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The Rice belt journal. (Welsh, Calcasieu Parish, La.) 1900-19??, November 17, 1916, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064402/1916-11-17/ed-1/seq-1/

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_ Sbe *Uce FeI± firnrnad
- -Jefferson Davis Parish's Leading Weekly Newspaper
While huntir, .1 th,, marsh close to
their home i i y rd:+le :dlay
morning 1Dc"' ii,, :r.ii was acci
dentally Csh, . ',. .' ' tle ,-n
of Mr.'Wrl
According t. : : ; the boys
were hiding in tn.. grr;,ss waiting foli
the ducks to r,;-1. an i wh)en a flock
hove in sight ti, . ,,c'h r.l.ed up to
shoot, the Ste,'"+r L, uv's eun accident
ally disch: : ' ' " h lowl,'
wads and all irt- thea llufpaAir boy's
back, the shot eltc n, .i"uj.-t at the
base of the , . < :,i the 'r , -
tehra, teai . h into the
Dr. John 11. c, 
tend to the youn,, man and after ad
ministerir" fiat :,:d he was taken to
the St. P.' '"
Charles, vh r i, \- k:n a -
ed i, n ". • i • '
Owin -
the your: ; . .;n cha
for rec',
Two Big f  .. 1: :F ';. ,: mi
N .t Woek
"Miss pett :. , it i ,
Brady, whltc 1 I Hu"li ni.
Wednesday, N,,v 22. i. -arl to b1 onIO of
the finest phi:titr.re frhun : ir' tartic
view that Wni A. IdaV h.as yet pro
duced for the \cor'i t i': n Co.
Friday. Nuv - r trwo lvppuLi.
scren i . .r C (t a : tc t,
lyle Black i -Ar in 'A
Woman's ,, , ,.i.t, t , e
ago Wast n I a tar"1 -u utM'-.
The World's Union Temperance
Si:'rtday program was rendered with
m.luch satisfaction and profit last Sun
"t·;y at the Methodist church. A full
i.ý c;se attended with unabated inter.
et to the iendition of the "Linco!n
i . F:,:ram" prepared by the Anti
' i' League of America.
Splkndid music and singing were
i, en ly the united choirs of the city
4 by ,Ir. R. F. Weichert.
Slayor Gal,hert opened the services
h a few remarks and then prompt.
S'.i the program.
1',v. Stewart read the Scripture and
"' t:e invocation, following with a
-, r,, aid:ess in which he explained
tale s:vnificance of the Lincoln-Lee
sivicc, and gave tribute to the glo
'u p,oress of the temperance
movement, state by state, until we now
h-"e twenty-four states in the dry
':aons and readings were in
.ith temperance songs,
: i '. he , r , ý1 : ' re i an
:ch.trch was well decorated with
S',,r. and flags an-I wall mottoes
I maps. This was a system of tem
,erance education. Literature was
:i-trt:d and a splendid responsive
'vi'e, consisting of questions and
. n the progress of the pro
wm :ovement since 1851, when
. - :ir-_ declared for "No Saloons,"
: hean tily entered into by all.
\ free will offering was taken for
I' . e, which amounted to $19.35.
Th:s was one of the distinctive serv
ices of the year in Welsh.
--l100) Automobile votes with ev
!ry t sl.0!) due bill, good in making any
, ,hase at the Journal Book Store,
Y-*sh Printing Company or Greer
f:r,< .Twelry.
Wednesday, Nov. 22...
Alice Brady
"Miss Petticoats"
5 and 15 cents
Friday, Nov. 24...
"A Woman's Way"
5 and 15 cents
c0 . . T . C r o c h e t
The Ladies' Bazaar
Mlrs. W. T. McAffrey, Prop.
:Corner of the Southern Mercantile Building
We Can Supply
You, Wants
Whetever you need for your personal
wear or for your family
oes, Boots or Rubbers
Honest Shoe Values too
ess Gfoods
ite Goods--..Linens
i.nty Lingerre.
lery. Neckwear, Gloves,
dkerchiefs, etc.
