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THE MADISON JOURNAL .E
; " ! L r ou,.,u Pri A e f.,ht
AL OF MADISON PARISH POLICE JURY OFFICIAL JOURNAL OF MADISON PARISH SCHOOL BOARD OFICIAL JOURNAL OF FIFTH DISTRICT LEVEE BOARD 'L- I1:L JUURNAL OF' TIll VIL..AE OF TA., ILAH
.A...A........ -- L IA STRA NEW SERI.S. VOI. t.l 3. NUMEER 28.
-, -b-l - TALLULAH, MADISON PARISH, LOUISIANA, SATURDAY, MAY * h. 1920.
.. . .....lý u = * * - 'r . .. - -- -" - n ia"---m mue a ' mu .!m
iversal Prosperity in Dixie
---And How to Make it Perpetual
The South is growing. The people of other sections, after a careful study of conditions
Wupalously investigating the big possibilities of this seetion, are turping Southward. The
igres given out daily are most gratifying, as all Southern towns show a healthy increase
tlon and many of the Southern cities show a greater percentage of increase than other
of eother parts of the country. This is nhe and most encouraging.
But the crucial period in our lstory is NOW.
Will the WHOLE PEOPLE grasp the opportbnity and ALL pull together as a unit for a
South, or will they be content to jogalong and lose the prestige Dixie now holds?
It is absolutely impossible for any section or anything to stand still. Stagnation means
Durlng the next deeede the South will either progress or else it will retrogress. There
o4sln this fact.
Then is it not wise, expedient and profitable that we take new courage, erect new stand
~ Bving, and set our business goal still higher and forae to the front with a determined
STo do this every opportunity must be embraced and all ENERGY and CAPITAL of the
ap- most be utilised to bring about the happy growth that all loyal citizens covet.
UNIVERSAL PROSPERITL IN DIXIE MUST PREVAIL.
We have the climate. We bhave the natural resources. Money can be made easily but it
p-at judiciously and go through eortain channels. Extravagance will wreck any people.
per shopping with foreign concerns will soon prove tragical to local prosperity, and then
Da't IB the hen that lays the Goln Egg.
S no ether weds, don't drai the South of its eash, cripple trade, deprive local instit'
o keinsn that legitimately belongs to local dehlers by sending your money North and
expect yeour town and county to keep pee with other sections of the South where the
o their trading at home." " ....
, he eme Merchnts ar the life d say t and omunity. They buy the surplus
whih, in y instances, would Bier wise p to waste. TIey pay taxes at home, keep
n - the lahp folk by a close per onl tech and a happy, sympatheti interest.
t dir emi adv and lad a h pg band to very worthy cause. In ssrt theyr
ud pARCELdO the secis and DaU aOss FIERs of the town and city.
. They m the n of their eustess1n and strive a all times to have mch merchandise
saend best sitd to their trade.
Cetafr even w ftis he metcauntlle woid. To par
to tha l u a calamity.
Cgi 1e tune--"BUY AT HOME.
i e Co . . ln; Wv . A. Gilpin; ilutisk Jewelry Co.; Jehnan lee & Cold Storage;
Lauber ?o.; D. H. Allan; eler, Darrow Co., Ltd.; Talluah Hardware & urini
SMdison Grocery D G n Co., Inc. ; Tanfllak Supply Compny, Inc., Guanerd-Lucas
S CopysightCet.. Sate Mercants' Assoelati, Mea s. Teen.
.~r d aM
4d &A weI-· 9
mem -YIh s tl
£ -. i uau
_ aUI sT, TO caT U0s I 0
'AC "trm~fl In Ian MA s
IE ThIK A4rK OMK YKARuE 3OU G T e
A m T rNui rAST IS arscAU I U. coo. it
OePtmr is Caabk Clwe C
- of e_ who. waived 13jst
or qo S wheits bis. tbe 1
30-t 7av. - h .¶
Ipt1 sysb Thi the o
rr W ulglw ; d ein. 13sw1 I.
t.11m t ! t ii I
of the do- mtk qP~l mute mlit
l--t~u a,~e thu dhm1*O lY33
a IS the il de me Iou to e i
.'.I v-i -7 diar a chesa cT islib*
care St~i re~wl iirI
to is the my e mumae toe iehl elm
bs b far theo" 3w F.YIds
Gas Ownr. If d» disarm wa somr Lbee
t o tba a17 r disass "Sauced inl
V" yen sa be wa-s o ·btaia a w
tM, r stl f r - tow n, vrri. ti
r wm Ab dieshilty et death emaor
ho-- | wa by the mediel evidece
emr mea sw ., tr ~9o dimr-e ea "
m mufeaankoi u d lry wet are term
h id om fte DLrsor et the '
M lae., wtI- eam ear b the'
da .r oef r t7W aehes of uselon
in rder eat the wmea may pay
a, r year dedes"
m I yrem were I~gred or eotMs I
Il diseae whil is thi ervite, even tho
. tie ii r or dYesee was o4 a minor 1
,I sure applyeor a er
: I-g boefre eeme year 1
Safter de date of year dicharge or I
mm. r laatdoin.I aoder to protect your
S ' sad " eo des*pdas. Act sow.
