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Gonzales Weekly Citizen
Gonzales, Louisiana
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May 14, 1927     Gonzales Weekly Citizen
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May 14, 1927
 

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(000NZALES For The Community With The CommunitF ) . j- | J l OLUME VII. GONZALES, LOUISIANA, SATURDAY, MAY 14, 1927 TRANSFERS MADE ]Second Liberty Tangipohoa any Schools Will Can Food Directors Farm / AT COURTHOUSE to Closed For Flood Rehgee Bureau Chosen Loan Bond to be Women Aiding ...a ,,, Paid or Exchanged Flood small tract of ]aml 7 mih.s above Don- by Present Flood Goes INIrther than Financial Baton Rouge, La. May.Thc destru- Ction being wrougilt by the present flood, which has rendered large areas of Louisiana uninhabitable, is not ore- fined alone to the monetary losses. which can be replaced, but the future governors of the country are being for- ted to suffer by the closing of many sohools. It is estimated tit a tenth of the school population of. tim state is out of school because of the rising flood waters and the crevasses in many sections. While the missing of a few months t0f school in itself&apos; would not seem to have such great effect on the individual the schools will be crippled to some extent next year, adding to the losse In time and possibly providing discour- agement, which may result in many leaving school too early. In some of tim North Louisiana par- ishes, the school teachers, prineipals, superintendents, and pupils alike have deserted the schools after the furni- tuge was placed on second floors, or on scaffolding to save as much as possible from water damage. In one North Louisiana parish, a Echool tax election was to have been held this month to provide funds for operating the schools next year, but the levee b,reaks have made it impos- tible to hold the election unless the ,voters go to the pools in boats. In some of the parishes which are not yet flooded, the schools have been closed as a precautionary measure. MINSTREL SHOW AT GONZALES SATURDAY, MAY 21, 1927 A minstrel show will he held at the Gonzales High School Auditorium. says Mr. Young, principal of the Agricul- tural delmrtment of said school. The The minstrel will also be followed by good singing and sweet music. The ad- mission will be only 25 cents and 15 cents and is given for a good cause. MARRIAGE LICENSES The entire staff of Home dentonstra- lion agents in Louisiana has been re- quested to begin canning meats and vegetables for distribution to flood re- fugees, according to an announcement made by Miss Mary Jessie Stone. state Baton ltouge, La.. May.--Directors of IheImisiaua Farm llureau cotton growers }operatlve association wh. were chosen by laall ballots were de- clared elected tonday, May 9. after the votes were canvassed by G. L. home den!onstration agent of tile l'ni- Woolley, sceretary-treasurer of tile as- varsity extension division soclatlon and a few lnelnlq's who were The work was started in" Tangihahoa present. parish Monday by Miss Clyde Schilling The annual meeting which was to home agent, and omre than 1 000 cans lbe held at Baton Rouge at this time will be put and shipped to the refugee was cancelled because of the flood situa camps for distribution through the tlon now existing in the state, and the American Red Cross. meeting Monday was held merely for Miss Mattie Mac English. home agent of Caddo reports that meat and vege- tables are being canned as rapidly as l)Ssible. In view of the fact that it is almost impossible to ship fresh fods to many of the isolated sections, the home demonstration department is asking for donations of vegetables and cattle flr this type of work. 1 "'A thousand cans by Thursday night' is the slogan adopted by the women of Merryville, and DeRidder, says Miss Julia Bowdon. district home demons- tration agent In a letter sent to Miss Stone. The farmers of Beauregard have al- ready pledged 75 hampers of beans and the American Can Company is furnish- ing 1,000 cans. The teachers of Merry- ville school have offered the use of the school kitchen, and five pressure cookers and two large canners have been located by Miss Bodwen. The secretary of the community or- ganization is organizing the women and work will begin Thursday morning. "We feel at this time that our entire I force should engage in this type of work," says Miss Stone, "and as soon as we have disctLed the situation with Dr. C. W. Warhurton of the Washing- ton office, we shall issue more definite instructions to the agents. "Hundreds of cattle will die.of star- vation and acres of vegetables will be lost If immediate steps are not taken to can them. In this connection I wish to thank the American Can company for their hearty cooperation in donat- ing thousands of cans for our use. In addition, the company has offered us a the purpose of counting the ballots and announcing the winners says Mr. Wool- icy. The new cotton contract ; the resign- ing of members and other important matters will be discussed at the an- nual meeting that will be held as soon as the situation gets back to normal. In the meantime the present officials will serve the association. Following is