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The Era-leader. [volume] (Franklinton, La.) 1910-current, January 06, 1916, Image 2

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E1be tra·Itatbiet.
Mrs. J. VOL BROCK, Editor.
Entered a sse, d ! :C , a attcr A pril 5, 1910 c
it th oil e t r,1:'. nto, La., under
he Actof Conressu of M.1,h 3, Ir;. `'.
kdvertising itatQ- on Ajplication
Address all Comnuunications to at
era-Leader, Fr'ankiinton, La. td
Advertisements and subscriptions o1
11 be continued at i't'ular rates un
Sall past indecbtednc is paid up. nl
*anklinton La., Jan. 6 1916 W
Announcements b,
For Senator w
15:h District m
For Representative fi
For Clern of Court t
"1. A. TIIIGP EN e
For Sheriff n
J. 0. I. J3ERTS e
For assessor
For Treasurer
For Coror.er
Fot Police Jury
Second Ward
0. M. TATE
Third Ward
Fifth Ward
Seventh Ward.
Eighth Ward.
Nineth Ward.
For Justice of Peace.
Third Ward.
J. 1'. WCOD.
is Barret 8incero.
We hope that lhe is. We would
very much dislike for any man to
Pun for Governor of our great
state, and especially on the pro
hibition ticket who was not, sin
eere in the advocacy of any ma
terial issue before the people.
We have our doubts, however,. as
to Mr. IBarret.s sincerity on the
prohibition question; in fact we
doubt his sincerity on any ques
tion exoept that he wants to be
governor. We do not want to do
Mr. Barret an injustice: We
hope that we ate mistaken in our
estimate of him as a muan but
with the facts before us of his
*hangiig "over-night" from one
position to another, not only on
&e whiskey question but on va.
pious ancd sundry other questions,
makes us believe him insincere
and that his advocacy of any
question is nearly always for
pesoual and political gain.
When the question of constitu
indlI convention was first men
end -last spr:at. Mr. librret
6 out againlsb Ee conventions
r on er Gov. Unt!, M iyoir
him, D. Moor, Col. Robt.
and tol Wexler had their
la:tu Louisians
Re-taurant and had come to- (osI
gethotr or the convention and all
the dl ; IewSj)3apers came out
for i., wiin MIr. arret changer "I
hi. n l and e )rne' out for the cy)
, uion. a' hl sincer,,e or I i
a 1: )litical expedienrcy that thi
cauuý ..the change We
``1t1'i the 1iliq 1" f-iht. wa,ý on
at Shreveport Mr. Ithrret failed to Ire
take a stand with either side Fri
Both sideS claimed him but I.l a -
one klncw how he stood. The an(
ni1 lt after t hle election tIe lead- - ta
'r of the pioluibitiufnists called up tht
Mr. Barret, who he tLhouhlit was, ,a1
withi the prm hlibitionists in t heir anl
figh t, and told him 'We have won tht
by 62 majority;" Barret replyed:; go
''That's good but I thought we Th
would have won by at least 250 Cli
majority." After this, on the of
same night he, Mr. Barret, calls de
up the leader of the whisliey thi
fight and says, "I have bad news tit
for you.-We have lost by 62 Ni
majority." Was Mr. Barret sin- in
cere when he carried on these lie
two conversations?
Mr. Barret was for local option ne
up until he announced for gov- w,
ernor in September. Was he th
sincere when he chang 4d his nt
mind 'overnight' and then an- p
nounced for prohibition? If he th
had a right to change his mind ri
then, on so short a notice, wont ot
he have the same right if he is y<
elected Governor? Mr. Barret's ye
chief advisors. Gov. Blanchard, t8
his brother-in-law, Judge Story
and others are not only not for is
state-wide prohibition but are a
"wets" and against prohibitionu
in any form. They helped Mr. tl
Bart'et make up his mind for this li
prohibition plank in his platform. p
Everyone knows they don't be- b
lieve in prohibtition and if these l1
''wets"'' influenced Mr. 13arret in r
proclaiming for prohibition for s
political purposes, what will their t
influence be after his election? s
We believe that every one who a
will lay aside predjudices and la
will make an honest study of the t
political situation as it exists to- r
day, will not only not approve of a
Mr. lBarret's candidacy but will 1
be strong against him. Don't (
let your love for the cause of c
prohibition cause you to be duped I
by this political opertunist. We
believe in prohibition, it is as
dear to us as it is to you but we I
are not willing to support and (
honor a man who joins our ranks i
for no other purpose than to get
that honor and support. Let I
Mr. Baiaret prove his sudden con
version by his works before we 1
elevate him to the highedt office <
in our gift,
If the Hon. Thomas C. Barret
is r'eally in earnest in rcgard to
prohibition; if he really wants
the questi in of state-wide prohi
bition submitt id to the people
why doese i't he and those be
- hind him institute a fight for the
membership of the house of rep
resentatives arid the Senate?
