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es ations to DR C. V. KRAFT, No. 50 Verret Street, New Orleans,
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faliny to ga THE HERALD regularly, will please notify the business
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S ed unless signed by the sender. We do not publish your name in son
das e mmuaication unless you so state, but we must insist upon hbaing your
* sarasee of gosd faith.
MARCH 21, 1918 No. 45
DELAYING GAS FOUR MONTHS.
5 itresting piece of news comes to the public in the form of a letter
LSsd to Mayor Behrman asking for a delay of four months in the mat
ths city closing any contract for the purchase of natural gas to be
' ted through the city of New Orleans. The letter goes on to say
M company, which is represented by a Mr. Jennings, that they have
·I lawt a contract and lease with the New Orleans Land Company,
an area of about four hundred acres. They say that they have
O proof that natural gas in paying quantities can be secured imme
sader the city. They say that a complete drilling outfit with suffi
p e is within a few miles of New Orleans and that if natural gas is
tey will furnish it to the city at four cents a thousand cubic feet.
O, at course, is predicated upon their luck in striking natural gas.
sgr, however, does not make any proposition of putting up a cash
r the faithful performances of such offers as are made in the letter.
lt sais strange that this company, namely, The Republic Oil and Sul
Sompany, should rush here in this eleventh hour with a proposition
gg easts gas based upon their luck of finding gas in sufficient quanti
This company, no doubt, has long ago heard of the great Houma gas
sad they of course knew that New Orleans was negotiating and in
l the matter of bringing gas to New Orleans, and after finding
ls geological experts have passed favorably upon the supply of this
,1 there is an attempt made to delay the bringing of this natural
i the city.
A dlsy of four months means a loss of thousands upon thousands of
to the consumers of this natural product. A delay of this kind is
a esasiderable amount of money and if the Republic Oil and Sulphur
g, through its president. Louis B. Jenning, means business, let them
n Irward and place a deposit with the city of New Orleans of say.
lg like one hundred and fifty or two hundred thousand dollars in
M be paid over to the city if they should fail to drill a stated number
d s to a stated depth under the supervision of expert geologists and
AMl.a This is the kind of a proposition that would merit the consid
s f uch a delay, otherwise we believe that the city of New Orleans
•g m and bring to New Orleans as soon as possible the natural gas
dt is essential to the future manufacturing development of the Cres
SOlURI FUEL SUPPLY FOR NEXT WINTER?
SM the United States Puel Administration is early anticipating a great
f coal for the coming winter is evident by the fact that they are
ldartng a campaign urging the people of the country to substitute
r4 other material instead of coal.
,r rS campaign which is already started, the object is to impress upon
ggl the great necessity of the substitution of wood fuel for coal in
it these essential industries necessary for the prosecution of the
qdindiag entirely upon coal as fuel may not be handicapped for
Obdsas should be the last city in the United States to suffer for
U o fuel for the fact that we have surrounding our town a forest
g-mab of tons of cordwood are rotting annually, and to conserve
lg which is so near at hand is just another step in helping the
S l ationa has recently opened up its timber section and is
to dslher wood to Algiers in cord and less than cord lots, be
t e we ether wood concerns throughout the town who are ready to
p eart weed for next year. It is certainly far better to lay in
Sthe present time, giving this wood a sufficient length of time
bL, to wait until the last minute and be compelled to use coal
i I burn your green wood. There is no disadvantage in buy
-e-l. The fac is that you get just as much wood whether it
Sdrb the cord, and it is much easier to saw and split when
Cl .h but a small a vor when the Government reluests you to
aggy o wood early, and that wood be sbstituted uas much as
S eLm. Make youear purchases early. You are Just that much
Sile ad like our Government, you will be getttaig into a state
HEROIC WOMEN OF FRANCE.
Dr. Alonso Taylor.
M- not powertful enough to do even scanty Justice to the
la i the modern world, and of ages past-the woman of
i bhealthy men who are engsaged in the military service in
all a engaged either in transportation or in the manun
leavig the agricalture absolutely to the women. Not
Shave stepped tnto the place of work animals; you can
of Ihae today and' se women of magnifcient, noble
to the plough and cultivating the soil All of the as
-ta theilr shoulder. The home, always an extremely eEl
s a fbw iO d n .lt)e womuded, and the tubercular.
