The Richland Beacon-News from Rayville, Louisiana on September 4, 1926 · 1
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The Richland Beacon-News from Rayville, Louisiana · 1

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Rayville, Louisiana
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Saturday, September 4, 1926
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- jo' Etabliked 1869 Oldest 8 N Advertising Service t h a t S gets Results Say it With ?j Printer's Ink flowers die. S enterprise in the 8 Parish of Richland. t : 8 s LIBERTAS ET NATALE SOLUM VOL. LVH. RAYVILLE, RICHLAND PARISH, LOUISIANA. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1926. NUMBER 31 i! i I! 1 'J' it I! I Schools of To Open The publle schools of Richlando- parish will open on Monday, Sept. . 13th. Every position has been filled with the very best teachers that could be had for the money. Richland parish now has one of the best teaching forces in the State .which will, without a doubt, put new life and vigor into the public . schools. Every transfer and janitor has been employed, buildings are being repaired, and every preparation is being made for a success ful beginning, All patrons are urged to place , and were conveyed from Colhnston their children in school the first- tQ Oak Ridge, under the care of day and to keep them in atten-j friends and members of R. F. Mc-dance as much as possible. Atten-j cujre Lodge No. 209, F. & A. M., tion is called to the fact that mid-, of Rayville, of which fra-term promotions have been dis-j ternity the deceased was an hon- contmued and that it is aDsoiuieiy . necessary that beginners, who can neither read or write, to enter school not later than the second week, otherwise they may be required to remain out of school until 'the followine year. ' The success or failure of ourj schools depends to a certain extent upon the co-operation of the patrons, and the future welfare of your children, and of the nation depends to a great extent upon the success of the school. Your o-operation is earnestly solicited. The following teachers have been emplbyed for the year 1926-27: DELHI HIGH SCHOOL Mr. J. P. Wagner, Principal; Mr. J. A. Gil-lis, Assistant Principal; Miss Chrys-tine Carter, High School; Miss La-vina Riser, High School; Miss Minnie Redfield, Economics; Mrs. Ruby Smith Thompson, 7th Grade; Mrs. M. L. Thomson, 6th Grade; Miss.Myrtis Davis, 5th Grade; Mrs. Sarah Windham, 4th Grade; Mrs. W. Kline, 3rd Grade; Mrs. J. C. Barnard, 2nd Grade; Miss Gladys Mulhern, 1st Grade. GARLEY SCHOOL Miss Alber ta Land. CYPRESS BAYOU Miss Blanche Formby, Principal; Miss Geraldine Grant. TREZEVANT Miss Marie Robinson. BUSH Mrs. Ethel Hurray, Miss Betty Brunson. DUNN Miss Eloise Thomas, Miss Susie Alley. ROBINSON Wrs. W. E. Cooper. HOLLY RIDGE Miss T.uth Fair-leigh. . SHANKS Miss Elizabeth Bell.. MANN Miss Eva Ranue;-, Mrs. J. J. Clack. GOLDEN Miss Fannie Eubanks. SMITH Mrs. Marvin Stodghill. GREER Mrs. G. D Cain. ' NELSON BEND Mrs. H. S. G&llow&y RAYVILLE HIGH SCHOOL Mr. T. C. Wiggins, Principal; Miss Mary Harrington, Assistant Princi pal; L. L. Greer, science and Atn-letica; Mrs. Floy McKay, History; Mrs. Dennis Mann, Home Economics; Miss Maydie Gaddis, 7th Grade; Mra.-G. F. Purvis, 7th Grade; Mrs. Sidney Wynn, 6th Grade: Mrs. D. M. Tomb 6th Grade; Mrs. H. J. Stodghill, 5th Grade; Mrs. C. C. Heinemann, 4th Grade; Mrs. Chas. Gay, 4th Grade; Mrs. M. Y. Abraugh, 3rd Grade; Mrs. J. M. Hatch, 3rd Grade; Mrs. Sidney Pugh, 2nd Grade; Mrs. J. Y. Glad-ney, Mrs. Alice Atkinson. : START HIGH SCHOOL Mr. W. J. Davis, Principal; Maurice iMc-Carty;- Miss May Lynam, Mrs, Lee Hailey, Mrs. H. B. Grant, Mrs. Reed Brown. ... ALTO Mrs. E. E. Ballard, Principal; Mrs. Vera Brown Thomason. 3 ARCHIBALD Mrs. Lames K. 