to Everyone knows that it is impos
at sible to get any aot through the
v- legislature u;uless a majority of
nf- that legislature favors the act.
a- A canvass has been made of the
e cindidates for the Senate and it
heis found that a majority of five
e tire absolutely pledged against
s- state -wide prohibition. thmoy are
be also pledged ngainst the eon gres
do sional unit and among those who
mr are opposed tostate-wide prohi
>ut bition and the congressional u nit
his is Mr Barret's nephew, Senator
me Smith of Caildo. No Governor
on can accomplish anything in any
a given legislation unless the legis
latur is with him. No one
ny knows this better than Mr. Bar.
for ret and yet he has nev r' cpened
in. lh- mouth o01 dotIe Fllythiing to
tu- ward influencing thli people to
Bn- elect a legislatmii'e pledged to oar
ret ry out his polhiies. The truth of
"'IT it all is, Mr. rtaret want' to be
''r govern li and In . 'oasn't care
mbt. how thte iogislaturr stands just
leir so long as his ambition is grati.
(Coopperatioll Of CitV And LL
The splendid article below on
co( ;rat iotl, taken fromti the Sty.
Tammaina i' armller is certainly to 111a
the pcaint and is worth reading. we
\Ve cnpy in full as follows: wl
\V'. P. Thompson, in his ad- lan
dress before the New Orleans (
Press Club a few days ago, made col
a -trolig appeal for co-ordination are
and co- perati'n oIf city and
-ate. li said "'thle people of int
the city and eiulltry should co- c hi
erdinatt their several faculties
and resources and co-operate for '
their individual anid common of
good,' It is said that Mr. to
SThompson spoke at the Press i
SClub symposium in furtherance sh
of its plans for the constructive m
Sdevelopment of New Orleans and re
the state of Louisiana." The i ra
3 title of his discourse was, "How i
i Newspapers Can Best Be Helpful fo
in Promoting Closer Relations A
Between the City and the State." lil
VWe have read much about the tl
i necessity of preparedness for
- war, and we believe a majority of y,
e the people consider that prepared tl
3 ness is the safest way of keeping It
peace, not because it may lead to
e the maintenance of juseice and sl
I right, but because it mnikl- cIk
t other fellow afraid to step on e.
s your corns, and will even enable t
s you to step on his without re
1, tailiation.
r Now the city of New Orleals
1r is a big organization of clin
e and brains and business alhly.
i Heretofore it has sapped every- i
r. thing out of the country with very
is little return. It has sent shrewd
n. politicians to the legislature to
3- becomte leaders with the best
Be lawyer at their command, and the
in n3wspapers of New Orleans have
or spread the gospel of political fac-I
ir tions, boosted home productions,
i? smiled at the leading merchant
io and citizen and cut up generally
id about tha second largest port in
he the United States; but we do not
- remember that they have ever
of said, "If you do1r't mend your
ill ways and give the country a
i't chance it may, through sheer
of desperation, seek other fields and
ed forget that you exist."
te We venture that not another
as city half the size of New Orleans
we provides a poorer market for
nd country or has taken less interes t
ks in the welfare of the farmer. The
'et country merchant who may not
et buy in St. Louis, Chico ;-e and
in- New York only suiles n inh pride
we when last years goods are marke I
ice down below cost. In the rmieao -
time ihe is loosing trade to muil
order houses.....and these houses
ret are not New Orleans.
to Now, then, the country has
Its been preparing fIr war, during
hi' the past few years and country
newspapers have been cheering
ple the movement along to beat the
)e" band, but her navy is good
Lhe schools and her soilders are edu
sp. cated children. State Superin
te? tendent of Education Harris has
been the commander in-chief of
these operations, and lie has
he made a good commu !!r , too.
