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Address all communicatioas to
Dr. C. V. Kraft, No. 500 Verret street.
New Orleans, La. Phone. Algiers 803.
NEW ORLEANS, LA., OCT. 10, 1912.
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TRADES ,N_ COUNCIL 9
ROLL OF HONOR.
McDONOGH NO. 4 SCHOOL.
Scholarship and Deportment.
8 A-Lee Frazer, William Hopper,
William Barker, William Hildebrand.
8 B -Clayton Borne, Clyde Bour
geois, Richard Hart, Louis Nelson.
7 A-Lee Bairnsfather, Cheve Cos
7 B -Daniel Knowles, William Tufts,
6 A-Harold Marcour, John Stassi,
Jos. Rosamano, Roy Ameudo, Harvey
McNeeley, Alden Olroyd, August Tam
borello, Jos. Rumore.
6 B-Thomas Butler, Anthony Ger
5 A-Alvin Chico, James Moffet,
Harry Hoke, George Thorning, Ed
5 B-Andrew Yuratich, Harry Lau
fer, Lee Donner.
4 A-John Schwarzenbach, Julian
Hogan, James Hogan.
4 B-Byrns Anderson, Noel Duvic,
Joseph Sclafani, Michael Lawton, Tis
dale Daniels, Henry Gerrets, Louis
Laufer, Elliot Hafkesbring, Herman
3 A-John Beninate, Francis Sadler,
Bernard Grundmeyer, William Nolan,
3 B-Hart Schwarzenbach, Theo
dore Wattigney, Cleveland Duvic, John
Forrest, Chas. Garrick.
2 A-Andrew Buniff, James Calvin,
Hells Adams, Michael Brown, Austin
lSphr, John Glancy, Joseph Folse, Al
via Hoffman, Cyril Brophy, Carrol
Crane, Lunnell Penisson, Roy Suther
2 B-Roland Cayard, Hillary Schroe
der, Fred Langford, Otto Meder, Emile
Mothe, Leslie McMahon, Charles
Brown, Lemley Hubener, Milton Ack
er, Tracy Entwistle, John Talluto,
Henry Burlet, Collie Bumatow.
1 A-Morris Laufer, Willie Parker,
Melbourne Reed, Ralph Umbach,
1 B-Don Ducy, Harold Hano, Al
bert Newberry, Joseph Gmst.
7 A-Leslie Forrest.
5 B-Philip Gayaut, Hilliard Bach.
3 B-Robert Martinez, George Ad
ems, Edward Wrigley, Marion Ryan
7 A-Anthony Rumore.
7 B-William Kennedy, Robert Ken
nedy, Edgar Cayard, Walter Wells.
5 B-Rlngold Oliver, William Nik
lans, Paul Sebring.
4 A-Archle McNmara, Emile Col
lette, Joseph Orlesh, Floyd Mahler
Win. Wolbreeht, Junior Le Jeune, The
e Johnson, Alton Humphrey, Hen
Page, Sunta Tranchine.
B-Arnold Cauvin, Fred Smith
Warren Strasser, Robert Hammond
Albert Benner, Vernon Durand, Creigh
3 B-Cyril Schindler, Olding Platt
Edward Laughltn, John Leonard, Wal
YOUNG POLKS HONOR MAYOR.
One of the most highly appreelated
ompllmemta received by Mayor Behr
man ea the result of the election wa
the vidt to his home on Wednemdas
evemlg of a bevy of pretty little girl
rmaglag lna age troama 6 to 10 years, an
all of whom live i the sams square
with the mayor. The lttlOe tots, bear
lag a hug bunch ofat very hbnutitu
ewers, took the Buhrman home b
tam, d ome of the tlny mimes mde
a sweet little eeeh of prementaton
Attaed is. t-o. t bouquet was a eard
with the allowlsn prettily lettered
"Alslmeru, Oct. 2, 1U1.