'Cladney, Principal; Mrs. W. C. Mc-Cav. Miss Carrie McCay. MANGHAM HIGH SCHOOL Mr. T. A. Judd, Principal; Julius O'Quinn, Agriculture: Mrs. M. K. McConneH, English; Mrs. Annie G. Lee. Latin and History; Miss Vir- srie Evans, Science; Miss May Fenet. Home Economics: Miss Kate Talbert, 7th Grade; Miss Bliss Rob erts. 6th Grade: Mrs. Kate Ji.u banks; 5th Grade; Miss Maye Price, 4th Grade; Mrs. W. P. Copeland, lr& Grade; Mrs. Julius O'Quinn, 2nd Grade; Miss Eunice Herold, 1st Grade. LONE CHERRY Mrs. L. W. Montgomery. PrincipaL NEW LIGHT Miss Maude Jones, Principal; Miss Roxie Myers, Miss Harrielt Ellington. i TEXAS SCHOOL Miss Lucile Volentine, Princjpal; Mrs. Evelyn Houghton. ; - I GYPT SCHOOL Mrs. Lucy No-UtaA. CHOAT Mrs. Clara Bell Bough-ton, Miss Jackie Boies. UNION Mrs. - Richard Hatch. DOUCIERE Miss Gladys South-all. WOOLEN LAKE Mrs. J. O. Hebert. Principal ; Miss Rilla Hebert. AMITY Mrs. B. B. Rollins, s. HOLDINESS Mrs. Emnvett McCoy. MOORE Mrs. Hazel H. Moore, Principal; Miss Addie J. McNeil. BOIES- Miss Sallie Mae Hixon. E. E. KEEBLER, r Superintendent. i . Storing Flour ' Under ; proper storage conditions Sour shold kep entirely satisfactorily for three mouths. Much of the fcl-h-grade wheat flour Is kept for a considerably longer period of time, vn for a year or more, and such ftour Is satisfactory for bread-making purposes. Great Lawyer-Presidents : Van Daren and Benjamin Harrison are considered the greatest lawyers who have been President of the United State. ichlan Sept. 13th w. G. DUNHAM BURIED IN OAK RIDGE MONDAY Mr. W. G. Dunham, aged 77 years, a resident of Richland parish up to a few months ago, and who lost his life in Los Angeles, Calif., as a result of an attack by thugs and later being run down by auto, was buried on last Monday morning in the Episcopal Cemetery of Oak Ridge, La., with Ma sonic honors TVi remains arrived Sunday nieht ored member for many years. Ap propriate and impressive services were held in the Episcopal Church in Oak Ridge at 10 o'clock Monday morning, after which the funeral was taken in charge by the Masons of Rayville, assisted by the Masons of Oak Ridge. A large number of friends of Mr. Dunham, who had known and loved him for a number of years, were present to pay their last tribute of respect. The body -was accompanied to his old home from his newly adopted home by two of his adopted children, Mr. Chas. G. Dunham and Mrs. William H. Putnam, nee Miss Maude Leigh Dunham. They re mained at their old home several days with relatives and friends following the burial of their beloved adopted father. o- MISSOURI PACIFIC St. Louis, Mo., August 28. As a special convenience for the baseball fan who, when traveling on a railroad train in the past, often has been forced to wait in suspense until the end of his journey to learn the fate of his favorite team during a crucial series, the Missouri Pacific is providing base ball scores of all games m both major leagues to its principal pas senger trains. The scores are sup plied by a Western Union ticker installed in the passenger traffic department at St. Louis and are wired twice daily from St. Louis, the first at 3 p. m., and the final score when the games are finish ed. Each train and Pullman porter is provided with a copy of the tel egram and announces the scores on his car. Then information then will be posted on a bulletin board pro vided for that purpose. This service will continue throughout the re mainder of this season, Missouri Pacific Lines officials announced. The system was begun Friday after noon. Following is a list of the trains which will receive (the baseball scores: Nos. 3 and 4, between St. Louis and Hot Springs, Ark., and Texas; No. 8, from San Antonio to St. Louis; Nos. 11 and 12 between St. Louis and Pueblo.; No. 102, New Orleans to Little Rock; Nos. 115 and 116, between -Kansas City and New Orleans; No. 220, Hot Springs to Memphis; Nos. 15 and 16, between Kansas City and St. Louis; No. 20, between Wichita and St. Louis; Nos. 214 and 215, Joplin and Kansas City; Nos. 107 and 108, Kansas City and Omaha and 13 and 14, St. Louis and Pueblo. TOWN COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS. v RayvilleLa., August 17, 1926 Council met this day in regular session, pursuant to adjournment. Present Geo. Wesley Smith, Mayor; C. McLemore, A. J. Cook. George