W igh deraetio, wr an attitude that amount almost to
the wemaa ot hrsmes bears the burden.
bein a oiey are, does it le within the heart of the
tmr am dbel to every convenience of our 1ie at the
a adeiei rlj to the womashood of Francet This
.that InatldS. orr, abtitution of other cerels in
e l5U must ke mebl to bold the morale of the
- - mat ere The muwale of e house decies the
- Olba the fgLbU Ine We can do this by givng to
Ised ee bdom la their food spply, and of this, wheat
ThiGS THAT HAPPEN
* N. I., a esemtl elstedb by a majority ot one
a t aMew Task, a sixteenth cntary table ver
o b+ , .s t -
C AN'T you just taste that cup o good
So old Luianne Cofee? Steaming hot I
and ready to give you a whole dayful I
of pep and go.
The flavor is wonderfully good and
the aroma-get it?-oh, ma honeyl
* ,I.w * Better run quick and get a bright, dean
tin of Luzianne while it's there. If you
don't like it-every bit of it-then your
grocer will give you back every cent you |
paid for it. Try Luzianne today and se
p ad bow mighty good it is.
I Pour It I
The MOST for Your Money
OUR BREAD LOAF IS
ALWAYS OVER SIZE
THE BAKER OF FINE CAKES AND WHOLESOME BREAD
Phone Algiers 168 922-924 TECIHE ST.
Yea Get the Beae Goode for Le Money
WOOD FOR SALE
Ash; Oak, Maple, Willow, ATUV REDINALOWI PR
Hardwood (Ash, Oak, Maple), per cord _ $7.00
Willow, per cord 6.00
Hard Wood,. (Block) per half cord 3.75
" " " per quarter cord _ 2.00
Willow, per half cord 3.25
" per quarter cord 1.75
Pull Measure and first-clss quality. Delivery will be mIde lm blocked weed as see.
a orders aýggregtlg em0 cord are at hand.
Call up Aurora Plantation Phone Algiers 348
Edward W. Dickey is the first chaplain appointed in the army from the
Christian Science church.
According to the statement of revenue officials there are 300,000 drug
addicts in New York City.
An ambulance driver at the French front writes home for rat traps, to
rid their quarters of rodents.
Imlay, Nevada, has no saloons, jail, lawyers, doctors, red-light district,
church, movie nor pawnshop.
John D. Rockefeller has given $70,000,000 for various war relief work
during the past ten months.
An Indiana druggist is cleaning all coins taken in during the day, to
stop the spreading of germs.
The Army Medical Department, says city men in camps have proved
hardier than their rural brothers in the service.
James R. Mann, an official of the American Wooden Company, pre
dicts a famine in the United States wool market.
A Shelbyville, Ind., woman recently make a pie of berries home canned
21 years ago, whichr beats cold storage.
Because of a dispute over their "perfect baby" a Chicago man and wife
are up before Domestic Relations Court.
The Mayor of North Plainfield, N. J., announces that hereafter wife
beaters convicted in his court will be whipped.
A pound of butter sold at auction at a Washington Red Cross fair for
$567, has been sent to President Wilson.
A Waterbury, Conn., boy of seven years recently died of heart failure
as the result of a slight punishment received at school.
The Mayor of Philadelphia has been indicted on charges of contempt of
6ourt and conspiracy to violate election laws.
Rev. Father Canning, 8. M., of Jet
ferson College, was in town last
Saturday and Sunday. Pather Can
ning, having charge of the plays a
the College, was very much inter
ested in the Algiers performance i
honor of St. Patrick. He expressed
himself as highly pleased at the good
acting of our young men and youna
Rev. Father Kenney, S. J., and
Rev. Father O'Brien, S. J., were alc
in Algiers to be entertained in honor
of St. Patrick. They both were eur
prised and pronounced the evenina
one of the most enjoyable ones ol
Notwithstanding the rain, whict
fell at the most inopportune moment
large crowds journeyed to the Holy
Name Church to honor St Joseph and
to worthily finish the Novena The
church was flle for the 7 o'cloci
The children making their Pirst
Communion looked beautiful ir
white. They were well trained and
carried their part with precision and
reverence. The St. Joseph's boys
were there to encourage their
younger brothers and to give them
good example. They were two hun,
dred strong, all spick and span, the
picture of health and contentment,
Many of the patents were there, also,
to receive communion with their lit.