10agritalations and beet wslh.
m the lIlttle fiend m e yor blockr
Omii IMs Wagner, Norms
Mah Y u EON.*Ee, Wil Albot
01U4* amrgeoi. Hare MoNeely, 3em
tar Oulrsr, Chrtde anler, John Fla
a, Jr.. Mae M r omn, Germtrude fi.
br, Marguerite Filae, laire Filaey.
Gs Gravels, Nettle Worlem, dward
i--r,- lam.es Finle, May "L
Nedss MesEaly, Andrew Wolay, Vl
Events That Are Happening.
BY THE PLAIN MAN.
Here is a question that is coming more and more into the public eye.
During the past few years the ladies have made great strides in getting their
cause before the public, and in many instances have gained the long coveted
privilege of suffrage. The Plain Man believes that the women should vote,
because they tell us they will give us better government, and I have no doubt
but that they would. The women show to good advantage whenever they mix
in civic affairs, and generally come off with flying colors. Of course, there
are many of us males who don't give a rap about the form of government the
ladies will give us, but are more interested in preserving the forms of the
dear creatures themselves. And this, in a way, is the fault of the ladies them
selves, for, as the skirts grow tighter and the nether garments scantier, they
show us more and more of themselves, and man-like, we look. But, in my
opinion, this very circumstance is a point in favor of woman suffrage, for if
the form of government as contemplated by the ladies is as attractive as
some of the forms but slightly concealed 'neath the "hobble" and "strangle"
skirts, then I say, let them vote.
BURNS IN GRABOW.
Some time back, when the reform press of this (ity was making so much
fuss about the graft that Sleuth Burns was about to uncover in New Orleans,
the Plain Man stated that Mr. Burns was busily engaged in concocting evi
dence against the timber workers in Grabow, as this was more in his line,
in fact his specialty. Press dispatches since then confirm what I said. This
hunter of union labor has had his minions at work for weeks manufacturing
evidence against these unfortunate men. Their only chance now is, whether
a justice-loving people will stand by and see these men convicted on evidence
gathered by all manner of foul means at the command of this labor-hating
sleuth. Grabow is practically owned by the Galloway Lumber Company
(which, significant to remark, has sold out its holdings since the so-called
riot), and every man, woman and child in the town depends directly or indi
rectly on the lumber company for its daily bread. But even with this tre
mendous hold upon the people of Grabow, the lumber barons of the state
were not satisfied that they could convict the strikers, but found it necessary
to call in the great (?) detective-Burns-to manufacture evidence. The pe
culiar thing about the whole affair is that the men killed were mostly timber
workers. and therefore the men on trial are really accused of murdering their
own fellows. The evidence of one man, who saw a shot fired from the gallery
of the Galloway Lumber Company and strike a man who was running away,
was lightly brushed aside, as that would implicate one of the lumber kings
and that could not be. The unions must be smashed, regardless of right of
justice. It is to be hoped, however, that the good people of Louisiana will
demand a square deal for these men. If they are really guilty, let them be
punished; but, for the fair name of Louisiana, don't convict them on Burns'
evidence-that would be adding murder to murder. In passing, I might say
that the laboring men of this state will long remember Congressman Pujo for
his part in this affair. Hhe has surely dug his political grave.
The New Orleans Item is really funny at times, and that without special
effort in that direction. Last week it declared, editorially, that one of the
political mistakes of the late city commission campaign had been the injec
tion of Sleuth Burns. Yet, I remember distinctly that when it was first an
nounced, for political effect, that Burns was about to spring a graft sensation
here, the Item declared that it hoped his disclosures would be made before the
city primary. I wonder if the editor of the Item ever reads his own paper.
TWO MOMENTOUS EVENTS.