Downes. Aldermen; W. W. Kelly, Clerk; T. S. Speight, Marshal; H. W. Blakeman. Superintendent Rayville Light Plant; John McCarthy, Secretary to the Mayor. Absent: Geo. , M. Calder, Fred Morsran, Aldermen. Minutes of meeting held August 5th read and- approved. Matters pertaining to the open ing of alleys in the Town and graveling certain streets was taken up and discussed, but no official action was taken. The Clerk was instructed to order one car of pit gravel from the Monroe Sand and Gravel Co., to be used for filling holes in streets and to ascertain the price of the same grade gravel in larger quantities and report at the next meet ing o fthe Council . The Marshal was instructed to obtain from the Mengel Company some ashes to be spread on streets m neero- town, he having stated that the Mengel Company would donate the ashes free of (Charge and that the hauling and spreading would cost 50c per load. A motion was made by Mr. Cook and seconded bv Mr. McLemore that Cox, Rainev & Davidson of Monroe be employed to audit the books of thp Town of Rayville, and the Rayville Light Plant for a period of two years, beginning with July 1, 1924. A vote was taken on the above motion and resulted in all members of the Council present voting yes. The Mayor then instructed Mr. McCarthy to write Cox Rainey & Davidson, apprising them of the facts as stated rbove. No further business appearing, count?! adjourned. GEO. WESLEY SMITH, Mayor. W. W. KELLY, Clerk. 0 - t i . -T"H For those gentlemen who require high grade tailoring, I have a lme of samples, the famous Detmer. Bruner and Mason line, with prices j ranging from ?d0 to 560 per suit. N. C. WOODS, Tailor and Dry Cleaner. R To Write History of Richland Parish To those interested in Education: We are assembling data for a History of Richland Parish, for the benefit of the Richland Parish Library and the schools of the parish, and shall appreciate the co-operation and assistance of all interested in this work. We are especially anxious to secure as much information as possible about the early settlers of the parish, and request the descendants of these pioneers to furnish all they can. We will appreciate it if the various Clubs of the parish will take up this work, and shall be glad to meet with them and explain more fully our plans. We want to gather all our data before we begin writing. Any one interested and wishing further information, please write me. Respectfully, JNO. M. FERGUSON, Rayville, La. COMRADESHIP Rev. Harry L. Walton will preach on the above subject Sunday morning at the Presbyterian Church. The good and evil effects of association should be prayerfully considered by every man and woman. All are invited to attend this service. A CARD We wish to express our sincere gratitude to our many friends for their kindnesses to our wife and mother during the time of her last illness, which resulted in death on last Sunday morning at 3 o'clock, and also for the many beautiful floral offerings that were showered upon her. We take this opportunity to profoundly thank the ladies who were with her at the hour of her. death, Misses Mildred and Beaulah Starks, oi'j Etelhi, her .faithful nurses; Mrs. Gladys Heath, of Mangham; Miss Mary Ella Ferguson, Mrs. W. G. Halbert and Mrs. D. R. Swetman. We are also deeply-grateful to Messrs. George Downes and C. W. Gaines for their assistance in arranging the funeral services, and to Dr. Jno. C. Calhoun, we are especially thankful for the long and untiring attention he gave her in her illness over a period covering many years. It is our prayer that God's richest blessings may be your portion. Respectfully, E. S. STEWART, GEO. W. WRIGHT. MANGHAM DOTS When woman sidesteps the path of virtue she goes down in sorrow and disgrace, but cunning, subtle man who hath made thee free when thou art guilty as she? Is it right, is it iust. to treat woman thus when man goes untarnished, blame less and free? Mr. Otis Brown lost in Mang ham one blue serge dress, trimmed in green flannel, one lady's spring coat, rose colored, trimmed m brown fur. Will pay liberal re ward to finder. When