the llst of directors chosen and the districts represented : District 1, Caddo, Bossier parish, W. H. Hedges, Ehn Grove; I)istrict 2, Webster and Claiborne. P. D. Johnson. Athens; District 3, Desota, Red River, Sabine, P. C. McLemore, Coushatta; District 4, Bienville. Lincoln, J. T. Henry, Simsboro; DiStrict 5. Union, Morehoase. Tom F. Terral, Farmerville District 6, Ouachita, Jackson, Caldwell, I). Y. Smith. Monroe; District 7, West Carroll, Richland, J. R. Anderson, Oak Grove, District & East Carroll, Madi- son. Tenses, N. C. Wllllamson. Mllllken District 9, FrankLin. John T. Carroll Gilbert ; District 10. Natchitoehes, Winn, Grant; B. D. Dean, Colfax. Dis- trict 11, Rapides, Avoyelles, Vernon and Point Coupee, L. P. Roy, Marks- ville; District 12. LaSalle, Catahoula. Coneordia, N. R. Cotton, ffonesville aldmvllle on tile west side of tile rover having 45 feet wide by "7 ftt in depth, for the (.ash price of $125. Joseph B. lleath to J. W. Falrbanks Fraciiomd lmrt of N 1-2 of SW 1-4 atul N 1-2 of Imrilon of S 1.2 of SW 1-4 See. 5 tp. 10 NR 4 E. Price $9,5(L Sheriff of Ascenslonin re Federal Land Bffnk Vs. Winfield Plreson. 55 arpents in Section 23 tp. 9 SR 3 E. Price $75. Henry Williams to Elphege Ander)n One 1924 Ford touring carMotor No. 8342024 For $48.50. Good Ball Game Expected Sunday The local P. & G. base ball team will dross bats with tile fast paying Gran- gier nine of Baton Rouge tomorrow. V. P. Mire., manager of the local team says that a good game can be expected tomorrow. The Baton Rouge boys will do their best to win the gem, but he says that the local I)ys are in good shape and they will no doubt take the game from the Baton Rouge I)ys.  Last Sunady the local boys battled with the Baton Rouge Electric team until the 11 ining at which time it was decided to call the game off for ,the day, and the score at the time was 8 to 8. In last Sunday's game "Red" Robert was the star player on the team. lie struck out 12 men. was up to the bat 5 times ni which he got four hits; two singles: 1 double and a tribble. The P & G will cross hats with the Baton Rouge Electric team on Sunday ; May 22. at which time the game will District 13. St. Landry, Evangeline, Allen. Beauregard, Ibervflle, Frank Dimmiek; District 14, Lafayette, St. Martin, Iberia, Vermillion, Jeff Davis, Calcasieu, Acadia, Cameron, E. G. Arce ueaux, Lafayette: District 15, East Baton Rouge, East Feliciana, West Felielamt, St. Helena, - St. Tammany, St. John, St James, Tangipahoa, Wash-. no doubt prove of much interest. However, don't forget tomorrow's game. Let's go out there and sac that the be3:s are encouraged; they have made a good start so far. They have taken the first game and tied on the v oand. Protect the Been The following marriage licenses were recorded by the Clerk of Court during the past week: J. C. Alexandry to Emilia Lejeine. Arthur Bailey to Hilda Thomas. Joe Bailey to Rosin Demsey. The people of the Village of Gonzales will have no trouble in getting ice this summer from present indication. We see that Ambeau will furnish the town with ice. while 'Casso is right on the job every day of the week. Maybe the price will be reduced a little after a while. price far below the usual quotation on ington, St. Mary, Lafourehe. Ascension, bulk shipments." IAvlngston, W. M. Bateman. [ D g high W urin ater too. JCrew ot Men I University Station, Baton Rouge, La. Last week in publishing the names of JMay--Beekeepers in the low lands of puplls oftheGalvezschoolwhoseored[ Kept On LeveeJ L"i00aaareadvlsedbyE'Davls' 100% in Spelling the name of Howard specialist In bee culture, L. S. U. Ex- '_rim sale of Stone Mountain Memorial Half-l)ollars is not yet finished and a Ineetlng of the heads of various or- for that reason filial figures on the ganizations throughout this parish, result are not available. The sale to to make plans for a Slcial campaign date. however, has been a success, and!in the interest of the proposed national mmeover the tia itself is a monument park at St. Marflnville. Stafford appeared. This Is wrong and A large crew of men is stlli working should have bean Earl Ratcliff instead, patiently on the Mississippi river be- tween Gelsmar and Burnside with all I MEbIORIAL PARK ACTIVITY hopes of saving the levee until the SUBJECT AT C. OF C. MEETING[large volume of waters flow down to Lafayette, La.,--It was decided to lthe gulf. While there is no bad place ,,have Dr. F. F Girard, chairman of the i I,ongfeilow Evangeline Park Commit- tee of the Chamber of Commerce. call ahmg the levee; every steps are being taken and a keen eye is being kept so as to keep the levee in good shape. The good work is going on, and it will not be very long until the danger will be reduced. First Communion and memorial to the Confederate cause almost equal in historic importance and momentous sl|,mificance to the moun- meat on Stone Mountain. HE WHO HESITATES..