At the present time the gaze of the people is centered on two important
events-one, the championship series between the Boston and New York
baseball teams, and the other, (at the moment of lesser importance to the
ardent fans), the presidential race. To dismiss the first briefly (and that not
for lack of appreciation or interest), the Plain Man will state that he hopes
New York can. but believes Boston will win. In the presidential contest, we
have a three-cornered fight between William the Large, Teddy the Great,
and Woodrow the Intellectual. As for William, he may mean well but has
made a sad mess of his administration; his policies have been weak and vas
cillating, and he has continually done the wrong thing at the right time.
William has been tried and found wanting. Teddy the Great (in his own
opinion) is the same loud, blustering, promising Teddy of old-"I can, I shall,
will; nobody but ME" can do anything. He will harness the lightning,
chain the sun to his chariot, and as for the old Mississippi, he will dare it to
rise and flood the valleys in the face of his command not to do so. 'Tis mar
velous how this man remains an idol and a hero in the hearts of so many
people when he has faked them so often. Had he been nominated at the
Chicago convention, the Republican party would still be the grandest thing
ever; but failing there, his extreme egotism forced him to form a new party
what for? To further the interests of the common herd? That is what he
tells you; but his only reason in life, his only object for living is-Teddy, I,
ME! May the fates preserve us from being ruled again by this king of the
fakers! Coming down to Wilson, we have the logical candidate; not so much
for what he has done, or promises to do, but that he fits into the presently
existing conditions. With a Republican president and a Democratic House
and hostile Senate, absolutely nothing can be accomplished, and the next four
years would be wasted in jockeying and bickering, while the people would
grin and bear it. With Wilson in the presidential chair, the Demiocrats would
be forced to show their hands. They would either have to enact the legis
lation that the people want so badly, or be sunk into oblivion for ever more.
There would be no room here for quibbling; no hostile president to hold re
sponsible; it would be fairly up to the Democrats to make good their pledges
to the people of this country-absolutely no chance for hedging, for hedging
here means self.destruction. That is why the Plain Man believes that Wood
row Wilson shonld and will be elected President of the United States. There
has never been such an opportunity for testing out a great party; all the con
ditions are favorable. Whether the Democratic party will emerge from the
crucible with honor remains to be seen. The Plain Man hopes so, agd aima
hopes that Mr. Wilson will be elected, so as to bring about the opportunity~
GRADUATES IN DECEMBER.
Mrs. Pauline Fabres Voegtlin, who
Shas had the misfortune to be compelled
to undergo a serious operation, while
attending her duties at the Charity
Hospital, is again out and on a fair
road to recovery. Mrs. Voegtlin's ca
reer as a trained nurse has been comr
mented upon at the hospital, by the
many physicians with whom she has
come in contact, as being exceptionally
bright, and espectially adapted for the
work she has undertaken. Notwith
standing her illness Mrs. Voegtlln will
Sgraduate with the regular blass in De
cember. Her many friend congratu
The Algiers workmen who are oul
on the Harriman strike for over a
ear, now, celebrated the occasion S8a
day with a parade and speechmking
at the BElmir Pleasure Grounds. The.
Wilson, ourth ViesPresident of the
Universal Machinists' Union, stated to
the strikers that a settlement of the
Harriman line strike was In sight. B
sdes Mr. Wilson, the Third Vies-Prel·
dent of the BlaeksmitWh' NatieJal
Uniko, Thos. llanagmn, als addressed
meetimn He urhd te men to
asted oher syml as aa rl eym
tm-at was p epO
BIG OYSTER STEAM.
On Monday night the Security Brew.
ing Company was host to one hundred
and twenty undertakers who came here
from the National Convention which
was held at Chattanooga, in order to
assist the undertakers of ouisulana to
organize a Louisiana State Society.