you are ready to travel or leave for school, see the Wheel Store for trunks, suit cases or traveling bags. Do you know that Mangham has a voung man in Washington, u. C, making good with the McLonnell chain drug stores, of wmcn mere are twenty or more m the capital I Back your ears, hit the ball, and don't flinch, boy; bull dog grit and never tire will take you to the top. You can't tell, Abraham Lin coin jumped from rail splitter to President. You might from a drug store clerk to Congress. Mrs. J. L. Smith and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smith, from Akron, Ohio, are on a visit to home folks and friends. Save your back and kneej and don't "bust" your overalls, buy knee pads for 50c at the Wheel. W. Kline and son, Robert, of New Orleans, were caller3 at the Boies home Sunday. We missed a cog in The Dots last week when we fooled and slip ped our fighting half off to Dal las for a few weeks. Gel.It's fine to be free, but it's long and lone some between the knocks and kicks from the rolling pins. So proud to see Mr. Adam Chil dress back home and so much im proved after several days stay in Vicksburg at a' sanitarium. - The Wheel Store, D. B. McKay's Drug Store, F. D. Childress, Brad ley Bros., and R. R. Dennis will give you tickets on each dollar purchase that will entitle you to chances on a 1917' "model Ford Touring Car, to be given away on New Year's Day, 1927. Will begin Saturday, September, 4th, at the above places of business. . Call. for ticket. Politics plays some queer tricks the country man for school board member has no representative on the board of commissioners. He may get his at the polls. NOTHING. Superfluities , A Chicago doctor says that colds are due to modern luxuries. There Is nothing that most of us would more willingly dispense, with than these widespread maladies. Natural Question Diner (to the doorman as he leaves expensive restaurant) Er tell me Is there any charge for going out? London Opinion. PREDICT STRONG VOTE IN FOURTH FOR SANDERS A meeting of supporters of former Governor J. Y. Sanders was held at Sanders' Shreveport headquarters Monday night, when reports were made by men from every section of the Fourth Congressional District as well as from the city itself. All gave full assurance from each parish in the district that Sanders' majority would be overwhelming. Elmer Stewart, attorney of De-Ridder, called at headquarters and stated that in his opinion Sanders would . sweep Beauregard and that Broussard would not receive 250 votes in that parish, notwithstanding claims made by his Lake Charles supporters. All factions are united in his support, he stated. The report was also made from Vernon parish, in the Eighth district, that this stronghold of the former Governor is almost solid for him. Silas Ponder reported that Sabine parish will return a large majority for Mr. Sanders. Shreveport Times of Tuesday. LEAVING THINGS TO CHANCE The overwhelming mass of humanity goes through life without plan or scheme, except for the immediate future. When one asks oneself why this state of affairs ex ists, the inevitable conclusion is that it is quite impossible to adapt oneself to one's environment with sufficient exactitude to guarantee a stable uniform existence. Change is an invariable law of nature. If such be the prevailing conditions in everyday affairs, .at least that part of those affairs which has to do with gaining a subsistence, how much more so is the physical condition of the human body left to chance? Who bothers about his inner mechanism so long as things appear to run smoothly? Pew people enjoy perfect health: something: somewhere is always wrong. If the defect does not cause sufficient discomfort, it is neglected until it finally becomes unbearable, or the ailment under mines the structure or functions of the organ or organs in secret. and sudden death is the only object ive evidence that it ever existed. We should not forget that be sides disease the tissues of the human body are subject to wear and tear. Unlike the mechanical device with which it is so often compared, the organs have the quality of re pairing or renewing themselves. The degree, however, is limited and depends on a number of complex factors. Uf these the condition of the intestinal tract, its freedom from waste matter and stagnation may rank as the most important. I here is some poetry but more truth about the apple a day keeping the doctor away than people are apt 1 to think. Toxic substances are alU snrA r ef,-nt v -i- which react on the kidneys, the liv- er and the heart. What they are no one seems to know, but all do-- tors tnnnr t,af frn n;,.