- "Do m sil taet ohn crtflckate
hA r as eat sand i)arrt or diease isn
a- the aIis whie. evesm tough It may
oet bher-yea sow, maty become a
y bIemer. Apply to the
>epat DirHt Uupeirrher of the
pubi ealt Sorie., r write to the
Cif Neame Adviser, Bvega dof
Wa ,i lmas e, Waston, D.
C. si yirr isarw-s a
elQa for e meepiaa o s ao t Was
d hasil es eshi e serves sad b
o b wStte ai I S s oitary
ma tthe Me ea t 4 of
hbe throughoutaeyh sotiee .1 h
i. a d-leS. eIaies a diase tof
t- ef - in tat . eks kaoew
e gomraly betweea the ug
G at feve and tsemty- s a tho Af
p. ts - omina' bas pemad thS. grw
a sr1ialr sernalt e. It there
f. ebeuald be eae nd ta ase
pa oratournl epmatisy to
Sa' ineais bhM ** der
g - lava~ as Marhte
-sg w en"
The World's Largest Tire Factory
Building 30x3, 30x31 and 31x4inch Tires
Owners of the smaller cars can enjoy the ,
same high relative value in Goodyear Tires
that gives utmost satisfaction to owners o
big, costly motor carriages. -
They can take advantage of that tremendous
amountofequipment, skill andcare employed
by Goodyear to build tires of extraordinary
worth in the 30 x 3-, 30 x 3 /2-, and 31 x 4 -
They can secure these tires without waiting,
despite the enormous demand, because,
in addition to its larger sizec, Goodyear builds
: ": an average of 20,000 a :y in the world's
largest tire factory devoced to the three
If you own a Ford, Chevrolet, Dort, Maxwell,
or any other car using one of these sizes, go
to the nearest Goodyear Servico Station
Dealer for Goodyear Tires and Goodyear
tHeavy Tourist Tubes.
cheap tube? CGooJycar I-eavy rotfrt Tubes wet litle .more
GO ,, .:
. , ,.-' -
The fa tt sho,d be borne in i.i'ndf '1
by the liv.*ock i *n.' however, that the
eome effrt on h paert is neccassry of
from a iaritaty standpoint to pre- nell
vent perpetal atttei eof pasture we
Vaccination while neceUsary on Ini
ftted premises is only tempousiinl moi
with the problen and will necearily mol
beome a permanent requirement un- moI
les sanitary dispemsal of carcasses is .no
p eticd. The seeding of the ground per
with blackleg spores (germs) can be mod
largely avoided through prompt dis I
poal of carcasses by cremation of lan
This grm lives in the soil and when $1
entering the body of an animal with:
food or water or through wounds of $91
sklin erptiops, altiplies rapidly, sub
datin on and destroyingr the body lhe
tiemes and sesr ausing death.
Frequent deaths from blacleg Lo
oer suddenly and the first intina
ties the ower bi-that the disease tin
i present, to tbe ndieg of one or
more. ded'ft calves or ye ar ingL D
Most eften In bhe affected animal
,lamnes develops suddenly and is us- -lo
/usy aceumpeIied by the develop
,mets of eharacteristic blackleg swell- Vi
r lags. These swelini are t first bhot
and peinful, later becoming cold and D.