- Hume, the great phitoso- ear. your neighbor across the way ha phoned or called in with an gul; our Classified Ad Depart- meat and sold his house or car. Perhaps he has sold to the pros- imet you had in mind. 1 [ Idmr, said of Life: "While j we ire resining concerning life, I II Soue--- I While you are debating coa- l cornlng the method of disposlng ot that vacant house, that used i I I i l | Azt today. Putting things oft until tomorrow has sent many [ a man to the poor house. For prompt resUltS and gratify-  service, call TODAY ITry our elaid ad column. i FILL THE CARD8 The U. S. Bureau of the Census has had a representative in Louisiana for the past few months making a survey of the completness of birth registration I in the various parishes of the State. An intensive eampaign was waged with I a number of agents in the field. The re- suits of these efforts are very encourag lng. { A request of Washington for "'a I check" which will show percege of I births registered, has been granted aml cards will be sent from Washington to parents throughout the State for con- firmation of records. It is imperative that these cards he filled and the cards returned to Wash- lngton. When these cards are received some parents amy feel that because the child is registered the blanks need not be filled and the card returned, but it is important that the record of the re- gistration be confirmed. We earnestly request that every person receiving a ! card return it to Washington with the proper information. These cards require no postage. Simply fill them in and drop in your letter box. The State Board of Health again ex- presses it apreclation of former sup- port and eoolmJoa, At St. Amant The Pope is dead, long live the Pope! The King is dead, long live the King ! aud so it is said. The church of St. Anmnt went down under the terrific storm of 1926--Long live the church of St. Amaut ! ! ! The beautiful ceremonies which have made the parish of St. Amant so famous with Catholic people as well as with friends of other denominations will be reanalted next Sunday, on the oleasion of the, Solemn Coduunion. Two Masses will be said at 8 and 10 o'clock. The 8 o'clock Mass will be the Communion Mass. The 10 o'clock Mass will he a high Mass with Father Folse C.M.. at the Altar. An interesting feature of the 10 o'eioek Mass will be the Kyrie and Sanctus: A composition of Re. V Baron, the Pastor, which will be rendered by the children. At 4 p. m. the renavation of the Bapttslmal vows will be-presided by Rev. Father Folse who will explain to the children and the lmrents the true lessons of the DAY. The choir under the direction of Mrs. C. Barman will render beautiful music- al selections. your town, don't  it. tension Division. to prepare to save their bees in any emergency. The crest of the flood is still to come and unless scaffolding is built high enough to reach above the expected high water, all will be lost. The honey crop at this season of the year is from the tree tops and vines in low lands which reach above the floods. This is the only source from which beekeepers may expect a crop when they return to their homes after the water recedes. "l)uring the flood of 1922, 1 know of dozen lw+keepers wire took this pre- caution, and upon returning home found enough honey in the hives to sell for enough cash to carry the family through another season," says Mr. Davis; "The Ias will be working while you are away. Be sure to place ahove the brood chamber four or five upers for storage room filled with drawn combs or full sheets of coml foundation and the bees will fill them re capacity if the weather is dry en. ough to allow them to fly. Do this, and they will work when all other activities have ceased." The La. Cane Crop The Weather during the week hag again turned warm which is favorable for the crops; no rain has fallen and <mdltlons are good. The high stage of the' Mississippi river is demanding careful attention from planters throughout tim sugar dis trict. The levees protecting the sugar district are intact and notwithstanding the increasing height of the river are reported holding firm. The serious river situation necessitates great care and attention and is diverting the planters from their normal course to the renderin gel assistance" in holding back the high water. The conditions are good and pros- peers are favorablee--Lg 1lanter. STEPS TAKEN TO INFORM ALL HOLDERS t Washington. D. C. May 9---Seeretary Mellon has called for payment on Nov- ember 15, 1927, all outstanding Scored Liberty Ian bonds. Interest on these bonds will cease on November-15. 1927. Approximately $1,7000,000,000 of these honda are now outstanding. While the bonds will be paid on Nov- ember 15. 1927. it is quite probable that during the next six months the Treasury will extend to the holders of dm Liberty Loan bonds an opportunity to exchange them for other Government securities. No announcement has as yet been made as to the type of security to be offered in exchange, or the date on which the exchange offer may be expected. Tile Treasury explains that the terms of the bonds require that a lnotiee be given to the public six months I i in advance of the redemption date. I Tile Secretary's announee.nlent, there- fete, does not mean that the bonds will be paid at the present time. but merely places the holders on notice that their bonds will be redeemed on November 15, and will cease to bear interest on that date. If holders of Second Liberties desire to have their bonds redeemed, they should present them for payment on November 15, 1927, but if they desire other