of This army will be the untry's I
,ct. defense and salvati 'ii, Lr it it
the wlliing to join forcti w u; New
it Orleans in any rrndertakimng that
may result avoiably to beth, and
the country press, no doubt, is
nst .villing too. But there must be
-ire nio politics in it and no attempt to
es- Iomluntil the press of the state, The
:ho big papers already have quite a
,hi- ollowinig that shoots every time
the big paper hollers. There
must be somethirrg in this co
tor operation that makes for more
nor money for the farmer, better
mny homes and more enjoyment Tnd
is- social standing for his wife and
one children. That kind of co-opera
tion wiil.' co-ordinate with the
lar. farmer-'s ideas, ard the country
"ed press would not dare do anything
to- but boost ii."
to ---*----
,ar- Notice-There will be a meet-,
of ing of the board of Oirectors of
be T. P. Erwin & Sin, Ltds, held at
are thier office on tic . 1hof Janu
ust arv 1916, to transac: any busi
.ness that may come before them,
Wt A, 'Er win, Prssidett,
Looling A I eai
Alitla(. a
We are fae1 to fae- with the
p ~rolemS of another X'i~. ItI
mrray brifig us ne t or Mitt ',
we choose. Th'll '
what do wehmse? l I '' I
lance of the street, 'it i= ua t .
One thing we need is 'tre
commercial activLit. H,'
are we to prlmotit it?
We need a c(o er a .., Vl
interests Ketween the farn in
his family and the tuxn man (
his family. Lir many way- each
s dependent mpmn the goid will
of the other, but few of us seem
to realize this.
In years past farmers have been
shipping their products away to
market in small quantities and
realizing small profits while the
r rapacious widd lemaea have rul jed
V in the gord that should ha' e
.11 found its % ay back to the farms.
s And the loss to the farmer is
likewise a loss to the town and
e the community in general.
We shurld "t permit another
f year to go by without remadying
1 this glaring defect in our my'tem.
It can be done.
0 The business men of this town
d should all get together and de.
vise some method whereby they
can market the products of all of
le the farmers quickly, eeonomically
and without the aid of so many
,l c~ i ct i 1;" :/1: 1\'.11 \ illll~,l a trip I
1 l'.;"' i t ti et Sll:' ýclie n rut
~o!.iill orer Hld iitrtui ceSii
U buccv I 'PY i ..jii..' Klr Lii
t' \'l r iiCil it un 1111 tiitiýL I iiiic''
I i l ip ni Lt, ii:; [ ii ii j1 ne w
Vt In itS '25 L.liie an -
:1 :it r iii t i ,r'CiRa ad sueerss
Loth 1a,1' lil' e, u blil lilt' I'c, and -C
I I woPir ig order arid w il every
bod.y happy aid satisfied.
ruimn y (i t us a re stln r iger's
to eachl other iii *his ý*u'iiinui"ity,
wivý-re wve -dioiltill dil: p ruthel~s
and d \til 'witIgetbei in n iii for
t h~ e nt 1 1 1 U 1 g o f a l t l e d - t i a I! 1 1 1(tiiii g r ol u ilh l f o r
me.! Iigl', where iieignhnur greet
r nleighhjii' aIi1 the strinrigttr' fin'>
hinusde f at. illme am~ong friends
IIt y: h~tilIii is gitlinl ili C.)il
[fei'r I 1 it wLo'ul d be (tf
11! (jilll t1 iit private and so
('idl i it ºI \ 111 afford us a
~ I I ii tt2 knowledge of 1111j
Iii dlaii, L ti a brI(liider perspec.
y live ul hlit', aind ithe resultant
y spirit~ o1 good11 telli nws Iiip would be'
feltl i ll thnusaut \\It.
,·/ lfl ttit~ i " 't·1 ilts ( ' c;'i' cf'i
\lu *bi i u aitiii ;' \ .ttt ' r l ri
Sprint !:111pan t * ' i:t, , Ul
.i, d it.' ...u :I il, I, ( 'i I C ucl
" ,~I i~ n the
1 it1
l in Wtiin t: i; .U i :1. rml.º t
le~rpedy.-1iluv a ntee
in \\'týtlinett fas rt .t., t º
hlt 11 iI luit)e 7, lItas : ihit Hill
-.L ijtin L( '.;i n , whith
lpl id cirr i proper ty he
special(i I ntU:x o lth* year
1;114, item lliZ'd I FS tº\ tbi .,
Specinab -'it' i taix-s t1.75. In
ttore-t ,1). .1.\'v rnm''tenw t s1 00.
:I)eud itHi ax io noi *l' tr 61.50.
Recoldin: i' I in (Thrk's office
1.10. HiE ur.eii.. Irtc i tX e1 d in
rotivevalnit -I II; ' 1.'-4. ("'St of
puji li Li i. M tnlin, º ii i e ic 00.
