Newspaper Page Text
.IIVM PARISt "-BANK
. - W IEPE, LOUISIANA
STRONO, CONSERVATIVE, PROGRESSIVE
Don't wait until you have a thousand dollars, or
even a hundred, before you open a bank account.
This bank aims to be as universally useful as a
grocery store. Try a checking account for one
year and you will be convinced of the wisdom of
the bank habit.
Farmers' Business Solicited
-No Business too Large---None too Small
To Receive Our Careful Attention
]BANK OF WINNFIELD
Capital paid in - - $30,000
Surpus - - - $10,000
Undivided Profit - - $3,000
Oicers-H. T. Pye, President; Geo. P. Long,
.L R Siess, Vice Presidents; B. L. Anderson, Assistant
Your Business In This Section Solicited
Ycm, e . A g- ea he ,a au Mbbm.
Wrs ana b a« . ob a . l t oImh e *. * r -s616* W
T The young person who is saving, the man who Mwant the
and help that go with- a ommercial account hern,
eWoman who ashes us to look after her property, all cam
helped by their relation with this Bank.
be se.e of. thee facilities appeal to yet
MAVI8 BDM1 AM T UST M.
Tb" CeST pleA e BTI k D
IElRESr WD -Mn TIME DEPOMIT
a ., YsE n. t.L ~~ w .
-~ BRD~S., LTD.
r - -
-4 . J,-.1
r· _ -
r: i Judlelal methods
tet prevail in the United States,
the New Orleans States truthfully
"A short time ago the London
Spectator after studying condi
tions in this country stated, wh.t
millions of Americans already
knew, that our courts do not deal
with a rich criminal as they do
with a poor one; that in the end
the rich man accused of violating
the law secures immunity in one
way or the other, while the poor
offender never fails to suffer the
law's penalty, and in this fact the
Spectator recognized one of the
most dangerous influences of
plutocracy. But there is not
much reason to doubt that the
courts themselves are becomin&
responsive to the general morn',
awakening and that the fut re
will see an equ-d and exact mJin
istraon of,, justice. ` $tainly
such an expectation i `at least
justified when our cou.I begin to
rate the looters of tine Standard
Oil Company with such common
scoundrels as counterfeiters and
"Moreover, we are encouraged
to hope fo.' better things by the
fact that the leaders of the coun
try's intellectual forces are declar
ing that the worship and sway of
Mammon must end, and a more
determined attitude taken by
society toward arrogant and un
scrupulous wealth. It was not so
long ago that President Hadley,
of Yale, urged that men whose
wealth had been acquired by un
lawful or dishonest means should
be socially ostracised-cut off
eatirely from association with
respectable and honest people.
President Wilson, of Princeton,
on the other hand, has raised his
vrowe in a demand that law-defy
ing and corrupt rich men shall
be 6eated and punished in exact
ly the same way that common
criminals are-that they be sent
to Jail and suffer the disgrace that
'mprisonment brings to the felon
of high degree.
There ar many entirely ration
al people who find it almost im
possible, in the light of past
euperience, to believe that a rich
will ever go to jail for such an
offense as plundering the general
publio, but we are getting to that
reform very much faster than the
sy.rage cituae imagines. A long
step ma this direction has been
askes by Judge Landis in brand
ig the law-breakers of the Oil
Treut as theves, and their recog
ition as sach by leaders of the
country's Intellectual- ledera as
Premidetls Hadley sad Wilson."
DentLrs a donm It.
Lao Bros., DrgaiesP, Pad
aosh, y., write: .We rsell more
of Dr. - Medeahall's Chill and
Fever Our, than all other rem
Sls i-ombined, having retaled
over 7O bottles in one- aeato
Phy*isa herse prescribe it and
penrso who ears use it will have
so emer." Sold by hoest drug
Ald Is. Iod d.
Abe Mea Wee4e.
7here a mn. imm mo mat
te tobe acted upon the nu*
(eaisl Aseriablf sad it is of
a ti repre. at h* ,i t heo
ie O eaet fees sad
p e imatters that bill
Me a*sure to separate
er o elhin s an.d t col
a hilt the
aabcm d ih --
e m 1 ie rho
eood Beads Kovement.
m Truth is glad to note the eff crts
being made by Secretary Tiaylor,
of the local Board of Tr~ide, to
interest the people of Baton Rouge
in the subject of "G.',d Roads."
t There is no othier matter that
more directly concerns the welfare
of this city and of the surround
ing country., with which our
mI erchants Rdo business, than that
of having good roads. and Truth
hopes that the subject will be
agitated until sons. deftiite results
in this direction are accomplished.
There is an old saying that "all
roads lead to Rome," which ori
ginated !rom the fact that the
Romans were the greate.-t road
builders the world has ever
known. It is not too much of an
exaggeration to say that Rome's
conquest of the world was founded
on the very fact of its having good
roads, which afforded the Caesars
a sure means of sending out their
legions to the most distant land",
whose subjugation was considered
necessary. In this way was built
up the most magnificent empire
that, perhaps, ever existed.
