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New Iberia

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  1. New Iberia is the tenth-largest city in the U.S state of Louisiana. Located 30 miles southeast of Lafayette, it is the parish seat of Iberia Parish. In 1900, 6,815 people lived in New Iberia; in 1910, 7,499; and in 1940, 13,747. The population was 32,623 at the 2000 census and 30,617 in 2010, a decrease of 2,006, or 6.2 percent, over the past decade.
  2. New Iberia a.k.a. Southern Pacific Railroad Depot: The New Iberia Amtrak station is a train station in New Iberia, Louisiana, United States served by Amtrak, the national railroad passenger system. The station was originally built in 1900 by the Texas and New Orleans Railroad. It also serves as the headquarters of the Louisiana and Delta Railroad. Coincidentally, the year the L&D was established, the station was listed on the National Register of Historic Places as the Southern Pacific Railroad Depot.

Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for New Iberia

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Google previewComplete writings (1904)

by Charles Dudley Warner

The Teche from Morgan City to New Iberia is a deep, slow, and winding stream, flowing through a flat region of sugar plantations. It is very picturesque by reason of its tortuousness and the great spreading live-oak trees, moss-draped, that ...

Google previewEncyclopedia of Louisiana (1999)

by Nancy Capace

Today, New Iberia is a commercial and manufacturing center in a petroleum- production, farming, and mining region. Major manufactures include processed food--primarily sugar, refined petroleum, gravel, sand, and timber. Nearby Port of ...

Google previewDarby's Edition of Brookes' Universal Gazetteer; or, a New geographical dictionary ... Illustrated by a ... map of the United States. The third American edition, with ample additions and improvements: by William Darby (1823)

by Richard BROOKES (M.D.), William DARBY (Surveyor.)

New Iberia is a port of entry, and vessels are frequently cleared out from that place, but the general commercial communication is with the city of New 0rleau~, through the Atchafalaya, l'laquem.ne, and Mississippi, for by the lakes Palourde and ...

Google previewDarby's edition of Brooke's Universal gazetteer, or, A new geographical dictionary (1828)

containing a description of the empires, kingdoms, states, provinces, cities, towns, forts, seas, harbours, rivers, lakes, mountains, capes, &c. in the known world ... to which are added, the Constitution of the United States, and the constitutions of the respective states : illustrated by a neat coloured map of the United States by Richard Brookes, William Darby

New Iberia is a port of entry, and vessels are frequently cleared out from that place, but the general commercial communication is with the ci'y of New Orleans, through the Atchafalaya, Plaquemine, and lippi, or by the lakes Palourde and , and ...

Google previewCongressional Record (1899)

Proceedings and Debates of the ... Congress by United States. Congress

have had the same under consideration and make the following report: New Iberia is a city of about 10,000 inhabitants.

Google previewCongressional Serial Set (1880)

The cross- section above New Iberia is a natural one, deep in the middle and shoaling towards the edges gradually. The cause of this injury to the bayou must be determined before any plan can be made for the improvement of it. The entire ...

Google previewUnited States Congressional Serial Set (1880)

The cross- section above New Iberia is a natural one, deep in the middle and shoaling towards the edges gradually. The cause of this injury to the bayou must be determined before any plan can be made for the improvement of it. The entire ...

Google previewDarby's Universal Gazetteer (1827)

Or, A New Geographical Dictionary. ... Illustrated by a ... Map of the United States. The 2d Ed., with Ample Additions and Improvements by Richard Brookes

New Iberia is a port of entry, and vessels are frequently cleared out from that place, but the general commercial communication is with the city of New Orleans, through the Atchafalaya, Plaquemine, and Mississippi, or by the lakes Palourde and ...

Google previewDarby's Universal gazetteer, or, A new geographical dictionary (1827)

containing a description of the empires, kingdoms, states, provinces, cities, towns, forts, seas, harbours, rivers, lakes, mountains, capes, &c. in the known world : with the government, customs, and manners, of the inhabitants : the extent, boundaries, and natural productions of each country : and the trade, manufactures, and curiosities of the cities and towns : illustrated by a neat coloured map of the United States by Richard Brookes

New Iberia is a port of entry, and vessels are frequently cleared out from that place, but the general commercial communication is with the city of New Orleans, through the Atchafalaya, Plaquemtne, and Mississippi, or by the lake* Palourde and ...

Google previewUniversal Gazetteer (1845)

A Dictionary, Geographical, Historical, and Statistical, of the Various Kingdoms, States, Provinces, Seas, Mountains, Etc., in the World

New Iberia is a port of entry, and vessels are frequently cleared out from that plare, but the general commercial 565 MIS MIS GEOGRAPHICA L DICTIONARY.

Google previewThe Edinburgh Encyclopaedia (1832)

New Iberia is a port of entry, and vessels are ...

Google previewThe Edinburgh Encyclopædia Conducted by David Brewster, with the Assistance of Gentlemen Eminent in Science and Literature (1832)

New Iberia is a port of entry, and vessels are frequently cleared out from that place, but the general commercial communication is with the city of New Orleans, through the Atchafalaya, Plaquemine, and Mississippi, or by the lakes Palourde and ...

Google previewAmerican State Papers (1832)

Documents, Legislative and Executive, of the Congress of the United States by United States. Congress

New Iberia is a very trifling settlement, and certainly does not deserve the name of town. The Spaniards fixed upon this spot to build a town, as being the head of the navigation of the Teche. The Government expended about $180,000 on that ...

Google previewCollier's New Encyclopedia (1921)

A Loose-leaf and Self-revising Reference Work ; with Illustrations and Ninety-six Maps

NEW IBERIA cious, but have become more or less Christianized. These islands, according to the Anglo-French convention of 1906, are under the control of two joint French and British high commissions. Pop. about 75,000. NEW IBERIA, a ...

Google previewNew American Supplement to the Latest Editions of the Encyclopedia Brittanica (1900)

by Day Otis Kellogg

NEW IBERIA, a town and the capital of Iberia Parish, southern Louisiana, 12 miles N. of Vermilion Bay, on the Southern Pacific railroad and on the Bayou Teche. Its principal industries are sugarcane, rice and cotton growing. It has a convent, ...

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