Very Rev. Father Larkin, S. M.,
said the Mass and gave Benediction
for the little ones he prepared for
The singing at the Mass was ex
Eeptionally good. The young ladies
sang with clearness and ensemble
md with a most pleasing effect.
ies Gladys Skey is fast becoming
me of the best soloists. Dorothy
"Iurtagh is also coming forward very
fast and developing a clear and
trong voice. Mary Collins and
leanore Mitehel are still the old
lependables, always sure to please.
Me ceremony was, indeed, a beauti
tl one and an intense expression of
St. Joseph's boys came very near
usiag all the merit of their morning
levotions when the weather man
met dastardly ruined the surprise
Fery Rev. T. J. urkla, their spirit.
ml direetor, had it stare for them.
Itt tetf " sa m t ,atLsion to
rY hei e- ýe :IJI a~
Friday-Stations for children at
3:15 p. m., stationA for adults at
7:30 p. m.
Sunday (Palm Sunday) - Masses
at 5, 7, 9 and 10:30. "Low Mass at
10:30. Blessing of palms. Palms
will be sold at the church door by
our genial sexton, Louis L[hare.
Baptisms from 3 to 4. Lenten ser
vices at 7:30. Roeary and ,Benedic
tion. Sermon by Right Rev. Father
Hanley, C. M.
Wednesday-Stations at 3:15 and
Daily Masses at 6, 6:30 and 7;
Wednesday at 6, 6:30 and 8:15; Sat
urday at 6 and 6:45.
Next week (Holy Week) watch
this page for complete program of
the numerous exercises.
Mary Elizabeth, daughter of Joseph
Carter and Annie Meaer of 329
.Bouny Street. Sponsors, lawrence
Vollenweider and Mrs. J. Gruntz.
"I~E LASS OF LIMERICK TOWN."
The customary expression, grand
success, will not do to express the
result of last Saturday's perform
ance at the H. N. G. C. Hall; it was
more in the nature of a triumph than
anything else. The generous ap
plause was ample proof that it met
with more than usual approval. The
hall was filled to overflowing, and
all left satisfiled and praising the play
as one of superior merit.
The choruses were so good that
they nearly overshadowed the rest of
the acting. The music was, indeed,
tuneful and catchy. "Molly Mine"
and "The Well-Known Farmer With
the Spondulix" made the hits of the
evening. The young ladies in the
cast all acquitted themselves with
credit. They were well known to
Algiers audiences and everybody
knew that they would not be disap
pointed. Miss Mamie Haggerty and
Miss Cornelia Murphy were at their
best in roles that suited their par
ticulai style of acting. Miss Hasel
Sweeney made a hit with her songs.
Cora Shields and Emily Tallon are
not to be forgotten. Their acting is
so natural that one is liable to forget
that they are on the stage. But, oh!
the men, the men! This time let's
praise our men actors, and the new
faces especially. Duke Skelly as
Judge Hooley was a surprise to
everybody. He played the part like
a professienal, dignified as a Judge.
From beginning to end his hert and
soual were in his work.. His elear
voice was heard distictly every
where. 'he eolleges4re man was in
evbiese thregh ut John McCls
h breegaht et il the laughs that
hat JiIn -.1 '!t M /er
ever suspected him of being able to
sing, but he did it. and "The Well
Known Farmer W'th the Spondulix"
made his reputation as a musical
comedy star. He even danced.
Henry Umbach deceived even his
closest friends with his clever make
up. Kirby Barrett as Ostler was per
fectly at home, though some re
marked that his love scenes were
more natural. Although Gus Barrett
was supposed to be an amorous at
torney and did his part well, when it
came to real love his younger brother
had him backed off the earth. Aubrey
Gaiennie was the hero of the evening
with his well-rendered songs. Hie
sustained the interest of the play and
his appearance was always the signal
for a well-merited round of applause.
Turner Morrison and William Don
net. though in minor roles, did well.
and William Donner's song, with vio
lin obligatoe, was well received.
Mr. Bernard Shields delivered
"Shamus O'Brien" with the usual
perfection of the artist that he is.
The Holy Name Choir sang "A Bar
carolle" from Hoffman. It was the
first time that the choir had been
heard outside of the church, but let
it not be the last time, for their part
was, indeed, an artistic musical treat.