But, to take a modern instance,
the most prosperous and thickly
settled parts of the United States
are to be found in the Central
States, where good roads have
been built and maintained for
many years past.
To Baton Rouge, the question
of having good roads should be a
vittl one, for this city is situated
in the heart of as rich a country
as God's sun ever shone upon,
and only one essential is lacking
to the proper development of the
wonderful resources of this sec
tion. No matter how rich or
fertile a country may be, it will
never be fully developed until
substantially-built highways trav
erse it in all directions.
Therefore, the people of Baton
Rouge should learn that, in help
ing along the good road move
ment, they are helping, in the best
possible way, to build up their
city and the State.--The Baton
Rouge Daily Truth.
Bst$S TIhm Amy Oler.
Cuero, Tex., May 23, 1905.
'Ship one gross Dr. Menden
hall's Chill and Fever Cure. We
have been selling your Chill Cure
for four years and it gives better
general results than any Chill
Tonic we have ever sold." Cuero
Drug Co. Sold by honest drug
4 . .
The B. Y. P.. U. Program.
Following is the program to be
carried out at the meeting of the
Baptist Young People's Union
Sunday, August 25, 4 p. m:
Scripture reading, Rev. 1: 4-7.
-Miss Rubie Moss.
Working for the Lord in the
borne land.-Miss Vara Durham.
The Southwest,;- the past, the
present, and the future.-Harlie
Our State.-Prof. G. A. Payne.
The work of our State Mission
Selected reading.-L.C. Moore.
On or about July 81, 1907, one
sorrel pony mare, with blase face,
two white feet, weight about 800
pounds, thin in qrder, had short
arosud neck when last seen. A
liberal reward for information
'leading to her recover.
W. r. Oono,
88.30- Crry, La.
Ie sand the World's Works.
Mainoe want men in its. hay
ei to save the crops. Kansas
wants men to gather up its corn.
The wheat belt of the Middle
Wes wants hrvesters. Farmers
of New lYork St" want help.
Nb farther. awy than TlegaSt.JO
a day and "found" awaits the
laboer in the Selds. In Oanada
and 'ia Meo grast railroad
buildh prol~re under way.
Is Piteams rt the oaeal to
.. New York has gignale
tw aderials to o-mtrrat and
there will be presently work on
the eew uet sand on mew
wisubays. i rer sa the land
ladeerial w turn witheoe
eassni. The facr lead as papert
at w*blngom* to releet .that
lhee am. not enough workers to
do the wedd'e work; that "the
w.d'e 's labormark is wboll
uaebse empply the demad."
Is a far ii muiombelueles tse
aobeeAeins rie, it-is no be
embs thr ame set enough ean
albb to t brt beeseesn aeass
botIm seL, set heeob rll
-_ 4an ws t o
qrdeiC c for fmnaus· l aids
in* Onlymb3 e i the ae
SSese-Bekbrl Co. Old Stand
Mr. Jack B ylhck attes ear waw
In the Col Drik Department
Dr. Siess Office in same building "
THE LAUTER PLAYERPIANO
il et meal s
TWO PIANOS IN ONE-A:NYBODY CAN PLAY IT
NOTE, WE can taie wear wv.-' Dunn in echianoe. and a a jm eushp
a e . em eree sa Luease.w. Sal.udc4d ca ".es beM h we b ir
KALISKI MUSIC CO., Ltd.
iol Grade PFine Pactcrs Murese, La lmm
THE OUAGHITA NATIONAL BANK
Caital $Soo,ooo Surplus Suoo,ooo
TOTAL ASSETS OVER ONE MILLION DOLLARS
No Buhines To. Large and No.w Too Smtd to Recuiv Our
Most Card and Comederte Aftediol
COmdamUr aDpet .1aaem.. mis b e O I0nous a the as.m.ae d.ao
sLdmom an ar s, na
Yahee . -- . - .:. aW n
i sa d ....... .
a ro m s l - .... .... . ... ....
. sa....as admd at s a so." a..nt......s h.nf.cw ....
Sm ..ia b.. bh m o m .oy sai.mi han .sl.
O. I.LO .nO, a.
Intrest at the rate of 8-14 per cent. per ianum, compounded
every six months, paid on tinae deposits in the Savings
OMWcers and Disectrs of Ouwchita NaIedl Sank of Menses
T. I Enmg , V . e ai . aises, 1kFns Padsi
OJ. a.L am. nsme Tn V s.h.Au,
8oa,:, -m.w.h ou. .M . .T. -I,-,.mi., A..h.., h.,.
LU. --r wa-- I Iim69 Ka. ..da ..a.g
A . k .. 1.e. Lmi -** W s
This Bask was formed by the oom lidato of the ferme
Omachits Natisasl Bask and the Mosene Natioe.I Hank,
which took place os April SMth, 1907
L~ra ~r~ P ool-