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The Era-leader. [volume] (Franklinton, La.) 1910-current, October 28, 1920, Image 2

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M-I. J. Vw L necK, Elra er.
Address all Cornmiunliations to
The Era-Leader, j ianklinton, La.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
One Year............ .00 in advance.
Six Months.................. $12
Three Months................ ,
Single Copies.................
Franklinton, La., Oct. 28, 1920.
Order Of Court.M
November let and 2nd being L
legal holidays, all jurors and wit
nesses summoned to attend court
on either of these days are here
by notified to report at the Court
House on Wednesday morning,
November 3rd, which will be the
first legal day of the week.
Prentiss B. Carter,
Judge.
Senator Johnson Addresses
Voteirs.
At a meeting Friday of the
new-made voters whom Senator
Johnsondeclared he felt honored
to address, a brief and concise
explanation was given of the
constitutional amendments pro
posed to be voted upon at the
general election Tuesday, Novem
ber 2. To begin with these
amendments had to pass the
House and Senate by two-thirds A
vote, after which they were re- pos
quired to be published 60 days tior
ot
and then submitted to a vote of o
the people, when if carried tie. the
immediately become a part of Wo'
the Constitution. whIn
Our people will also be called dia
upon at Tuesday's election, to Yot
hoc
vote yes or no on whether we are gre
to have a Constitutional Conven- ed
tion. It is well known that
Louisiana has the most intricate
and antiquated constitution of
any state in the Union, where it
is necessary to secure expert le
gal advice to transact tb simplest. "
business matter. The Constitu
tion must be re-written in order
to make our laws simple and
clear-cut as they are found in
other states. Representatives
will be sent up froul e-ch parish
in the state to help write these
laws, hence there seems no need
of the extra expense of submit
ting it back for the people's vote.
The interest of each separate
sectoin will be lookted after, mat
ters of vital concern to the prL s
ent day will be safegularded ard ,
alowut of-date articles discarded, a
whiuchi should insure us a simpler
and shorter and more practical t
set of laws without a chance of C
baving them defeated by the ui- ,
Scrupulous intern-t, who would
fight the issues t, a iiuiih if giv
en the chance in a general elec- .
trion.
Seed Cane For Sale.
I have 7,000 stalks of seed caIn .
for sale.
l.) L. Bateman.
All parties interested in buy
ing the old Baptist Church build
ing at Franklinton, will submit
their offer to the building com
mitteeon or before October 4th,
1920. Building to ho ·uhji-:c
use until new Aud ilctriu n m
occupied.
(. J. Gauer.
Hen Party.
At the residence of Mrs. F. M.
Brown on Tuesday afternoon,
the Willing Worker Circle of the
W. M. S. enjoyed a delightful
social and "hen party" where
they discussed matters concern
. ing the new church building,
and each member contributed
one hen or the value thereof, t
the building fund, The offering
amounted to $25.00.
Help your government and
yourself at the same time-buy 1
War Savinge Stamps
Prey
Warmian relief for
rheumatic achies.
HJE'S just used Sloan's
SLinimentand the quick v
comfort had brought a smile iani
of pleasure to his face. cluE
Good for aches resulting l
from weather exposure, see
sprains, strains, lame back, eve
354 overworked muscles. Pent'- ThE
70$ trates without rubbing. All tior
*140 druggists have it. ans
sioa CluA
=1o a ah'
ppro
Liniment pR;,
ha anwrmrm~ B~ Hot
t Hei
- mir
SBrc
THE AMECAN INo
RED CRO S INS La
IpEACE TIME oth
Junior Red Cross
the
ant
wil
ow
0h0
Sh
th0
fro
'e ,'ý;'"" ."iý Zr, S>' shy
e .*t1r y ie Sb
th
Is About 12,000,000 boys and girls, con1m St
e posing nearly half the school popula. he
as tion of the United States, are members ili
of the Junior Red Cross, which is help- th
Ing the children of Europe, while at Li
' the same time it is doing an important tb
of work here at home. Kalitan Chetwolf, to
who wears the engaging smile shown th
In this picture, is the son of an In- al
ed dlan guide and trapper. He is the
to youngest Junior living in the neighbor- 6,
hood of Juneau, Alaska-and he sends as
re greetings to fellow Juniors of the tUnit- at
D- ed States. L
at
teo THE AMERICAN
of RED CROSS IN,
it ,FPEACE TIME
le· With the Soldiers
u- n
in I"'·::''""" '" 1 1t.