I The Board of Directors of the
Southern Rice Cr owers' ass,.ciation
has again advanced :i:e mrnnnm be
- low which [as ,oci1m1 .' :Ai1 i'll rot be
- so l. T'his is the s.'c.c d tme since
the season opened tthat th h:o'rdl has
taken action of this kii1,l. The first
e minimums fixed were $3.50 for lion.
Y duras No. 1, and $3.25 for Bl,e Rose
No. 1. These were advanced to $3.G1
and $3.35 respectivel i: OctoLer. Trhe
s following minniums ~vc:'ui xd ,:i during
- the November meeting of the directors
and are now in effect:
: e 'e F'ancy
'No. 1 -.-.--8.. $
1 No. 2 --------- 3.40 3.60
e No. 3 . . 5 3.4U
- No. 4 $,.,) 3.20
The advances refie, cd in the fore
Sgoing are warranted by existing mar
ket conditions. In October 1.204,915
pockets of clean rice were distributed
by the mills, which was the largest
distribution ever recorded for that
month. The mo.eraent of :o.h rough
and clean rice has !ben freer this year
- than at any time in tie ;,ast. Lhuriin
t,.e 'hree mont.; e :i ' N:oven,!,cr 1st
there was re.L . '1 y nuli 286,455
bags of rough rice as compared with
'2,124,440 sacks during the correspond
ing months of 1915. For the same
s period the distribution of clean rice
amounted to 2,493,512 pockets as comr
pared with 1,357,1:;; pockets for the
'orresponding period in 1915. July,
August and Septe:nbe:" imports show
ed a decrease of 100lt):) i ocket , ;wh!e
exports showed an increase of 18,000
Efforts to "bear" the market have
been made by certain New Orleans
brokers and their western allies dur
ing the past few weeks in the hope of
acquiring quantities of rice to be sold
at a big profit later on. The parties
responsible for this attempting raid
upon the producers wrote a number of
letters to jobbers, telling them that
there was a big carry-over, that the
1916 crop was abnorma!!y large and
that the demand would not increase
because northern labor was fu!!y em
ployed at high wages and was not
looking for something to take tihe
place of the high-priced foodstuffs, it
had been accustomed to eating.
These etters have had no effect,
however. The crop is undoubtedly
larger and of better quality than that
of 1915, but not to such an extent
that prices must drop in consequence.
Furthermore, the demand is growing
at a rate to belie the prediction that
the comparative cheapness of rice has
not attracted the attention of north
ern consumers. With everything that
goes to supply the table of the average
Sfamily selling at prices that in many
cases are from 75 to 100 per cent
higher than twelve months ago, rice
is steadily gaining in popularity and
owing to its superior value as food,
will beable to hold its place in the es
timation of the public.
The Southern Rice Growers' asso
ciation feels that it was never in bet
ter position to demand and obtain *a
fair price for the cereal, and if all
of the rice farmers will stand pat
and respect the dead line it has drawn
with a view of giving the market
legitimate and effective support, the
New Orleans and other "bear dope
sters" will reap nothing but a large
crop of bad luck.
New Orleans, Nov. 13.-The Na
tional Farm and Live Stock Show, the
first really creditable country fair
ever held in New Orleans, opened on
the 11th under the most brilliant and
favorable auspices. Governor Pleas
ant and 'Mayor Behrman were the
chief orators the opening day and on
Shreveport Day Mayor John McWil
liams Ford of the north Louisiana
metropolis came down at the head of
a big aggregation of Shreveport boost
ers and spent the day as the guests of
the management. Mayor Ford was
much gratified over the passage of
amendment number seven allowing
Shreveport to refund her debt and an
ticipate a big increase in 'municipal
improvements on that account. Next
to the State Fair at Shrevep''., the
New Orleans show is the most sue
cessful and elaborate to be held in the
state in many years. Prizes amount
ing to $25,000 will be distributed
among exhibitors of live stock and
farm products.