More of such plays will always be
The good Sisters are, indeed, grate
ful to all, both actors and patrons,
who contributed to make the event
such a success.
Friday, March 22-8:13 a. m., chil
dren's devotional service; 7:30 p. m..
evening prayer and sermon.
Palm Sunday-7 a. m.. Holy Com
munion and sermon: 9:30 a m.. Sun
day School; 7:30 p m, evening prayer
and sermon. Subject: "The Events
of Palm Sunday."
Holy Week-Subject: "Some Com
ments at the Cross of Calvary."
Monday-7:30. evening prayer and
sermon, "The Roman Soldier."
Tuesday-7:30. evening prayer and
sermon, 'The Impenitent Thief."
Wednesday-7:30 p. m., Penitential
Office and sermon, "The Penitent
Thursday--7:30 p. m., Ante-Com
munion and sermon, "The Centu
Friday-12 m. to 3 p. m, Three
Hours' Devotion, 'The Seven Words
of the Cross."
Friday-7:30 p. m., Litany and ser
mon. Rev. A. R. Edbrooke, rector
of Grace Church, will preach the
Thought for ,Holy Week-"Go
where thou wilt. seek what thou will,
thou shalt not find a higher way
above, nor a safer way below, than
the way of the Holy Cross; and how
dost thou then seek another way
than this royal way which is the way
of the Holy Cross?"
"Take up, therefore, the Cross and
follow Jesus, and thou shalt go forth
until Everlasting Life."-A. Kempis.
Saturday-Special meeting of the
Woman'e Guild for the purpose of
decorating the church for Easter.
Time-7 p. m. Place-The church.
Easter Day, March 31--Services at
6 and 9 a m Children's service at
4 p. m.
Last Friday night, a meeting was
held in the city to form a Walter
League. The league has branches
all over the United States, the larg
est branch being at Fort Wayne,
Ind., where the league has a fine
home. At the meeting, which was
very interesting, many of our mem
bers were present and addressed the
crowd. Rev. Bliepsick acted as
temporary chairman. Wben it be
came time to elect a permanent
chairman, Rev. A. Wismar of Orena
was elected. Among the speakers
were Messrs. Jno. Webert ad Loiols
Webert, both of whom are members
of the committee. A meeting of the
committee will be held in a few
days to call a second general meet
On last Sunday morning, Rev.
Rev. Wismar will preach tonight.
All are invited to attend our serv
Our Holy Week services will be as
E~nglish eervice with communion:
Maundy Thursday, March 28th,
7:30 p. m.; Good Friday 9 a. m.,
lMarch 29; Euaster Sunday. 9 a. m.,
March 31; Announcement Thurs
day, March 21; Palm Sunday March
Rev. C. C. Wler, Pastor, Residence
258 Vallette Street; Phone, Al
'Lst Sunday night, March 17, the
two weeks' meeting began at the
church. The Epworth League was
in charge Mr. L T. D)unan presiding.
The service flag presentation, ac
crding to anmnouncement, had a con
FROM FACTORY TO YOU
AN UMBRELLA AT WHOLESALE!
Detachable Handle Umbrella
Two Orades: $3 and $5 Parcel Post Paid
Buying direct from us saves you middlemen's profit, and
nsures substantial values and satisfactory service. No
wires to break and let ribs punch holes in the cover. (See
cut). Should any ribs become broken we replace them.
TM. O.L Mm Moun,. If you're not satisfied we return your money. Send
wo, war w.,,m WA* money order or draft to-day.
The Moulton Wireless Umbrella Co.
" P erfect Umbrellas "
' • r . . .' - - "l
spicuous part on the program. The
sermon was preached by the pastor,
with subject. "What We Are Com
manded To I)o." Text II 1:": "Love
one another." The congregation was.
perhaps, the largest that has at
tended in months. The services con
tiinue through two weeks, closing
Easter Sunday night. During this
week a different layman will speak
each night ..Judge Montgomery speak
ing Friday night. Everybody should
hear these guests.
Sunday night the pastor begins a
series of sermons on the life of the
Savior. The last of these will be
Easter Sunday night. You will
please let the stranger within your
gates know that we are having daily
services at the church, corner of La
vergne and Delaronde Streets.