-? "it do more to keep health up to stand- ard or help restore it when en- daneered than any drug. xnen tnere is the heart, the pre- ence of which is seldom apprehend- ed until it begins to register com- plaint. It works 24 hours out of ev-1 ery day and from the cradle to the grave with rest periods of only a fraction of a second between beats, yet it is strained by overwork, ex- pected to do overtime without pensation, exposed to toxins from bacteria, tobacco, whiskey, to the effects of close rooms and bad air Broussard Campaign Shown Up As A Dismal Failure NW Orleans. Aug. 31. "The dismal failure . of Mrs. Ruf f m G. Pleasant to stir up enthusiasm over her widely advertised meeting at the Athenaeum 'Annex' m mis wivy last Monday night was one of the most bitter disappointments of the Broussard campaign managers," declared Thomas Killeen, state cam paign manager for J. Y. banders, candidate for the United States Senate, in a brief statement issued today from headquarters in the Roosevelt. "By creating an air of mystery as to what would be discussed in her widely heralded at tack on Governor banders, tne meeting was counted upon to draw a large and curious audience. By several careful counters, however, it numbered approximately 400 although The Times-Picayune claim- Pd 800. "Such evidences of lack of in terest in the Broussard campaign are multinlvino- daily in every sec tion of the State and emphasize the sham and the falaity of the claims of large attendance that are Being put out by The Times-Picayune and The New Orleans States in tneir desperate efforts to bolster up the dr-noni-ncr Prnnssard cause." - Continuing, Manager Killeen said: "The exaggerated attendance at Mrs. Pleasant's meeting carried in the reports of The Times-Picayune and The New Orleans States nas a t Vom flr pans public to the duplicity of the Brou.4 - sard rtttintrs in other sections jf the State. "An illustration in point was the Broussard-Long rally at Alexandria last Saturday night," added Mr. Killeen. "The Times-Picayune announced the attendance at 3000 The New Orleans States, in the hope of further misleading the peo-. t u ctofo rOanorl thp at- tendance at 5000. That both of SSSTSaari? inTcad by letter from one of the most wide- Catholic Mission to Begin Here Sunday There will be a mission of one week at Sacred Heart Catholic Church, Rayville, La. The Re-demptorist, Rev. Father Becker, C. SS. R., will conduct the mission. This mission will open Sunday morning, September 5th, with Holy Mass at 8 o'clock. Mass each morning during the week, will be at 6:30 A. M., followed by a short instruction. Each evening, beginning Sunday evening, Sept. 5th, at 7:30 P. M., there will be a sermon followed by benediction of the blessed sacre-ment. Each day during the mission Father Becker will have daily instruction for the children each morning and afternoon. The hours for these exercises will be announced Sunday at 8 o'clock Mass. , Every one, Catholic and non-Catholic, is welcome and we urge the Catholic to attend the services regularly ana to bring theiFi friends. MEMBER. BRIDGE CLUB. Mrs. Eldred Gillis entertained the Bridge Club and a few guests delightfully on Wednesday afternoon. The high score club favor, a pretty vanity set, was won by Mrs. Scott Key, while the guest prize was won by Mrs. Jack Abraugo, a hand embroidered guest towel. Mrs. John McCarthy cut consolation, a dainty handkerchief. Miss Elma Gillis was presented a beautiful pair of silk hose. The hostess