The Gilson Players presented "Bar
riers Burned Away" to a big crowd
last night. Space does not permit a
detailed account of their engagement
here, but this is one of the best conm
panies ever seen here. Everyone is
praising them, saying the show isas
good as many charging one dollar.
Tonight (Friday) the play is "The
Broken Rosary", and Saturday night
the side splitting comedy "A HaGbelor's
Honeymoon. Prices the same, 10, 20
and 10 cents.
Paris, Nov. 14.--Representatives Of
the United. States embassy are ax
Ltvd-at Corunna, £pain, to ak e
depositions from Am~ericanm seamen
abamh the American steamship Co
lumbiaii which was. sun y l'yerman
submarine, says a dispatch fr1thrntat
city today.
Captain Curtis of the Columbian
elaims he was kept a prizsoer oi beard
- " ::. . - ' - ... . --~m2.
e U. S. Senator R. F. Broussard Confers
n With Parker at New Orleans.
Martins Still Disputing.
e Friends of John M. Parker, recent
progressive candidate for vice presi
i dent have started a boom for him as
i- a member of the Wilson cabinet, sug
a Besting him for secretary of agri
culture in place of Scretary Houston,
foi merly of Texas, on the supposition
-s that if McAdoo retires from the treas
ury portfolio, that Houston will be
elevated to that position, thereby leav
i in the agricultural post open.
0 United States Senator R. F. Brou
0 !sod was in New Orleans and had a
0 conference with Mr. Parker. "It can
2not be denied that Parker did Wilson
5 a world of good," said Mr. Broussard.
d The plan of giving Mr. Parker a pub
4 lic reception was coupled with this
bcoost for the cabinetship.
r Wade O. Martin, democratic candi
,!ate for congress; Judge Thomas M.
Mi'ling of Franklin and Sherrara
IBrisbane of Third district democrat
ic headquarters at New Iberia, were
e in New Orleans consulting with At
e torney General Gamble and others as
to future procedure in the congres
sional contest.
"I have won the victory by at least
e 300 majority and want my dues," said
S1Mr. Martin.
e John Marks, campaign manager for
e~lidge Whit P. Martin, progressive
- was also in New Orleans and ridiculed
he democratic claim of fraud. He re
fused to say whether Judge Martin, if
~eated would vote for a republican
f speaker.
In a statement from Thibodaux,
Judge Martin emphatically denied that
he had pledged himself to enter the
-t ublilan raucus. '`l have not
t ledged myself to anything or any
body," he insisted.
t One of the official acts of Governor
Pleasant last Saturday was the ap
pointment of J. H. Jackson of Lake
Charles district attorney for the fif
teenth judicial district to succeed T.
A thur Edwards, resigned.
Whereas section 18 of Act number
120, 1916, known as the General Edu
cation Bill, authorizes the Parish
School Boards to appoint local School
Boards for the different schools;
Therefore, Be it resolved by the
Parish School Board of the Parish of
Jefferson Davis that one man shall
I be appointed for each school in the
The duties of the local members
.~hall be as follows:
Thelocal board shall consult with
·the member of the parish board con
cerning the selection and salaries of
It shall be their duties to visit the
schools from time to time, report their
condition and make such suggestions
md recommendations as seem best for
the improvement of the schools.
It shall be their duty to look after
* he fuel, water, sewerage and the gen
eral care of the building and premises.
But it is understood that none of
-the above duties delegated to th elocal
board shall in any way usurp or inter
tfere with the legal rights and duties
-of the parish school board.
The following were appointed:
Lake Arthur School, G. H. Shove; An
-drus Cove, Plaeide Landry; Trahan,
SArthur Guidry; Shafer, G. N. Goudy;
SThornwell, E. A. Lyon; New Haber,
FT. Ardoin; Jennings, Brown Funk;
Miller's Cove, Drozen Sonnier; Elton.
Robert Buller; Fuselier, Frank Buller;
I Pleasant Summit, Wyatt Anderson;
tThree Pine, E. B. Christman; Liberty,
I Nick Gabarino; Fenton, H. G. Patter.