114alter Wells is still on the sick
list and is greatly missed at the va
rious church services.
Last Sunday Miss Florence Green
went to the Naval Station to play the
piano for the morning service.
Mrs. Pollock was away from homtne
and was missed at all of the services.
Mrs. King was sick and did not
Mrs. John M. Caffery. teacher of
the Gleaners' class, was in Franklin
last Sunday and was missd at the
Gladys Harris and Edna Miller.
two of our little Sunday School girls.
are both sick at the hospital, both
having been operated on recently.
Last Monday night. after the Scout
meeting at the church. Dr. Pollock.
Mr. Owen and Rev. C. C. Weir at
tended a meeting of the Scout Mas
ters' Round Table over the river.
The Missionary Society is working
hard to get 100 subscribers to Hol-'
land's Magazine. The profits go to
the new church building fund.
Last Sunday Mr. C J. Green cele-I
brated his fifty-first birthday.
News reaches us that Ansel It. Gib
son, who is so sick in a hospital in
France. is not so ill as was at first
Miss Mattie Wier of Houston, Tex.,
returned home yesterday.
Last Sunday Mrs. Lillian Ains
joined our church by letter from
Hazelhurst, Miss. Mrs. Ainsworth
lives at 327 Belleville Street.
S NI)AY S4CHOOL
'Somehow the attendance was not
very good last Sunday in compari
son to that of the preceeding one,
lets try and do better next Sunday.
The committee for Easter is hard
at work and a very good program
is being arranged. The committee
consists of the following teachers:
Miss Ruth Pettigrove, Miss Emma
Rhoades, Miss Inez Daniels, Mrs. T.
P. Bell, Mrs. A. C. King, Miss Mary
Locke and 'Miss Luella Dunn.
There are a number of people
who could come to church, and Sun
day School, but I suppose they must
have "Morbus Sabbaticus" a disease
peculiar to church members, a copy
of which follows:
Morbus Sabbaticus, or Sunday
sickness, a disease peculiar to
1. The symptoms vary, but it
never interferes with the appetite.
2. It never lasts more than
3. No physician is ever called.
4. It always proves fatal in the
end--to the soul.
5. It is ºbecoming fearfully prev
alent, and is destroying thousands
The attach comes on suddenly
every Sunday; no symptoms are felt
on Saturday night; the patient
sleeps well and wakes feeling well;
eats a hearty breakfast, but about
Sunday School time the attack
comes on and continues until servi
ces are over for the morning. Then
the patient feels easy and eats a
hearty dinner. In the afternoon he
feels much better and is able to take
a walk and read the Sunday papers;
he eats a hearty supper but about
church time he has another attack
and stays at home. He wakes up
Monday morning refreshed and able
to go to work, and does not have
any symptoms of the disease until
the following Sunday.
The above article on Morbus Sab
baticus was coplied from a tract pub
lished by a well known publishinS
The next time you are absent I
hope it will not be the same case.,
if you know anybody that has this
disease let them read this and see
if you an't get them out to dhurch,
and Sunday School.
The service Sunday night 'was led
by Mrs. C. Zatalrain, and assisted by
Misses Annabell Kirkpatrick, Irva
Daniels, Ada IMalone Floruace
Green, Emma George and Thelma
Cayard. Also by Messrs. Streuaby
Drumm and Edgar E. Cayard.
The Plag Raising Service held
Sunday night after league, was con
ducted by the leaguers, the presi
The regular monthly meeting of
the league was held on Tuesday
night after a service when Mr. A.
Higgins spoke of league work. The
meeting beaing held after the service
helped a great deal.
Junor Missiomary Society
Next Sunday at 3:30 the Junior
Missionary Society will hold their
regular monthly meeting. Miss
Thomaseita Harvey will lead the
meeting. A full attendance is urged.
RFTt'RN*I FO)R TICKETS
Sister Xavier gratefully acknowl
edges returns for tickets from: Mes
lames Ahribat. J. Adams and Au
:oin. Mr. M. Abascal. Mesdames
ltehrman. lhellanger. C. Bretchtel.
Itrauner. Iurke. Ilirney, E. W.
iBreed. S. Iarras. A. J. Bourgeois.
Iloudreaux. Illume. Brown. Bartolo.