Yer
es t
ish
nte. II~-~Fall
'ate ciIi
There remain th army hospitals
throughout the country more than 28,
000 soldiers stili being treated Cor
Ad wounds received overseas. led Cross I
led, workers give them the i:i:me sort of
friendly aid--only more of it-that was
fiel' given during the war F'urthmrnmere.
ical the Red Cross is ce('hing these ~ld I
o occflpntlons at whichi tle.y 'an Ina.:
teake a living and M !oropa:n im rtouci
ui I with tair hu:;me Fr!? I: uirdi that nofl
muid itew mklt.5 many air for lack of
giv- ands
!lee
THE AMERICAN
~ED CROSS IN
"PEACE TIME
Teaching First Aid
say
iild
)Ult
4th,
!r.
Every person mentally and phystlcn
ly able to do so should take the Amern
'. M. can Red Okoss instruction in First Aid
, Treatment. It's a life saver and a
pain-saver on the farm, in the factory,
:tbe ea the street, at the ofice, in the
itful hemq wherever accidents may occur.
h ~sr'e a yeong wife who inexpertly
weladed a can-opener and received an
emD- ggly gash across her wrist from the
ing, jaged can 1ld. Mother was there,
u ted however, with the 'irst Aid kit and
Rod Cros tnstruction, and probably
, t prevented a case of blood poison by
ring giing prompt and proper treatment
eo the doctor arrived.
n Become a stockbolder in the
-buy United Statea--buy Wat- Saving
Stimps,
p·:r~ -
INATIONAL SHOW I
OF JERSEYS TO
BE I3 GEVENI
Premiums Total $6000--Fam0ous Heads .
of U. S. and Canada to Be
r Represented.
's 0 P
k Visitors to the State Fair of Louis
le iana, Octfoer 28 to Novenmbr 7, in
e. clusive, will have the op= ortunity of Eigi
seeing the finest array of Jersey cattle
k, ever assembled at one exhibition.
Y- They will form the first annual Na
11l tional Jersey Cattle Show, held underl
auspices of the American Jersey CattleI
SClub of New York. T
Among the famous Jersey herds ex- tes
pected to be represented in this show, tior
S which will be part of the State Fair to I
program, are those of C. L. Hood of try
Hood's Sarsaparilla; Chas. flier's of a q
- Heir's Root Beer; Al G. Fields of Ser
minstrel fame; Isaac Emerson of or
T Bromo Selser fame; the Proctors of me
i New York; R. A. Long, millionaire Itti
lumberman of Kansas City; Ed C. the
Laseter of Falfurias, Texas, and wit
others of note.1
The State Fair of Louisiana follows col
the National Dairy Show at Chicago, on
Sand if plans materialize a special train rno
will be operated from Chicago to 83
Shreveport to accommodate Jersey the
owners and their competing animals. mE
Another development of interest in
coonnection with the Jersey Cattle pu
S' how is the receipt of information o10
from Washington that a federal dairy nil
exhibit probably will be placed at the
show.
Premiums aggregating $6,000 will be
Sawarded in the National Jersey Cattle pe
Show. This amount is declarad to be 81
the largest ever offered for dairy cat* u9
tie exhibits. The money is proving tii
attractive to many breeders. le
In keeping with the magnitude of Cy
the show, arrangements have been ot
made for it to be staged in the giant
eong State Fair Coliseum, which heretofore T
)ula. has been used for vaudeville and simn- i(
ibers ilar entertainments. In courtesy to
help. the exhibitors from other sections the
e at Louisiana Jersey breeders will exhibit
.tant their cattle under tents to be pitched e
wolf, for their special accommodation, if
town there is not adequate room for them
In- also in the Coliseum.
the An auction sale, set for November
ibor- 6, will be a feature of the show and it
ends as a result many head of fine Jerseys ii
Unit- are expected to be added to farms of
Louisiana and neighboring states. b
For further information write to iI
La. r
MANY PARISHES PLAN c
TO EXHIBIT AT FAIR
Judging by the reports reaching the I1
management, an unusually large num- *
ber of parishes will be represented in
the Parish Pair contest at the 1920 a
State Fair of Louisiana. It is hoped it
that every parish will send an exhibit It
to compete for the generous premiums I
that have been offered and to show I
the State Fair visitors what is being
done in agricultural development in its
section. I
The Parish Fair exhibits will be
shown in the mammoth Agricultural
Building, the largest structure on the
grounds, which is 250x160 feet. Uni*
spitals form space for booths, as heretofore,
nD 28,. is allowed. In addition to the qualit?
!d Cor of the products displayed, the attrao
Cross tiveness of the booth will figure in the
ort of judging,
at was Exhibits that are shown in the
rrzlere. parish fair booths are not barred from
1' rm- the general exhibitions. They may
I Inae: also be entered in the individual con
'm"e' tests, and many farmers who contrib
hat no ate to respective parish exhibits will
Lck of likewise compete for individual prises
In various classes.