John A. Barrett, who was chalrman
of the committee of entertainment foi
the local people, together with Geo. G
Brunaann and Emile J. Mothe, was
kept busy making the many guests wel
come and seeing that they had a good
time. The hospitality of the Security
Brewing Company was very muca ap
predeated by our local people, as wel
as the guests who came from all points
of the country. Michael Schorr, the
popular brewmaster, who had charge
of that part of the entertainment
worked hard to make the affair thi
success that it was. Capt. Wi. Hard
nlg who has now national fame fto
that ne oyster sauce, was on haad
with a specially comtrueted apron fo
the occasion, while Julius Sutherland
unrolled the big roll of paper whleh h
always signtosant of good things to
follow. There was some disappoint
meat as the oysters did net arrive is
time, but it kept the good dewd a iUt
tie while asr, and the added huase
was apeas with little delay. A
the meemre of the adiles' r epti
eammittee of Algiers werA Ma. Jeh
A. larett and Mrs t J. Maths.
LETTERS FROM THE PEOPLE.
Algiers, October 9, 1912.
Dear Sir---The New Orleans Item, in
its issue of the 8th, in its Algiers col
umn, devotes considerable space to the
proposed ordinance which has been
drawn up by the Ferry Committee of
the Algiers Improvement Association,
for the sale of the Third District Ferry
d As is usual in cases where the re
porter gets his information second
It handed, and for a publication which
x seems to be somewhat reckless in the
e handling of important matters, there
e are several statements made in this
e write-up, which demand attention by
- said Ferry Committee. both in justice
to themselves and to the city which is
y to sell this franchise, as well as to
if the people of Algiers who know that
s they must do something to better their
facilities of communication with the
city proper, if the Fifth District is to
make any real progress.
In the first place, the proposed fran
chise was not "presented for the ap
h proval of the association." but was
s, simply read for the first time, so that
i. the members would understand exact
e, ly upon what lines the committee is
i working, and so that when the city en
g gineer will have tentatively approved
,r of it, said proposition can be intelli
e gently discussed by the association in
g the presence of the public, which it is
understood the association will invite
d to a general meeting for that purpose.
. In the second place, the "large ex
e. penditilre of money" referred to, would
e be, relatively speaking, but a very
v small expenditure, when it is realized
- that the only thing the purchaser of
r this proposed lease is called upon to
ir do, as far as the said franchise is c(on
.y cerned, is to pay for its advertisement
v and give the city as small a percent
age of the gross receipts as will enable
him to secure said privilege.
11 It is true that under the terms of
the proposed ordinance as drawn up
s" by the committee, that the purchaser
would be compelled to spend about
r $130,000, but he would get paid in full
for this whole equipment, at the end
of his lease, while he gets practically
a quarter of a century's (24 years) re
ceipts, which at an average of even
only $175 a day for this new era, would
il give him over $1,500,000 with which to
.e pay his running expenses and get his
C-profit, after allowing for the deteriora
n- tion on said plant.
n In the case of the Canal Street ferry,
e the lessee was not only compelled to
pay some $110,000 for the equipment,
but $225,000 in cash (practically) for a
15 year privilege.
If the Item would send its reporter
Lt to the meetings of the association as
k all the other papers do, he would be in
e a much better position Co appreciate
t what the Algiers Improvement Associ.
ation is trying to do for this district,
in which good work his paper might
then be able to assist and which in
deed* should be the policy of all re
spectable newspapers-to build up in
stead of tearing down.
a There is no danger that the Improve
I, ment Association will be instrumental
in forcing the people of Algiers "to con
tinue for another three or four years
using the present dilapidated facili
ties," since the association is made up
largely of citizens who would them
selves materially suffer through such a
misfortune. Careful study of the pro
posed ordinance will disclose it as be
I, ing one of the best business proposi
tions ever offered an investor in the
h matter of the local ferry business.
Yours very truly,
ONE OF THE COMMITTEE.
Id STRIKER8 PARADE.
Id The federation of employes of the
Harriman line celebrated their 1st an
e. niversay of one year on strike Sunday.