was assisted by Mrs. Waite in serving a delicious plate luncheon to Mesdames: Scott Key, Henry Blakeman, William Jones, Jimmie Green, Dennis Mann, Ed Shamblin, Everett McCoy, Warren Kelly, Chas. Gibbs, Sidney Pugh, W. J. Coleman, W. A. McCoy, Jack Abraugh, John McCarthy, Max Fischel, John Martin, Geo. Wesley Smith, Misses Elma Gillis, Vivian Jones. without a thought being conceded to it until it rebels under the tyranny. Most people have heard of the kidneys and liver, but they know naught of the importance of these masses of cells and connective tissue fibers. Nature has wisely protected them by locating them beneath bony structures, and injury through external insult is comparatively rare. Unfortunately these organs are exposed to damage from internal agencies. Again overwork and toxic substances are the main causes dge oration and decay. Why 5; have Pe"od1: examinations to -,terimne. wheher insidious ailment is not undermining the rucure.and dually destroying iauu1"' va2,, ' . -..'. i nese are not an 01 tne important ux me uouy, me neaun 01 ?hlch 13 Jeopardized by the indif- lerence ana criminal negligence or """ . 1 ,rv1V' , . are to illustrate what is meant. by ,lea.vi,n,gr "e s health to vagarif2 i fi5"cJa"eu . . . ' T . iw wlw, esment, ' TA- SJATE BOARD OP HEALTH, New rleans August 30, 1926. TTM C . ... 4. com-""1"" T., "-""l'"c. "-"co: i uw"erl Wlli "nBe ures ana ! Py charges for this ad. Phone . ly known and successful business men in Alexandria, who, under date of August 30, writes as follows: 'I have gone into the size of that audience with a number of our friends and the highest estimate put by any of them is one thousand, and a number of our people think there were not much over five hundred. Broussard's speech created no enthusiasm. Long made his customary speech, which, as you know, is in the interest of his candidacy for Governor.' "From Alexandria, Broussard was said to have had a triumphal procession westward, winding uj witn a tremenaous ovation at up-elousas on Monday night. The ut ter falsity of these claims is clear ly shown ' by the following joint telegram from the Sheriff, Charles Thibodeaux, and the Clerk of Court, Henry Lastrapes, Jr., of St. Landry parish: 'Broussard meeting held here last night. Attendance about one-third less than Sanders meeting. Situation remains about the same.' "These, samples of Broussard propaganda show that the campaign of' wilful misrepresentation inaugu-! rated by the hostile press the night that Governor Sanders spoke at Amite and a spite meeting was held at Hammond, a few miles dis tant, are still being relied upon to 1001 tne puouc. it wiu oe recalled f M 1 11 Tl lit I It- J ! that on the occasion of the two meetings m Tangipahoa parish above referred to, The Times-Picayune did not carry a single line about the Sanders meeting, by far the larger of the two, while its account of the spite meeting held in the Governor's own town, was so unfair that it called forth a public protest from the Mayor, who om official courtesy, -as pre- jailed upon to preside, but who, in a stated that he wa7 a" supporter of Governor Sanders. Sanders H Of Commissioners In N ew Orleans Wards . New Orleans. Aug. 2r,. If the FEDERAL CHECK OF OUR selection of ilection commissions.' VITAL STATISTICS here tuday, is any i(.ru-i:t of what is going to happen on September Ous State Bureau of Vital Stat- 14th. cvi-rytiiing is over but tht-istics will be checked this autumn '. shouting. To the politically wise, , ., , , , r. . 