Spies and esackle on pressure and
Secr on e lma st any part of the body.
as the dilas prmgrmes the swellings N
inrease in s and the'animal so ai. H
ftci lies dawn meot of the time hI
an dies from twelve to forty-eight
Bodies of cattle dead of blackleg S
e oten becme enormously swollen
Sfreel the rapid fermation of gasses a
i. tihe ta.ees and int ,ine' tract. o
SThe skim over black hg swellings feels t
k pI mict paper when bandled
and if the flieh underneaet
i is ee to be dark in eolor and
*.teded with gsa* bqtbbl
" Vaee.ait with lcklegr ssnl
s will peaively roec t your seCepdble
-I calves end yearlsns, thenr to wh
_- procra ats._
My SCHOOL ROAR PROCEEDINGS
1 The Nediem Paris School Dord
Smet is q tds M s this, the 14th
. t s as eaIg s techii for the semi
ag es pj t m sidest T. F. Word,
ir - I ni N.s J. C. WiL J
"i4~4 I h
nd The superintendent recommended mili
sat the following teachers for thp seslon er's I
try i of 1920-21 ani on motton of Mr. Pur- safel
re- nell and second of Mr. Riley, they and
are were elected. cong
TanLd High Schel prop
in- Miss Thelma G. Voss, $120 per the i
ing month; Miss Ada Germany, $125 per said
ily month; Miss Maggie Allen, $120 per furti
an- month; Mrs. A. E. Linton, $115 per vari
is .month; Miss Dorothy Vought, $105 the
md per month; Miss Ruth Lane, $120 per the
be month. in t
its Delta School--Miss Kate McFar- with
of land, $115 per month. 'in t
Mound School-Miss Ethel Mitchell Coni
hen $120 per month. 01
rith' Algadon School-Miss Eva Sugg;, but
of $95 per month.
ub. Quebec School-Miss Clyde Blan
ody che, $115 per month.
Waverly School-Mis Lillie Ma
rleg Long, $125 per month.
mas Little Fork School-Miss Icy Ma
_ase tin, $95 per month.
Sor And-ws School-Miss Sars J
. Dyson, $125 per month.
mal Hinds School-Miss Viola B. ticl
ps- long, $115 per month.
lop Afton School-Miss Frances Mc
rell- Vay, $75 per month.
hot Elementary Supervisor, Miss Hattie
and D. Caldwell, $140 per month.
and Leaving open the following:
ody. Principal, Tallulah High School;
ings Manual Training Teacher, Tallulah
s af. High School; English and Latin, Tal
time lulah High School; Prinmary Teacher,
eight Mound School; Primary Teacher,
Waverly School; Teacher, Omega
:kleg School; Teacher, Briers School
ollan It was moved by Mr. Wilson and
asses seconded by Mr. Bettis that the salary
tract. of the superintendent be $2,750 for
feels the,/ in year. The motion carried.
a FLOOD PROTZCTION
The House f R-peep atº h*
ap geved an -appr-oprit * Lr W
eo $706000, for fied proteetit m the
Mississippi River for the present fis
Congressman Riley J. Wilson mem
baIGS er of the Committee on Flood. Con
trol in addageIa the Hoese, called
Bard atention to the splendid results un
14th der the Flood Control Law, pinting
oat that whereas due to breaks in the
Werd, lawe system daur~g 1912. 1943 and
S. 109146 e * we intense suffeturg and
toimated at from .g 4 100
I million dollars, today one of the riv
i er's greatest floods is being conducted
- safely to the Gulf without a break
and with minimum of damage. "I
congratulate the Committee on Ap
propriations ar.d the Membership of
r the House on approval of this item,"
r said Mr. Wilson ant I' desire to say
r further that the state authorities apd
r various levee boards have rendered
i the very highest quality of service to
r the people of the Mississippi Valley
in their fine spirit of co-operation
Swith the Mississippi River Commission
'in the administration of the Flood
il Control Law.
Of course the work is not complete,
but results already attals fully jus
SE UtIIVERSAL CAR
Out of the more than 3,000,000 Ford ca .
now in use, about sixty percent have been sold
dol; to farmers. Probably no other one thing hu
al- brought to the farm so much of comfort and
her, profit as has the Ford car. It has enlarged
her, the sodial life, doubled the facilities for market
iega ing, brought the town next door to the farm,
nadtiplrd forthe farmer the ofphs of.
and A amily car without an equal in low cost of
for Mao tion and a ntenazce. We solicit your
rid. order form ws becau the demand is loge
and amiay icreas.
BBATTOUIfOTOR CMPANY, lacerporated
Authorid Salwe and Service
,- TALLULAH LOUISIANA
3 nn- "
ia the V
- tiy the confidence of those 6ae
d been foremost in the figt t f
k control and assures fil mnmss
I Speaking of the matte fithe
- Wilson called attenties to e
f that the next flood problms to
Staken up is that affeeetlingth
y chafalays, Red and Bla* A
d their tributaries. Them
d here is to get the Fedead
o committed to the problem.
y ;ly beyond the power the the
n in thrt section to deal with
a sure that I can be solved. ThI
d, that constructed the Plus
Sand performed seek
*, of engineering durnahNW
- goMng to fail in this