They met at Elmira Pleasure Grounds
and paraded the following streets: Ev
elina to Elmira, to Alix; stop at C. D.
d Terrebonne, and had refreshments,
then to Bouny, to Pelican avenue, sere
Snaded Mayor Behrman in Pelican ave
nue, stopped at Felix Le Blanc's and
had refreshment, then to Atlantic ave
nue, to Opelousas, to Elmira, to New
ton, to Verret, to Seguin, to Alix, to
- Elmira, to Grounds, where refresh
ments were served. Thos. L. Wilson,
international vice-president of the Ma.
chinists, spoke on the general strike
conditions over the zone and congrat
ulated the men on the stand that they
R- have made, and told them not to for
d get to strike at the ballot box on elec
r tion day and not forget their enemy,
h Bill Taft, better known as injunction
to Bill. The next speaker was G. H. Kop
to pel, representative of the 15th ward.
He said that it was this body that he
a made his first address to and it was
Dr they who helped to elect him, and he
* did everything in his power to return
as the compliment In the legislature. Jno,
'I- D. Mc~ormack, master of ceremonies
d gave a little talk. ,He told the men
y if their cause was a just one SepLt. 30,
P 1911, why it must be a just one now
ill and to beware of the emissaries of the
t= company who would sell their souls to
ea dollar. One year ago the follonwna
Pceame out with us: 35 machinists and
t, helpers, 35 blacksmiths and helpers
e 16 boilermakers, 14 helpers and 5 ap
d- prentices, 40 sheet metal workemr and
or coppremIths, 225 raDlway carmen,
il laborers. The number of desertms
or and the craft to which they beloaged:
d Machiasts, 5; blacksemiths and help
is era, anae; boilermakem and helpers
to none; sheet metal workers sad cop
it permlthl, 9; carmen, 65; laborem, 10
la The parade stamrted at 2: p. m. Al
It lea Goullot rna grand marald with
r Wi. hlalead, Jr., in an nauto dee
ISrated with bSwers bhlad, ai a ba
Ssr with the tbowla wered: 'True
- t hed " muds,
Any one visiting our Catholic Ceme
teries cannot do otherwise than note
about the care that is taken of same,
yet better work could be accomplished
if our progressive sexton could be bet
ter encouraged for his labor.
No later than last Sunday, a visitor
from the city, in presence of the writ
er, remarked that everything was kept
in such neat order and hence compli
imented the secton.
Compliments are plentiful, and
while they are gratifying and accept
able in a way, they do not fulfill the
expectation; financial remuneration is
the best compliment that could be be
A great many of our people do not
realize that there is but a small reve
nue derived from the cemeteries; if
lots were sold or graves opened every
day, possibly the sexton could manage
to get along with his commission, but
such is not the case, and necessarily
he depends on the financial assistance
of the owners of graves, tombs, etc.
Therefore the sexton, like all of us
who work, must be paid, and hence to
obtain his reward for his labor, makes
a personal appeal monthly for a vol
untary contribution of 3. cents from
each family, whereby he gives his
time to keeping the plots, graves and
walks in neat condition, and where, in
the beginning they willingly contri
buted, now a great many who can well
afford same, have become derelict and
necessarily expect the sexton to keep
everything in order just the same.
Now, our cemeteries could be as
beautiful as any in the city if every
body would give a helping hand.
A cemetery is required for the re
pose of our departed, and necessarily
a sexton is required. This being the
last home of our beloved ones, every
one should be interested in having it
cared for, such as our own living home,
and not being able personally to at
tend, we should remunerate one who
is willing to do so for us.
