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1THE JENNINGS DAILY RECORD.
H :IDENDENT LOCAL NEWSPAPER. Un-OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE TOWN OF JENNINGS. SUBSCRIPTION: 50 Cents a Month; $5 a Year N. L. MILLER, Editor and Proprie VOLUMIIE II. JENNINGS LOUISIANA i - MR 29, 1901 NUMBIR IiUnion Oil and Deelopment Co., Ltd Capital Stock, $20,000 Jennings, Louisiana This is one of the strongest companies financially there are, or will operate in the Jennings field. *-*" " Its officers are all men of exceptional business ability and its holdings are of the best, consisting of f*-; ". .O: 250 acres, constituting the Big Spring farm, formerly owned by Cooper & Lehman, lying southeast of .; - Jennings and adjoinifig the Southern Pacific right of way, making the site unequaled for the speedy and * ""~- economical handling of the product. This is a big saving to stockholders. .* .*= The derrick is now being constructed and the contract for drilling is being let. Work will corn .mence very shortly. . limited number of shares in this company are . "." now offered for sale at 50c per share, par value .:.: *:·o. $1.00. Fully paid and non-assessable. s .... - ... LANDS FOR SALE.-About SO acres adjoining the well site has been subdivided into tracts .'q.-. ranging from 2_ acres up, and are now offered to purchasers at a reasonable price. This is a fine op .-... portunity to get a :plendidly located small tract. ,*.' OFFICERS.-Dr. E. I. Hall, President, President Citizens Bank. *'.,.. .A. M. Arthur. Vice-President, extensive rice gIrower and buyer. ".*, R.. Dahlen. Secretary-TI'rea ,.ret, a prominent real estate broker. .dd ,o DIRECTORS.-J-. H. Hoffmann, Cashier ('itizens Hank: C. A. Lowry, I. C. -Andrus, Edd blor- °o":. I ,,:. .O-ris, J. M. (Cooper, i. C. Frentch, J. P. Black. Albert Derouen. C. C. Cauthier, .." D. Hebert, of Jennings: IHon. T. J. Kerutan. lugene car.dessus of the ,Bank of Baton RHouge, and (ol. V. L. Stevens of Baton Iounge. and the o(,liers of the oa! "'company'. r. . iit o0. .... ".. .." .... . ... . . . ...... ... ... . .... THE NATIONAL RICE MIILLING CO. having the Pembroke M ill, rowltev. art Ihill "A" and St. Luis 1111- :.1, New Orleans. La., being the Rest. Equipped Mills in te Ulnit.. d States, doing the best, work, giving the Ibes ut Y!ltlins. Are Willing to Buy Rice for CAS> Or TOLL L MILL at 25 cts -Per Barel. 2* P it - . . . t - . F . . DITu9gs, Cliemicals. -ate-e --:.1e 2.,2emoines andi Toilet Articles in Stoc:,k.. Phenix Drugstore, V. B. rEichard, Manager. lO feett :t inrct s north o(f ,Mrs. Abbott s store. ...THE Pelican Rice Mill and Warehouse Co. Limited, MERMENTAU, LA. BONDED WAREHOUSE. Will Ruy, Store. or Mill on toll ROUGH RICE in any quantity. iberal CASH ADVANCES made on Rice nut :r. < n-, c'~ r.-- . -''dAgw?n Y New Meat - -Market --OPPOSITE McFarlain's New Stlore. C ll aln see, us, and get the 11c_._-. BE D:T MEAT in TOW _t. G er m ai y St- the Cougthe nd Worl tt Cbun o*. L , 8st;cli if y4 4 ('X})eet I() lo : (.li4ti 1 1 )1 ey on y(our ilX't.stt i ti4 . i,>- -. & St. (eintainu c(1n SUlpply ,'(U 1n0 wants. at Stops the Cough and WorkS the Cold of,. aft Laxalive Br ,,,, Quoinini TV.obletsc it,. 4 't 4 told in on,- d tN. No Cu,'i-. N, 1'a. lit _Price 25 ctros. r For Sale-Two span of muleos. Enquire of H. F. Jaenke. 