-son; Edna, Dr. Huffman; Laforgue,
SHenry Langley. Meadow Prairie, Jim
Watkins; Thompson, Adam Buller;
I Topsy, B. M. Ball; Bourgeois, Etienne
I Hardy; Oak Bayrou, Alcee Benoit; Mal.
.lett, D. Mallett; Roanoke, Aaron
Longanecker; Mayville, W. H. Patter
son. Others to beappointed at the
next meeting.
Summer, which has prevailed beau
Stiful and sublime for the past eight
months, came to a sudden end Tues
day when early in the morning a chill
-northeast breeze began sapping the
Swairmth from the atmosphere, the first
Sinkling that there might be a change
of seasons this yiear as heretofore, and
t Wednesday morning found the ther
Smometer down to 80 degrees, with a
o thick crust of ice. Those who had not
already done so were hurriedly making
their peace with thecoal man. Isn't
it terrible-after wia are held for eight
'months in the cold grasp of the "ice
t trust" we wake up one ine morning in
SNovember to fnd the demon has cast
u s directly into the lap of the "coal
* trust," but always and anon we face
- the high cost of living.
~ ,Sa... .. le. -
Excellent riee ilinag propercy Iocated
, on gcod roads four m.e from Lake
lrides. Cra abs panhdi a tractsoI
r4tI ~SSSS1~
-~ A ~
The First District Sunday Scht oi
Convention met Wednesday, Novem
ber 15th, at 2:00 o'clock at the Pre s
byterian church in Welsh, with thirty_
i seven delegates present, and a %Ne!l
filled house at the evening session.
Beginning the program of the after
noon session devotional exercises were
conducted by Rev. E. M. Stewart.
Mr. John J. Miller presided, with
Miss Elizabeth Cooper, seclctalvy.
All of the subject.s that were as
signed were handled in a tbusinesslike
and pleasing manner. :;iMr. W. I'.
Tietje made a very forceful address
on "How a Sunday School Should be
Conducted to be Successful."
Mr. Tietje's address was followed by
a Round Table discussion of all the
subjects affecting Sunday School
work, conducted by Miss Cox.
The evening session opened with
devotional services conducted by Rev.
J. W. Hervey.
Reports of the nominating commit
tees were read and adoptel, the fol
lowing officers being elected for the
ensuing year: John J. Miller of
Welsh, President; C. E. Monger of
Fenton, Vice President; Miss Eliza
beth Cooper of Welsh, Secretary.
Department Superintendents-- Miss
Leona Kennedy of Welsh, Elementary
Department; Mrs. J. E. Bowers of
Roanoke, )'Teen" Age Department;
J. F. Hoke of Roanoke, Adult De
partment; John T. Hood of Welsh,
Teacher Training Department; Mrs. E.
E. McMillan of Roanoke, Home Vis
itation Department; Mrs. John T. Hoo:l
of Welsh, Icm-ne Missionary Depart
ment; Mrs. J. B. Lee of Welsh, Tem
perance Department.
The collection taken for the District
Sunday school work received very gen
erous support, the sum of $120.00 be
ing subscribed.
Miss Marguerite Cox of LeCompt,
State Sunday School Field Worker,.
delivered a splendid address on "Some
of the needs of our District Sunday
School and how to meet them." This
was a treat for all as Miss Cox han
died her subject in a very able man-i
President Miller spoke very encour
agingly of the work done in the dis
trict during the past year which was
one of the best years in Sunday school
work, and asked the officers to join,
heartily in the work the coming year.
The convention closed with singing
of the Doxology and Benediction by
Rev. J. W. Hervey.
ty ciiy I )' 11V ('l', il
oliir 'I ll c r2:-,, t a.. . :. ,i - W.
T. Law.so, fi't ugg: , ip i }, o o t
rice floiu) ion iombinatIi with wo i .1
Owing to the ti:e tl! he ( a
1has btn hit o I , ti, i
war aod that none, o t ' r., i.
miflls "Sto,c i'z in th s c ' i ,. i .
s•eU ing of l ice f.0 : t I rvd :( ,
hard malter, if not ant im;ti:t,. :!-.