Everyone has some way of making
a living and all expect to be paid for
their services, therefore the sexton,
who is doing all he can to please ev
erybody, must necessarily make a liv
ing and as his wages are not regulated
by the day or month as the majority
of us, he must depend on assistance
from those who own lots, tombs, etc.;
and if el ery owner would obligate him.
self to assist the sexton, especially
those whom God has blessed with
good wages, to give regularly 25 cents
per month, while others, not so well
able may at least give 10 cents regu
larly, then our cemeteries would be
as neat in comparison with any in the
We are all pleased to see public
places looking neat and clean; why
should we not see the homes of our
beloved kept in the same manner, and
assist the one who is doing all he can
to please, and make the place to be
admired? When a conscientious em
ployer has a faithful employee, does
he not increase his pay instead of re
ducing it, in order to keep and encour
age him? Therefore as the present
sexton, Mr. Louis Lahare, is a valua
ble man to the cemeteries, we should
keep and encourage him, by not only
complimenting him with words, but
give him a reasonable living wage,
and not let him leave us by reducing
Mr. Louis Lahare can always be
found on duty at the cemetery from 7
a. m. to 5 p. m. He is courteous and
obliging, ready to assist whenever
called upon, and will be pleased to
discuss any arrangements that may be
made regarding your contribution.
A. J. H.
U. 8. NAVAL STATION.
The U. S. Dredge Galveston, which
was docked in the Naval Dock in the
beginning of August, and which had
extensive repairs made to same by
the Johnson Iron Works, left for sea
About nine buildings on the station
will receive a painting on all the
frame work. This work has been giv
en by contract to Mr. W. E. Unlacke,
the painter of New Orleans.
Several carloads of tiling and ce
ment have been placed in the yard,
and are being unloaded in wagons for
the Immigration Station.
The wood fenders on both ends of
Naval Dock have been taken off. These
fenders were originally put on to keep
driftwood from being caught in the
framework. The dock is also being
scaled and painted in bad places. This
work is being done by the station em
Mr. John Lusk, who has been resid
ing with his family in the Marine Om
cers' Quarters, for the past year, will
shortly move back to the city. Mr.
Luask, who is a carpenter by trade, has
been acting as dockmaster since Mr.
T. DeIlly has been removed.
An enjoyable truck ride was given
Iat Saturday night in honor of Miss
Ploy Grebhan, of Memphis, Teno. The
jolkly buneh left the residence of Capt.
Tmey IUlly at ala o'clock, makinl a
tomr ot Alsgiers asd from there across
the river to West Ed, where refresh
meats were srsea and danains was
lndlgalel in. The olloowng puartlcip
ted: Misses Alsl sevlla, las Gay.
Adele Duekert, Grace Vallette, Ruth
SPettigroe Juste Martin, Viola, Mat
tie usCarrie Lilly Meusrs dward
Moatgomeowr, Lwraee Baratu , Wn.
am casey, Lee Whltaker, Aam sad
Len ar tw, O rWalter sad waMrsd
Quite a unique celebration took pila
Saturday at the residence of .luid.
and Mrs. Sam Levy, :;::., Slidell ax.
nue, where the celebration of tli. (,;:;
Brooklyn Steam Fire Co. No. ' to,,
place. This was the fifty-tifth at!.:
versary and one of the intert iin::
facts about the organization an, ti.,
celebration was that the same,, oatic(r!
who were present and were offliers' at
the last meeting, held in 1 s:, a er
present at the anniversary, and .-,,
hold their same positions, as foll. -
L. J. Peterson, president: M. \'in'
vice-president; Geo. Lecourt, se r,.
tary; H1. L. Lecourt, treasurer; gat
uel Levy, foreman; John II. Ilill,'
brand, first assistant; ('has. Ada:ms.
Besides the above mentioniIl tih,
following were also present: Ed. ('tIn
ningham, John ('oyle, \nm. Whilt t-
berg, Geo. Nelson, \. AA. lintz. Joani
T. McGarry, Wn. Burke, Ed. Hiur=atn.
('has. Vinet, L. ('. Murphy, lFred I iker.
('has. Buhler, Anthony Faller. .I. II
Bertrand, A. ('. Brill, W\m. hleath. 1'!
lowing a sumptuous repast toasts aser
drunk and speeche made, and mati
reminiscences resulting from thi'
memories of those who sploke. .\d
dresses were made by Sam LeI.\. I.