2S2-1 - v i FoR SALgE - Second-hand top hi: buggy in good order, at :]most your own price See REColRD. lit . FRIGHTFUL WRECK ON THE IABASH. SOver a Hunored Dead, and i More May be Added i to the List. h °: Detroit, 'Mich., Nov. 29,-Two s b. pas-senger trains on the Wabash ti :.o Railroad, one going east, the s ;' other west, met in a frightlul s e. collision while going at almost p Sfull speed one mile east of Seneca ii S: Mich., at village 11 miles west of n i Adrian, shortly after 7 o'clock ir last. niight. Both trains were w ;: wrc'iklied in the dreadful impact, tl S('Lta.liu a tremendous loss of ci o :if'e. e liml::1cd (at from 50 to 100. u: :" Th, hi,1 of injured will probably number 125. si SThe west bound train was in ' 1wll:wnil as No. 18. and was a re- p( u l~uia r, which, besides its regular st ý' *a 1s* lit'N, had several coaches fill- 1pl ? I'd Aith JItalian immigirants . oin, s, . -t fIItI New Yoik. The east- hi ,iad train was known as No. 4. S1 I ' iili,Iinla;l Limited. It was A ; v...it l,. " tri ail, ct',, sistinig , ofta b 1 ai:l-' (' t i-ar, i')nibination coacl tr The caus_ of the wretk was a ev 1misrt-ading of orders by Engin- un So. I Str" of(,' lh. Continentil hi: ii' el d. TIh order, it is claim e:. read. "Pass at Seneca," but ti: 1'',,1., *u4t4l istood to road Sand be ( ret. 'I ii (Conductor o t ie l( !t :i diad ot k ,wiil that tihe w Iii( " i lli n e e, . . n i i, a. m 1 : . i i lie "rt-Bonnin. l. II. E:: -n: t .J. Hlebert, who is Chic 41 inmmn unity was united in holy tion Sluat i ony to nniss Azmia Bonnin He l witlh many excellent qualities. ing1 Their many friends, together of a with the I ascoun, join in extend- Co., ing congratulationsz that t atolihr yes at ti t "Board by the day or week past at J. T. Hinchliff's restaurant. time GONE TO THEIR REWARD. Ti'e Angel of Death Visits Our City t SH. and Causes a Deep Sorrow. jj - t At the hour of 3:20 a. m. yes terday, the spirit of the Rev. Dr. Wilbur C. Miller, the beloved and pastor of the Congregational i church in Jennings, was loosed f from the moorings of the mortal t and wafted into the presence of i the ruler of the universe, there a to receive the rewards of a well A spent life. Dr. Miller had been b here but a short time, and his ' Two sickness dated from the time of bush the occurrence of Jennings' de- a: the structive conflagration, upon at itlul which occasion he took an active et nost part in the subjugation of the D lnea llamnes and toward saving all that C it of might be saved from the devour- in lock ing element. Undoubtedly this H ere wi- the starting of the disease th .act, that led to his untimely en(l and ti of cut short his earthly career of a 100. usefulnae:s. About two weeks til ibly a.,go he was taken with what he tb Slupposed was la grippe, but all fir was nledical aid failed to give any t re- permanuent relief, and he grew te flar st.,dily worse, until it became Fe till- plainl evident that his life was in )i- surel' oelbbin. away. He tilled su ast- his puli)it for the last time on . .i Sundi Imorning, the 17th inst. ter as After whlich an examination by pa of by the phiysician disclosed the thit ac: truth that lhe was inevitably suf- he e ftril \' wItl t\ phoid. Hope,how- al is a over, was not entirely abandoned w in- until wvithin the last few hours of an 1 his ,.arthly" life. hip ni- Mlrs. Miller was lying at the ii out ti:n in ti)tlher room, too ill to, Itd be at his bedside when the death chi the messngeor came. Other friends a u the \(ere, with her at the time, and vot to l tire Wre i ' te present at. the 1l it ",i:.ti, \v ile ,, t ir dickeriigh life .t ii I I. , , . . et I i " i- - ' .. ew . . o. . -t ti e , '11" li, ti n wit e nt t \ :l, o. . r h..e. 