From the Parish Fair exhibits the
visitor will receive a splendid idea of
the raim progress in Louisiana, for
practically every section will be rep.
resented, and scarcely a product
grown in the State will be missing.
For further information, and for
ceatalog, write to W, R Hirsch, meore*
tary, Shreveport.
SWEET POTATO CLUBS
TO EXHIBIT AT FAIR
One of several new divlgions added
to the Junior Extension Department of 1
the State Patr of Louisiana is that of
the Boys' Sweet Potato Clubs, whose
work deals with the growing of the
sweet potato, a product that is rapidly
coming to the front is this part of the
country.
Although practically in its infancy,
this branch of the Junior Extension
work has enjoyed mutch progress, ais
will be shown by the exhibits made
by~lca by the members at the State Fair.
bmen- The ethibits will be displayed in the
Irst Aid Agricultural Building, and will be on
and a tered in competition for a number of
factory, cash prises, including $100 offeyed by
in the the H. G. Hastings Seed Company of
occur. Atlanta, Ga., and $15 by the Shreve.
!xpertly port Potato Curing Company of
Ived an Shreveport.
om the Each Club member will be entitled
I there, to enter a peck of potatoes, and those
kit and exhibiting will be required to submit
rrobably a record as to the yield ahd the
Ison by meethods followed in producing the po
eatment tatoes.
F. W. Spencer, agent in charge of
the Sweet Potato Clubs, will be su
in the perintendent of this division, with
B. W. Baker as assistatt.
Saving )or estalog and further informatioti,
writ, to W. R. Ilrsch, secretar$,
PUBLIC OPPOSES
SGOV'TOPER l1NL
Ct^vass of 5,154 Editors Shows
34,466 Communities Against
Socialistic Experiment.
OPPOSITION GROWING
of Eighty-seven Per cent In 1920 as
le , Against 83 Per Cent in 1919
n. Think Public Is Opposed
a to Radicalism.
Jer
.le
The Amertenn public Is more In,
ix tersiy opsell to U vernmIent opera
tion than it wa ns a year ago. necordlfg
tir to the newspaper edito s of the coun
of try. Out11 of r51,5 editors replying to
of a quesi innaire sent out by the Press
of Service C'nmpany of New York, 4,4066,
of or S6 per ceant. gave it as their judg
ofL ment that the peoplte of their commu*
nre nlties %ere overwhielmingly against duri
C. the Goverlnment competing in business coil
,nd with its own cit ize:s. st
In 1919 the Press Service Company abo
we conducted a similar canvass of editors o
go, {on the goverllnment operation of rall- "
in roads. That questillnnlire showed that
to 83 per cent of the editors considered _
tey their commulnities against GovernS
t1s. ment operation of public utilities.
in Apparently, then, if editors estimate
:tle public opinion accurately, that opin
ion ion in a year, consldered by commU
,ry lties, has swung " per cent farther
the away from socialistic experiments.
Eleven Million Circulation.
be The combined circuittion of the pa
ttle pers whose editors replied is 11,428,
be 817, which means. ;according to the
cat. usual estimatedl ratio between circula
ing tion and renders, a constituency of at
least 44,000,000. And this constituen*
of cy is pretty evenly scattered through
een out the country, no considerable sec*
ant tion of any state ieing unrepresented.
'ore The estimate of opinion hosed on this
Sthoroughly diffused 44 pet cent of the
Scountry's population tny. therefore,
the be considered a fair representation of
ibit the people as a whole.
e Another feature of the result is its
hedi evident lack of partisan bias. The
' major political affliliations of the pa.
pers represented are fairly evenly di"
vided, being 1,857 Republican and
aber 1,350 Democratic. There are also 1,48f
and independent and 462 miscellaneous.
teys Including labor organs, etc.
a of How little the tresults are affected
by the politics of the papers is shown
i to in an analysis by sections. In the
fort, Southern section, for instance, where
replies came from 65 Republican pa.
pers and 889 Democratic, the per.
centage against Government operation
AIR was 88; in the Great Lake section,
with conditions reversed, 478 Repub.
the lican and 155 Democratlic, the oppo
ium- sition was 87 per cent.
d in Replies from the West, Middle Welt
1920 and Southwest show that it is a mis.