J. Peterson, Ed. Cunningham, I.. ('.
Murphy and others. Adjournnwiet:'
was had with the understanding that
the next meeting was to be held at
the same place, one year hence.
Miss Aline Wilhelmine Jeffrey, of
728 River street, and Winm. Alexander
Holt, Jr., of 1628 Clio street, a well
known employee of the W. G. \Vilmot
Company, were married at 2 o'clock
Monday morning at the courthouse at
Gretna by Justice of the Peace M. A.
Dauenhauer, who they awakened from
peaceful slumber to have the knot
Accompanied by Miss Pearl Jeffrey,
a sister of the bride, and Louis M.
Dill, with whom they had attended
theatre and then a late supper Sunday
night, the couple reached Gretna and
located the obliging deputy clerk,
Prank J. Tillotson, who prepared the
necessary papers while Judge Dauen
hauer was being aroused. The mar
riage of the couple is the culmination
of a courtship that recently threatened
to be ended forever, when a disagree
ment occurred and they parted in an
When Holt returned to make up
with his sweetheart Sunday evening
he invited her to the theatre and then
they were joined by the bride's sister
and her escort, who accompanied them
to the theatre, the supper and then
the judge's sanctum, where the cere
mony was performed. Jacob Trauth,
Jr., also was a witness to the event.
MOUNT OLIVET NOTES.
Last Sunday the regular sessions of
the Sunday School were begun for the
fall season. It was quite gratifying to
see the large number of teachers and
pupils present. There are, howeer,
quite a number of pupils on the rolls
who have not yet returned and we con
fidently look for them to return to
their places. A cordial welcome awaits
Passers-by note a great change be
ing made in the front of the old church.
The old doors have been taken down
and new casing erected with glass tran
som in the arch and two movable tran
soms above the new doors, which, con,
forming to the law, open outwards.
This is a very great improvement and
will make the church more light than
before. When the walls of the school
room are re-papered and freshened up,
the curtains hung in their places, our
facilities will be much more in keep
ing with the object in view-a celan
mind In a celan body-than it was be
fore. For surroundlngb have a great
dea Ito do with the inward disposi
It will be learned with pleasure by
his many old friends in the parish that
the Rev. Arthur Howard Noll, LL. D.,
during whose former rectorship of this
parish the present beautiful and
churchly edifice was erected, will be
with us next Sunday night and preach
for us. Dr. Noll is at present locum
tenens at Christ Church Cathedral dur
ing the absence of Rev. Winm. A. Barr,
who is detained by sickness in Vir
. giha. It is hoped that a large congre
.1gation will welcome Dr. Noll back to
his old parish.
The atte~dance of the Mt. Olivet
SBranch of the Woman's Auxiliary last
Tuesday nlght, while small in numbers
made up in enthusiasm somewhat for
the paucity of the members present.
The resignation of Mrs. Hotard as see
retary was regretfully accepted and
Mrs. A muedo chosen to that omce.
a The quarterly meeting of the Wo
I man's Guild of the parish will be held
i at the rectory next Tuesday night. Bus
- laeas of importance aa I large at
a tendaace is epected.
Master Gerge Edward Harper, son
of Geo. Win. and Rose Walters Harper,
IwM bptised Sunday at Trinity Lath
reau Church. Sebastlan Rolland and
1 Birdle Strltsinder were sponsors.
SIn Trinity Lutheran school is confr
I mats Instruction at 3:30 p. m. every
o Me1aiy, Wedneda~ and riday.
S amay Sehool Teachers' meeting
will te glees Thursday at 7:20 p. m.
.', i wste" buggy
.,' ts-cla eOndll
Kr. A ' ing, 305 Valette
ns, almost 9 t
. 'ill sell che .
1'. 1;. ,:, . or gentlemzw)ia) ul
'. a Inducelt. Il
. St Till y
MIDWIFE OR NF Ua
S"t", mlwife and e.1 ti
i,.. ,i.t Mary Abadie, 4l *
t'uone Algiers 310 W.