Government-obligations in place of their Seconds they should watch for further announcement and notify their I bank to keep them informed of any ex- I change offering that may later be made by the Treasury. In 1917 and 1918, it will be recalled, when the Government was lling bonds of the several Liberty Loans, a nation- wide campaign was conducted, every available facility being used to reach the pablie and sell the bonds. The situa- tion is now practically reversed, and the Government is preparing to redeem or exchange some of these bonds. While no such elaberate canvass is contempla- ted for the redemption notice as was undertaken in 1917, the Treasury never the less Is making a.spectal effort to inform the holders of Second Liberty Loan bonds that their bonds will cease to bear interest on November 15th. Banks and trust companies throughout the country will be asked to coporate with the Government in spreading the news of this call for redemption, and in advising the holders of bomls that the Treasury will probably offer new securities in exchange. For the first time the radio will be used by the Gov- ernment as a means of reaching mil- lions of bondholders. An announcement will shortly be broadcast from the lar- ger radio stations of the country. The importance of aequainting bond- holders with the fact that their bonds have been called for payment is em- dtasiTd by the Treasury's records of previous calls for redemption or ex- change. Thse recor{Ls show that there are still outstnnding at the present time. in the hands of the public, aimut $30.tI,000 in Government securities ulmn which interest has ceased. Includ- ed in this amount are $3,10,000 in Vie- tory notes which ceased to bear Interest in 1922 and 1923. There are also out- standing $14,500,00 in temlmrary bonds of the several Liberty Losns. to wlflch were attached only a Limited number of interest coupons. The last coupons matured some seven years ago. The holders of thesetemporary bonds have neglected to exchange them for per- manent bonds having the full number of interest coupons attached, and until such exchange is made they have no means of collecting the interest. In the face of these facts, the Treasury is es- pecially anxious that the present an- nmmcement reach as many Second Ltb- arty Loan bondholders as IVls possible to reach through the press, the radio. and the banks of the country. The Second Loan, which wan issued In November, 1917, wan the sm,l large loan floated by the Govermueut during the World War, and while this loan does not mature until 1942, the condition of the money nmrket and f the vernment s finances makes it I- sible and advisable to call the bonds for redemption in Noyember, /No plausible I been fotmd, Let's hope that the heay rain and| strong wind doesn't set in. Several thousand tans of meat are  .'lng prepared by the women of Tangt. lmboa parish for distrllmtion to floo refugees, announces Miss Mary Jeuie stone. State Home Demonstration agent. Miss Clyde Schilling, ltrif holl demonstration agent, is suPerVising the canxdag. Mt. Robert Ellis, district president of the Clubs, accompanied Miss Schilling Frlda a tour of the parish, In the interest Of the work. "The women of Tangipahoa are ing US their fullest cooperation," sayd' MLs Stone, "and we fell sure that the other parishes will do the same." At present Miss Stone is visiting several lmrishes and assisting the home agems in getting started in this type of work. Distribution of the meats will be made by the American lled Cross. .Nice Rain Visit Section ot Parish Thursday morning of this week a slow rain started and gradually increa ed whk'h was very much needed and w/ll do /mmense good to the corn, Oat- ton and truck. Friday morning another little shower made Its appearance; if it does not set in to rain every day : there is no telling the good which will result from the rain. TWICE CONVICTED OF " " SLAYER GETS NEW TRIAL (Times-Picayune) Hammond, La., May---June act by the district court today in Spring. ville, Livingston parish, to hear argu, meats for a change of venue in the third trial of Osca Joiner, charged with the murder of Dr. J. A. Cannon. Twice convicted and both time, sentenced to death, Joiner is making his third fight to save himself from th$ gallows. He will be represented bY former District Judge Robert S. 1 Matthew ft. Allen, Carter Rownd Robert M McGehee. District Ponder Will be aeslsted by ht Colonel Amos L. Ponder, in the lion. Judge Columbus Reid of m0nd will hear arguments for of venue. American Making That American women making greater strides in true lira very literal sense, which Imt,ly Is ot entirely welcome fair m,x. Den)" the facts as they women's feet are gradually bigger, and in the last fifteen ,,u,. says the Phoenl sizes of stockings most in Increased from oight to bar four shoe, to go with the five amii is what .the average Ameriv now has to wer. are now not the ugly because this increased ly noticeable in view fastidiousness In stockings. Foreigners try always concede woman is the best groomett and ankles o any world. (hmfort before one explanation as the fact that takes more exercise and goes for spor'ts than formerly lmY the penalty by shot. While we ins ltigger, sh hits antount, fiom nines tea