Mr. Bodencer. Dr. A. Iabin. Mes
lames ('ayard. ('ogan. ('omeaux,
('ox. ('lark.. J. ('rowley. Campbell,
'herry. ('alderone. ('assidy. Cantin,
L. ('unningham. ('ieutat. Charleville.
t. Chestnut. C'oyne, E. Curren and L.
'ross. Misses S. ('harleville and M.
'ompaux. Mesdames Delllanc, Dwy
er. Dixon. l)aunhauer. I)iket. De
Lukey and F. ('. I)uvi. Mr. Denoux.
Mr T. DIaly. Mesdames E. J. Eble. J.
Foster. Facuis. Jas. Foley. Faecher
and Fellers. Misses E. Foster and E.
'urlong. Mr. Foto. Mesdames Goff.
Gallagher. Giblin. A. Gerard. A.
Gerrets. M. Glancey. Mr. Freddie
3erdes, Mesdames Hlendricks. Ilauf
fe, Ileindle. W. Higgins. Jas. Hig
gins. John Herbert. Hennings. Hen
newey, Hopper. J. Hogan. N. Humph
rey. I,. Ilymel. House. Harding. W.
Ilauer. A. J. Hlaaser. Miss B. llotard.
Mesdames J. Judlin and Jones. Miss
S. James, Mesdames J T. Koester.
Kristenson. Kearney and M. Koenig.
Miuses Knowles. Messrs. F. Killeen
and Kappler. Mesdames Lux, Leg
non. T. Lala. Lacinack. J. Laskey.
A. J. Lehlanc. Lecourt. D. Murtagh.
Jas. Murtagh. 'Maronge, Morris, Mc
Mahon. McNeely, Melean. Morrison,
Mitchell. J. Malain. G(. Muntz, W. E.
M11untz. Matulich E. . Macnair, A. Mc
Quilline. T. M. Mc(Givney, P. Ma
guire. M'Kernan. Misses McCauley,
. .Murphev and K. Mahoney. Mes
dames J. P. Nolan. Olroyd. S. Os
'ald. Oswald. Ory O()'Keefe. E. u
jol. P,,nison. l'ontiff. L. J. P'eterson,
Pitr2. Pedreau'tile, I,. W. Peterson,
I) looney'. Itdl:.. tD. oome, RIus
sell. Itobchbaux. Jno. Ryan, A. M.
Reaney, T. J. '(ichardson. Misses
Rodick. Rees, Mr. P. Rtupp. Mes
dames Suchaud, J. Skelly. W. Sin
clair, W. Shepard. M. Shaw, C.
Stumpf. Sutherland. Securo. Sten
ger, A. Stenhouse. Salathe. Miss S.
F. Sabariau, Mesdames E. Treadeau,
Tamme, Thorning and Tilton, Miss
A. M. Tierney. Mesdames Vallette,
Vinet. H. Vezien, P. Vezlen. K.
Walker and Weber. Mr. W. Ward,
Mesdames It. Younger. W. Zeringue.
JUVEN IE BASEBALL
The Viaduct Rangers are out for
games with any team under the age
of eleven years. For challenges see
George Rau. The lineup is as fol
G. Rau, pitcher-capt.; B. French,
catcher-Mgr.; O. Fitch. 1st. base;
HI. Rau, 2nd. base; H. West, 3rd.
base; G. Brown, short stop; M.
:Barichvich, center field; G. Peres,
left field; B. Rau, right field.
THE BOY SCOUTS OF AMERICA.
The Boy Scouts of Troop No 18
held a called meeting at the Alham
bra building last Tuesday. March 12,
for the purpose of forming the Scouts
into two troops. Dr. Pollock directing
one and Mr. Owens the other. Dr.
Pollock's troop will meet on Tuesday
nights, Mr. Owens' troop will meet
on Thursday nights and 4both troops
will meet on Friday nights at the
The garden work of the Scouts is
progressing rapidly and the planting
s about finished.
The Scouts wish to remind their
friends that they are still gathering
paper and will appreciate any assist
ance rendered along that line.
* a a Ths pape has enits
ih the enar* * in *
case ofammuica for the
period .the.wr.... -
TAR EMBROIDERY WORKS,
haI hiug tin. Tm Wal
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=sert AuIsa O Ies DerenIr
O30 BARONNE STREBT
sm= Mse sai 647*
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