oped take to consier those sections vasti)
hibit Imore favorable to radicnial Government U
Lums experiments than the Iast. The rad
ihow icals can get little comfort outl of the
peing 89 per cent of thumls dowin-2 pet
n its cent above the average-hi the South'
west, Including Akans:;s. Loutlstlab,
I be MissourI, Kaansti.9fls, 0k11;h:h aitd Telt
tural as. Texas, once supIlw :) be much
a the given to Goverunlenl ren';acion 01
tni. perlinents, returned C2 Ier cent of Un
U io fevorable replies. Outi uf tIh244 edi*
taot? tons replylitg fioz:i that -:ie only
talita three edited tRepublica; pp; ers. The
a the 82 per (cut otppoti n of lie North*
we.t, inacluding Inwa. Minbnes¶a, Mn
the , n a. ::.w . :1, South
I j.'(..a. dnd \\yot..ug, aid the 83 pet
from ccuti veto of the Far West group, ifl*
may ciuding Arizona, California, Idah*,
COfl Nevada, New Mexico, Oregon, Col*
itrib- rnio, Utah and Washington, are sigs
I will nificant of the prevailing conservative
!rizeI sontimont on this question even 10
the more radical sections.
s the Judgment Apparently UnbIased.
ea of The questionnaire closes with a r'*
, for quest for the editor's personal opifi
rep* ion on certain concrete cases as folb
'oduct lows:
saing. "Do you personally believe that tbe
I tor Federal Government should own and
HOYre operate competitlve industries to prO'
Vide: (nt) Fortlitzerp ()) C'lothing)
(c) Attto:uobiler¶7 (d) Farm impItm
tnents? (0) loodstUifts?
AIR ubstautially all the editors WhO I
kave estimnte of their readers' opit' I
ddded ions llso exp-essed their owti by rb
ent of i plying to this last qtuestionl. Proof of
hat of considerable effort to avoid personal
Whoee bias is fouhd in the fact that in md =
)f the cases the editor differed from the
apidld opinion he credited to his community.
oofthe The percentage of "nos" ran: (a)
76; (b) 88; (c) 86; (d) 82: (e) 79,
fancy, While the questions were based @1
ansiollin geral principles involved in the
iss, a d Government participating in competi'
made tive business, the so-called Muscle
Fair. Shoala Bill now befpre Congress was
in the tseed as a concrete 6xample of a Go?*
be eol. *rntnent operation scheme. Under thiS
her of bill a Government-owned corporatiol
red by would be given hrnnd pl)owP Wt op th
any of ate and de;etol, (:1)o;e:tim 'Mt planti
rreve- and properi~es it wvould 'uuce at
a? of Muscle Shoals various fetr:;;zer prod.
icts tand 4eil thaen lbI cm;;I:- ;ion with
nt ttled producers at:i drehrcnts a tile fet
those tillzer bith tess.
submit Tho slrength of the o";:s;llen to
Id the Governtbeult operation Is u: .'ated by
ehe p the replies from Alabnut hlene the
Muscue ihmoni ¶;a-nr plant · . I l whsre,
rgeof of -cotrntse. theie is tla e 'nerest
be su- and local ;uide Iti ,zet'i ' a ted
withu- peace :lr~e I:T::;n Il j:. the
t enre t . . < s :ore
Aatiot, fwere t; si * - Ir
rear, 6li
i1THE AMERICAN RED CROS
P IN PEACETIME
S Aiding Poland
I~rI
:9)
- A
But for the work of American Red Cross agents in all regions of Pola1l
st during the last twelve months, hundreds of thousands of people in that trap
I country today would be under the sod, victims of hunger, disease and ex .
surle, The job in Poland is one of tremendous proportions and cannot k
Snbandoned for many months to come. Here is a typical scene: A Red Cron
r wlorker "at the throttle" of a soup kitcheln where hundreds of undenournse,5
at women aid cliildrlen are fed dully.
,t
The P~atth To ProsperityV
The principal parts of prosperity are THRIFT,
SAVE, SAVING and SAVED.
What is THRIFT? Thrift means work;
making money and saving some of it. The
rewards of thrift are laying something
aside now for emergencies as well as the
opportunities of the future.
Practice thrift and bring your save
ings where you will earn 4%
interest per annum.
"Service with Safety."
'U
b
THE CITIZENS BANK
et
1I. FtANKLINTON, LA.
np
f ~t
1 We carry a complete line of
Electrical Supplies
in.
of Every Description.
eth
3 Special prices to electricians.
'Mail orders given prompt attention,
Agent for the famous Hotpoint Heating
Devices.
!n"
in
ro The Million Article Store
1A M. MIARX, Prop.
~h6I hoel
SBox 627 BOGALUSA, LA. Phone 1
re.
lot
vThe Merchant wlo p
S plgging away at News
t paper Advertising is cre*
* ating for himself a sure
and lasting business.
Ied
the
IorsI
38~$S ~00~0~

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