'ill, lotgiciat oiieininiy whlteie lo shttil- life ilt( lot t . Iew t t'i r ut lte i Virt caitme lto Chitat a entered the the .s and graduated from tha li ti, ed a1- i He at once began mission ,,,,rk tives in Chicago and for four years . energy to the work. He was con- Die e nected with the mission school Bayc d that was inlstrumental in start- ithe Sing the Armour Institute. In daug 'u1884 he1 was called to the pastor M. r of a church at Shabona, De Kalb moni 1- Co., Ill. He always considered neral that his greatest work was done Mesa at this place. Heo remained as cond k pastor for five years. In that the ii time the church had grown view . wonderfully and Mr1. Miller had so woven his life into tl.,e lives of the people that when the'urgent call camne from DI,:catur Illinois, it was very hard for him to see that his duty was to leave yes- Shabauna for the nlew w.)'rk,but in Dr1889 he came to be the pastor of the First Congregational church Loved of Decatur, Ill. The chuich was ional in its infancy. Scarcely a; hand osed ful of members gathered in a lit ortal tl.' upper rI(,lln on Suiay morn e ofug to worship. Dr MJillor. be gan to wok ;vith unt ring zeal here and the church began to grow. well A handsome ,'aew church was been built, a nissio,.n \va.s started and I his is still doing a great work. The church increasled from the hand ful to nearly 350 and the pastor de- and the church membership were apon as one, so dearly did they love tive each other. the During.the World's Fair boom Dr. Miller invested heavily in Chicago real estate and with our- many lost considereble money. this He has worked very hard all ease theseyears t,o pay ,:ff thesl e obliga antl tions. In Sept. I) he resigned as pastor of t!:, church in De of catur in order to d(evote his en eks tire time to businiis expecting he thereby to the soo,,ner met his all financial obligations and thlen re turn to the lInnllisilry with a free maind and hlealt. He was attrac LCw ted to Southwest. Louisiana last ime February came here.ind invested as in rice lands. Hie has been very lied successful and ?i a sllrt time hLave been eilLiroly free from • obligations. He was lar'gely in 1st. terested in two of thie big oil com by panies. When h, Iii.st came here, the through the infiliutte of a friend uf- he preached at t ih, Coni (re._;ation al church and Il,1i:i , ,': l ctuir.,d the )"w hearts of the cngrc, ation. He ed wtas urged to bOiile the pastor of and at lati. ac. t::l and begn his work the tir.st of, S,)tember. the His work here .ayve pi omise of great lesults. iau: is dt;thi hts t blighted the .. s and tie tth chuich mloouis a paI. or, 'tie town ids a noble citizen :atl tIh, wife it de nd voted, tender I ivng i i,.nd. :he tn I71 Dr. ,a.v. :uried to Marsha S. i' ,. :;,,'th \\Westtrn Now Y, n in inar J. ric d life h:-s b,.. : , i one .- --is th ., 'L heir •t)t ! ;i;ti l fit , •!t " , S. ',I t i ie h ' i n . !l ti -e i' LI-so 'I. 011 . ille . )., .d all her wired to T-: i rsdi, ,: o... ing of ea ,' the deatIh n f .,i, . . 1n the meand e th Isdv,-y "as c.. II ball S pt. awaiting the'il allrival of Mr. Reese. Her near rela Stives live in and around Jennings. 3 LOVINA MAUD CLAIkK. Died, on Sunday Nov. 24, ot I Bayou Chene, of inflammation of - the bowels, Lovmna Maud Clark,. n daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin r M. Clark, at the age of five a months and two days. The fu I neral' services were held in the n Meadow Prairie school house, s conducted by Rev. Campbell,and t the interment took place at Fair w view cemetery.