Vital tlAI, º ihiji add 20 per
cent allowed iw in I x.
. ow" tiler. .r , 11 1 1,r -o tis in
f t r st 'd air hiirb' uii tifird that
_ miy tCtn ti said irop-riy W.'S on
Sthye 120 ,o\f Juily l 19115. filed
y for rvcnei ii w:mi i ir4a~l in
Stax iel d h a iiii i - 25 o'if the
t official rt et e f i htv Clerk of
ºe 13Bogalul~i. Li.
Anut a m p1, 2. loiS, filed for
record tnid re' ti.ed kept. 0, 1915,
in o i veyanie bok 25, page 412,
of the ciiiveyance reeuirds of
Washinigt'n Parish. La., and
th it unles ;Said property has
b 'en redeemed by paying to the
uneisicined the s.i i of 59.40
Within twelve mtoiithsi from the
time ot this nitice title to this
property will becoeir ab olute in
tie ulher.4igner. Ibis Novetn.
b a fr M l , 1C . S. R ouse.
To Wo0m lh Ii M aV Concern.
Whereas I Ipuerchased from the
City Clerk and Ex-Officio City
Tax Collector, July the 10th, 10h 915,
at tax sale, the fillowving d''serib
ed property situated in and locat
ed in Washington Parish, La.,
One lot in Pleasant Hill, Boga
lusa, La., which sail property
was sol in the naune uif Fl. 31.
Willjizs for the special s.ahool
taxes for the year 1914, itemized
as follows:
Spee ! sehiol tax $3.12 Inter
est l15 ir I, Aulvrtisement $1.
Deed fr in tax collctor $1.50. Re
cordinig doe1 in Clo'k's office
$1.59. Recol ihit tax l.ld ia ci n.
veyance Inuk ,$1.Tr. C'stof pub
licttio i . ic 2. Total
$10.80. To wh i l. i 2) per
cent allowe ti\ Uw.
Now therefore, .:ll persons in
terestedl are hie'ie i niotified that
[fy titl, to saidl puuirty wa W on ~
the 12 2 day of .1uly 191.T. filed
Sfoir record ant '.vi ieiiirled in
tax dee I bo ik on p,4 8' of the
Sofficial recordh of Civ Clerk, if
Bogaulus a, La.
~'And on Septemnbsr 0ti. i915,
filed for r 'iorili ni i'coridid
September (6, I wiS. iin crinvey*
Sanne book 25 .~g11 of t he con
4>veyance recor : XV -diiiu 4 II
41property jaM well i.: i 1 ti
Spaying t i th a n. H i I Inc
sun' i f $il-).~ 'i t,
4:m )ltnb~i) (i Ic le u' t flu
'hI Pis Novemob" 25, 1915.
C. S. louU.e.
{d The Storm
Hurt You?
I i
gaggaggagagagaggag maBft.Waiminimalial~ F1
The residents throughout this vicinity will be given
an opportunity to secure their requirements of
Slumber for the building and repairing of their
houses, barns and fences, at attractive prices.
Big Values For Your Money!
Saturday of Each Week
Has Been Selected By The
GreatSouthern Lumber Company
tNow is the time, during the Winter monhts, to put
your home and property in ship-shape for the busy
Y days of 1916.
'1xC & 4"-8 20 t: ft. No. 3 Green Firooing
At $8.50 per M.
This Is our Bargain Day Speciai for Saturday Jan. 8th.
There are also other bargains which we will be
pleased to show on application.
If you are not receiving our LUMBER BAR
GAIN LISTS, they will be mailed to you upon request
real Souti lem h iber Coipaq.
Reetail Department,
o alrsa, Lousiana.
The New Mezda
® Lamp
* Consumes Les Current
SGives a Brighter Light
SCosLs Loss
* And Lasts Longer
Sold For 'ash Only
P. E. Greenlaw, PhIn 2nh
***,.,,,.,,,.*** e,,.**.*
+l~' " º. ie
11,4C. 1 (I l. l f uai6i rOF I .
i iu ;r".;, c,",d ý1:ýr, n. ýlar:pl or 1
FREE REPOR' on U bh'unhllity. I a.FnLpract
I ral, errr'lyis ; q. PA'+K RUINIENCES.
Sinrl, (' y4 In it rraps fur nlr:'.ntile ?ook
't In oneq. illiv.S Horw toi we; r
*) it:r I T I I t nI , r va~uabI. 4. yr ,ct lý
103 S~vrr.h St., W ,t ,D,
t a

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