Not to ' e diaunlted iy the.,e ('1,ni7
in'urmountll able di .ll. i : 1 ,t
zrque set, his inilntive facuI i' t,
who iet to ,ine s that h e i lr whe th, r
he can or not, he sureeeh(d.
Being lunaoll tt o -c:r' ' l'iou, iI
any qua te)', Mi. Iazerque detui . ,
ia off.ee mill, he procc,,,,d t,) grinld up
a stupply of rice by t hi slow :i ,
pr imitive proess aind while the 1t4,!.
wa not rs no t great, it wa u iet to
form the basis for some Sien doe
rolls which wete bakedl at the Ci ,owhy
French Bake y.
These rolls were snt out ,: 31,.
land to leading citizens of the e .',
the Signal office, he plhys'cians, rie
men and others interested beinto amnon:
those to reeei,'e samples of the rolls.
In making his rolls, Mr. lBazer qu.
used on-fifth itce flour to four-fifths
V.,hiat fl ,r. :po l th: riult -sr a i d.'
licious roll fully equal in palatabilit
to the rolls made entirely of wheat
four and many of those who received
the samples declare that they were
even better than the bread made en
tirely from f heat flour.
Special to Times-Record.
Washington, Nov. 13.--Secretary of
Commerce Redfield, with Pi esident
Wilson's consent this afternoon an
nounced there would be no resigna
tions of cabinet mem!nbers after their
present terms ear ended. "The wres
ident's cabinet after Mtarch fourth will
contain the same men as at present,"
h said.
1 , I ,,
1 I 1 i
: ;'I tle iiL oaf
.. I l., i i. " ' ,I :!ller'S ari , but in
i. L~he w is tlll 'i( to localt
th it II 'i.il,i ul'd filliy ;:(Ill'ru to
t '1 ', t . l' i! ,1`;,", ':h(' \\"a i rle 'moved
li., ' , ' rLI IIl.'l in. e!11 l(nw 'i ed it n
IIL t ','.'I it hillned t111e flesh of her
body :ni i lh'd hrtq' mother's heart
wilth al !i' .
Alei i: ' ' t I)l'pi t Cllrri'lt this
in.,I 1 t:. t!h a ly fil the little boy was
,.;01i l ) ca i ll, ~i, i ti he firl '.
Duothrs fllh.,l i11(1 Welsh adlinhis.
teie L \! s. ltira's burns which are
v', y . ;.,, aithb igh hopes are enter.
tInVtI i:l' a I' I'i i \'v1ery.
M.. Ie a is the daughter of Mr.
Dei . ai. a who lives north of
. .d. schy ,l, at 9):45, classes for
:',e. n..." se: vio, "The Mediatorial
Hei, 1.; C, hrist."
Vl--n:, ,ervic, "Christian Citizen
uiw le,,.ague at 3:00 p. lm.
l';piv,' ,h League at 6:30 p. in.
Y. 't e cordially invited.
.1. \V. JIERVEY, Pastor.
L an't Drench Horses.
'. l'arris Colic Remedy. Simply
drop iL oa the horse's tongue with
toe ned;ciie dropper that is furnished
,h cvcry 50c bottle. Cures fifty
nine tim nes out of sixty, and the
women can give it when you are
away. Mlon,,y back if it fails. Welsh
\VW: ,.house Co.
Big Demonstration
Cole's Original Hot Blast Heaters
November 17th and 18th
No"t;cvthe N st ove9 in I.
The Outsuie powertul Radiatntr
Body. The Insle durabl,"
Demonstration in Charge of Factory Representative
A cordial invitation is extended to the public
to come in and inspect our excellent line of
heaters. Whether. you virish to buy or not
come in and see our line. ..
'ýY, `.+Sý tit .'Y .?" r dw r tý ~ i Jiouse For.,, .cý ,t"

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