in it lie murderous attack on the
thr^e white men. The facts of the
affair as learned by a States rep
resentative today differ material
ly from the published accounts.
Baptiste was charged with steal
ing chickens at Grand Point,
where Guilbcau and the Dupius
family live. It win determined
rather it ban have him arrested to
teach him a lesson by thrashing
him.
Sunday evening Mir. Guilbcau
and the Dupius, father and son,
went to the negro's place. They
whipped him and 'then started fop
t h air homes, separating, however.
Mir. Guilbcau went in one direc
tion and the Dupius in another.
As Guilbcau, who was unarm
ed. was passing the Baptiste
house on horseback shots were
fired. Guilbcau fell from his
horse dead.
Guns and Rifles Found in House.
The Dupuis' heard the report
of the gun and hurried back to
the assistance of their companion.
As they nî*ared the house they
were met with shuts fired in rapid
succession. Both were hit and
the elder Dupius' horse was kill
ed. Mr Dupuis. Sr., was shot in
th,. head and i" other parts of the
body, an,l his son in the elbow
and leg
Afiter the shooting Baptiste and
his brother left the cabin. Th v
made their way to Breaux Bridge
and surrendered to Deputies Kid
tier and C hampagne.
Six guns an,| rifles wer - found
in the cabin and the physicians
f (ho ( ; tlil ,,„ MU hîu1
kj wj a ^ ^U.— States,
ting his paper out lat-, saying it
was caused by physical dcmorali
zation due to "sitting too close to
the hoard-house window."
The "cussed compositor" set
the stuff, leaving out "the letter
"n" in the window. The editor
had to leave, but his trunk is still
at the boarding house.
The excuses of ihe editor just
will not be gulped down, es pec i
ally by those who at not "next'
I to the routine of newspaper com
j posing rooms, and he is decide"'
Washington. Ind. April 3.—An
editor here is convinced the lot of
it h 'e editor is not all a ImmI of ros
He wrotp an excuse for get
j( . . . ,,
m
The Tenderfoot Farmer
It wai one of thcae experimental larmer», who put <rern
spectacle* on hia cow and led her ahavinfti. Ilia theory
wis that it d'dn't matter what the cow ate »o lon< a* she
waa (ed. The question* of digestion and nouria/unent had
not filtered into his calculation*.
It'a only a "tenderfoot" farmer that would try such,
an experiment with a cow. But many a farm«-r feeds him•
M*lf regardless of ditfeation and nutrition. He might almost as well eat *hav
inga for all the good he geta out of bi* food. The re*ult is that the stomach
grow« "weak" the action of the organs of digestion and nutrition are impaired
.«xl the Buffers the miaeriea of dyspepsia and the agonies of nervouaueaa.
To atrmattken th* stomach, restore the activity ot the or
gaaa of dictation and aatrltloa and brace ap the nervem,
ass Dr. Plerce"a Golden Medical Dlacoverr. It la aa aa
falling remedy, aad haa the confidence of phylclaaa aa
mail aa tha pralaa of thoaaaada healed by Ita uae.
In the strictest sense "Golden Medical Discovery" is a temperance medi
liae. It contains neither intoxicants nor narcotics, and is as free from alcohol
aa from opium , cocaine end other dangerous drugs. All ingredients printed oo
ita outside wrapper.
Doa 't let a dealer delude you lor hi* own profit. There is no medicine lor
i, lirer and blood "juat M good" aa "Golden Medical Discovery."
STATE PRESS COMMENTS.
So far as women's right to vote
is concerned there should be no
question whatever« The mere
fact that they are females should
cut no figure these days. If they
have the capacity to take care of
fheir own business they should
have the right to say how that
business should be regulated ac
cording to law. This cannot bn
accomplished except by women be
ing given opportunity to say
through the ballot, what they wish
done. While men who spend
intue or less* time in jail for ment
al aberrance «itV permitted 'to
vote, u by should not women who
own property and pay taxes?—•
St. Marv Banner.
Kicked By A Mad Horss.
Samuel Birch, of Meetovvn, Mis.,
had a most narrow escape from
losing his leg, as no doctor could
heal the frightful sore that de
veloped, but at. last. Buckleo 's
Arnica Salve cured it completely.
Its tilt; greatest, healer of ulcers,
burns, boils, eczema, scalds, cuts,
corns, cold-sores, bruises and
piles on earth. Try it. 25c at
all druggists.
Don't folget that, your neigh
bor, though he differs from you
politically, may be just as honest
in Iiis convictions as you; that
this is a free country where free
dom of opinion is one of the big
gest of the broad foundation
stones of >ur government, and
there would be an cn ( | of that
form of government without it.
B,. tolerant, therefore, or rather
not tolerant, but. rational,patriotic,
and good natur d. Stand by
your convictions 'and let. your
neighbor stand by his if so dis
posed. Keep cool. Argue poll
ties if you will, but do it calmly
and reasonably, and bear this fact
always in mind, that just, as you
have made up your mind unal
terably as to the way in which
you will vote, ninety-rtine hun
dredths of the voting population
has done the same thing.—Louisi
ana Democrat.
When a medicine must he given
to y.iung children it should be
pleasant to take. Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy is made from loaf
sugar, and the roots used in its
[•reparation give it « flavor similar
to maple syrup, making it pleas
ant to take. It has no superior
for colds, croup and whooping
cough. For sale by all dealers.
T. Percy Ogden of Crowley who
was with the administration ring
left them and made a speech at,
the Good Government meeting and
roasted Sanders and his adminis
tration, but Sanders let out the
reasons why Mr. Ogtft n is not
pleased with Iiis administration.
Ogden was after a fat job which
lie wanted Sanders to give him,
he was not very particular about
one special job, but he wanted one
of several goo,] fat jobs, which be
• lid n«>t : gef. WVH, wo believe
when a politician can not a job
from his faction, it is time for
him to quit, and Ogden did the
right thing. -St. Martin Messen
ger.

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