"!'... rt) notify the it
. No. , I
': It I have change4
"I."t. , t.,,n 4.:7 Seguin p l
;l :t liall with name Ii
L.,Lst Friday night i.
T',': , \'Vallette and Mli U
II: i returned to thlga II
11 \NESE - 'lara Agnes
at six o'clock a. m. 1 ,
dainhtter of Alice McColg w
Nick l)anese, was a nativeld -
and aced seventeen Yearl, ter i
Thel' funeral took place o
last at one o'clock from<s
dence of the deceased, 1131
street. Interment in 8L laub
(OF '.AIIABA RED ASH COAL
STATE OF L.OIISIAN1 , P1siU
LEI.ANS, CITY OF W 51llcam
Ih.' it known, that oe tO b
of the mouth of Septeaber, .i
,.ur Iord one thousan als p
twelve, and of the lai ' ti
I nitl.d States of Ameria, tle r
and thirty-sixth, before mn , J a
4uIintern, a notary publie ,an
andl qualified In and fi r i
state, and In the presese of
hereinafter named and mIsi -
ally came aqd appeared tae -
names are htreunto mesre s.*
ally d.clared, that availlg
lprovisndsof the laws ol tiaIs
islina, they have contracteia a
do by these presents covesat
blnd themselves, as wells dl a
ipersons as may hereafalr hain
with them, to form and eili
ation for the objectsnd
tier the articles and t
The name and style t i lli
shall be "Cahaba Red ui O
Incorporated," and nadir nlb 1
have and enjoy see1ns1a It
ninety-nine years from thke Oa
The domicile of tul,
in the city of New Orisa
and other legal process
the president, or In his t1ome
pres lent, or lq the abaage i
ARTIUlE IlL I i
The objects for whlicl
organized and the Matl
be carried on by a sa
following: to do l
retail coal, coke a
the city of New tr
boy and to sell sad
pig-Iron and all rad em_
dlty generally handled i
tall coal and coke delalh .
such other bustlesse
or connected with
The capital stolk of4
hereby fixed at the ram oI
dollars, divided late sa
hundred shares of the sp
dred dollars each whoi
for when called for iy h
tors of the corporatil, M
for cash, or oIn y
relved iby the oyeat
dered it. No atocI
his stock without bLne
corporation at its hbk
poration shall havre ten
to accept or decllne aid
transflers to be valid m
books of the coutepa?.
All corporate powen i
board of dlrectora to h
stockholders, two of wiS
a quorum for the tras
until otherwise prowvidi
this charter the board of
sislt of Benjamli ClaM4
iClaassen, St.l and Cii
with Itnjanmln ClaasUO
Benjamin Classen, Sr.,
I'harles N. Chavilsy
the event of death or
more of said hoard or
Sing mormi'rs or memer
sluplyb the vacancy *
I shall be a presidest., a
retary and trenuoer,
may be held by ona_ n
The corporation ma
or sell real estate U
Sduriang the course o t
bove provided i Atlel
transactions shall bi
of directors then in i
may be dissolved by a
Ssockholder.s, or bi
and such IquldatlS
Sthe board then in o·s*
No stockholder sall i
r sponslhle for the
corporation nla ay US
u ~ld ba lance do ti
shares of stock enbinhbof
shall any mere
I have the efeet of
null, or exposing ai
bllty beyond the M
of his stock. Th is at
be amended in the 5
I or Its capital stock
Thns done and pi
cIty of New OrlesaDs
3er herein first ainve
ence of Ioula A. Hub1ft Wi
tero. colmptent w
their names, gt
era and me, notaf?,
enjamin (a. a
Lamar C. Qulnteroa .
S, the underslletn
In an. for the - la lP
Lanifoeona, do he
C"(shaha Red AahL
sted. was thls
fli.e In book 1
A trUe copy.
oct 3 10 17 24 S1