1 the selection of commissioners who by the Federal Census Bureau, rhis j a,.e tQ bo Jn control of tht. lK,Us in will determine whether the State ' Orleans parish is a matter of im-,will remain in the Registration ' portance only overshodowed by the Area for Deaths, which it entered I counting of the votes themsMv -s; -,n,0 , j i j .i ''therefore, vh;n it vu announced in 1918, and now admitted to the that the SanJl,rs peole ha1 won Area for Births. The requisite is ; in fourt0en out of the seventeen that 90 per cent of the Births or I Wards, and that Governor Sanders iwhs in a State shall be recorded in the State Bureau. Failure to score 90 per cent will be construed as meaning this State is indifferent to its best asset, its people, since it does not keep an adequate up-to-date count of its increase or decrease and of the causes effecting these vicissitudes. It will put our community, so far as this important matter is concerned, in the same class with those businesses whjich are conducting themselves without knowing or caring how they stand or whither they are going. It will fasten on the State the public lack of confidence and the censure which are always visited on such businesses. Capital ,iu muir, unmigraLiou, xor wnicn , 1 iJ A i j.: J- we are clamoring, xviu cenainiy noi oe iavoraDiy impressed oy it. The great value and usefulness of up-to-date and complete Vital Statistics for sanitation, construct : 1 liL 1. 1 , j; ,ve worn, meuico-iegai, juui- ciary, and other community pur- poses, indeed for the general wel- fare is admitted by all. This, be-, ing a progressive State needs and wants these statistics. It is enti- iieu oy law anu every sound con- fciueictnou to nave msin. we strongly advocate that all whose duty it is to procure them for the State discharge that duty without fail, both to satisfy the needs of the State and community, and to meet the Federal check successfully. Thus, both public good and public sentiment demand that every birth and death, be reported fully and promptly to the proper Local Bureau all certificates filed with him. What births and deaths remain unreported should now be reported without delay. What certificates are outstanding since January . ;lst should also be forwarded immediately to the Control Bureau. In the future, let there be no delays or omissions on the part of any one. Let all, physicians, Midwives and : 1 . : . .. 1 a 1 itt ! registrars, work together to make u r.per ent scrfi. ? Detter' when the . Census Official comes .1- nr a. . . ... around to check Louisiana. :-i 1 nil 1111 1 ri - riui' lt jiiiiuin r n j Let not Louisiana, nor our par- ish, be humiliated and hurt by fail-! m Sif o . L , ! Why Register Birth.? 1. Because it is a,' Law of the State, for the violation of which j penalties fine and imprisonment are prodded Act No. 257 of 1918. Birth Registration is nec - essary for the State to participate in Federal Aid offered through the Maternity Aet. 1 3. Also necessary to prove1 right to Mother's Pension. ' 4. A Birth Certificate is tvi- 1 . j , ... dence to prove age and legitimacy of heirs. 5. To prove or disprove consanguinity or kinship. 6. To prove age in determining validity of contracts. 7. To prove age, citizenship and descent as qualifications for voting and holding public office., 8. To prove legal age to enter professions. 9. To prove age to obtain employment. 10. To execute Child Labor Laws. 11. To prove legal age to marry. 12. To prove claims of widows and orphans under compensation laws. 13. To prove age to be admitted to enter, or be excluded from Public Schools, etc. 14. To determine parent's liability for certain acts of their children. 15. As evidence in Juvenile Courts, and to commit ot release from Reformatories. 16. As evidence cases involving age of consent. j TirZ th T " 17 t J' . . I country on the sad mission on 17. To prove the color line in;which we came Le!rfatlng the raCeS S0Cla"y andi We especially thank the Mason., '18. As evidence in the adminis- i - .a, 1 ... iKu.iyi.-ui. t.uiitt ana in settle - 10 a a -j ana insurance. 19. As evidence to determine relations of guardians and wards. 20. To obtain passports and other documents. 01 A c ; with jury duty and military serviee Z'L. As information to keen track of the growth or decrease of communities, states and peoples. THERE ARE MANY OTHER REASONS, BUT THESE ARE SUFFICIENT. BUREAU OF VITAL STATISTICS, LA. STATE BOARD OF HEALTH, J. E. DOUSSAN, M. D.. State Registrar. o - Hating Oneself III Hate, In the course of time, creates poison In the system as well as In the mind, and all evil emotion is bad for the health. One erf the earliest-discovered truths was that health and morality depend on each other, and j -any religions are built largely upon hygiene. as Majority had a majority of 1 y tS c-ommusion- ers over his opponent, the effect was electric. The decisive victory for Sanders is disclosed in the totals which read as follows: Sanders G4; Broussard 4 GO, or a majority for Sanders of 198. Even in the three wards in which Broussard secured a majority of the commissioners, the gains were negligible. These were in the First, Third and Fourth Wards where the result stood as follows: First Ward, Sanders 20; Broussard 25; Third Ward, Sanders 56, Broussard 59 ; Fourth Ward, Sanders 24, Broussard 26. The emptiness of the Broussard showing in the First and Fourth Wards wi, be mQTS TeadUv under. stood when it is remembered that these two wards since time out of mind have been marching at the head of the "Regular Organization with disciplined regularity and the " result in each is discounted in ad vance by Mayor CTKeefe and the Choctaws as absolutely certain, In the Third Ward John p gul. livan is fighting under the Brous. sard banner to retain his own leadership in the ward, Broussard with him being a secondary consideration. Sullivan offered to sur render all upon the altar of reg- ularity and return to the fold, if the Choctaws would allow him to retain a one-half vote in their councils. They sternly refused, telling him his surrender must be unconditional and complete. Them, after having raised the milk whit? flag and having been scorned, he attempted to raise his. erstwhile followers to battle. The Regulars held that a flag of truce, . raised at the beginning of a fight is no more of an 4 inspiration in political battle than in actual war, 'and they have no fear about wht is going to happen in 'the .Third Ward in this contest. But the principal benefit that the 1 -----..-o banders forces derive from this i decisive victory is the fact that having such a preponderance of i a commissioners is an emphatic an Broussard workers that "Sanders wU1 be knifed at tne Plls" With Sanders men on guard and in con- trol, the Broussard emmissarics will now have to find some other ex- cuse when they go gum-shoeinjr in the parishes to spread "confiden- tial" reports about the treachery of the Regular Organization Jl 1 BRIDGE . Mrs. M. Fischel entertained her frioo io ti,..j. swer to the whisperings of the 1 idoi. iimijuaj' a, live taoies of bridge, from three till six. The nobtess was assisted m receiving and entertaining by Mrs. Bernard Waite and Mrs. Cahn, her daughter and sister-in-law. The rooms were lovely in their decorations of cut flowers and ferns. At the conclusion of the games the charming hostess served her guests with delicious Napoleon ice cream and angel food cake with pink mints served in silver trays at the small tables of the players. The highest score of the evening was won by Mrs. Everett McCoy and she was presented with a beautiful hand-painted flower basket filled with candy, while Mrs. Sidney Pugh won a pretty laundry bag for consolation. 1 A ... A CARD Dear Friends and Readers of The Beacon-News: We take this means and privilege of thanking you. each and all. . . . for the help and sympathy you renin criminal' aa 1 1 "I 'rs. a"" ?" !uc"' " caring ior our uaady , and Rrenarin for th- furl ; for the love, fiowers for Dadd ! wa, a invr n flri.0Q '. ',, y I r,f1 3 d be&U' , r- 1 ciiv May the richest of blessings be jmo. Thanking you again. Sincerely vours. MRS. Wm. H. "PUTMAX, CHARLES G. DUNHAM, MRS. C. T. MORRIS, (of Rayville, La. o . LOST OR STRAYED One black mare mule, "weight 900 pounds, between four and five years old. Five dollars reward for return or information leading to recovery. P. N. MULLINIX, 8-21-3t. Hebert, La. Bre'r Williams "So" said Brother Williams. -I don't buy goods on de long Installment plan, and then pray fer the world ler end so I won't have ter pay fer 'em." Atlanta Constitution. 14 1 Ij ; i i 1 - ' ! . I i rf I ! v. Pi 1 i ' ti-i J A. , . . - TV.

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