Newspaper Page Text
Rev. C. C. Wier, Pastor; Residence
258 Vallette Street; Phone, Al
Last Sunday morning the congrega
tion was better than it has been, but
was not what it should be. The sub
ject was "Joy in Doing the Will of
God," with the text taken from John
13:17: "If ye know these things,
happy are ye if ye do them." The
text sounded paradoxical, but it was
literally true that the happiest ex
periences we have are those in which
we are doing the known will of God.
This is not only true to the expe
rlence of men and women under the
Christian dispensation, but was true
to the experiences of men before that
as voiced by the Psalmist 40:8: "I
delight to do thy will. 0 my God:
Yes Thy law is written within my
heart." If you are not happ, try
doing the perfect will of God as a
happiness producer. If everyone did
the perfect will of God we would all
rejoice to do His will in concert.
The Junior Choir did some especial
work. Miss Thelma Kennedy played
a violin solo for the Voluntary. The
anthem was "The Way of Love
Leads Heavenward," offertory, "Cross,
Crown and Thorns."
The night service was well at
tended and the choir had good music.
The pastor's subject was "The First
Preacher," with the text from Gen.
5:24: "And Enoch walked with God:
and he was not for God took him."
We had only a glimpse of the man
as found in a few verses in Gen., 5th
chapter, and in Jude 14-16 and Heb.
11:5-6. Withal it was so brief, we
learned that even in a thus wicked pe
riod of the world God sent a preacher
to tell them the truth. We have
only a brief mention of His message,
but it is enough to give us an idea
of the hope he held out to sinful men.
A Savior who was to come to the
children of men. Jude, 14th and 15th
verses, and Enoch alsa the 7th from
Adries. prophesied of these, saying:
"Behold, the Lord cometh with ten
thousand of His saints to execute
Judgment upon all and to convince
all that are ungodly among them of
all their ungodly deeds which they
have ungodly comnitted, and of all
their hard speeches which ungodly
sinners have spoken against Him."
last Saturday, June 22, 1918, at
258 Vallette Street, Mr. Roy W. Toser
and Miss Ella Mongrue, both of New
Orleans, were united in marriage,
Rev. C. C. Wier ofmcating. Mr. Tozer
left Monday for Camp Pike, where he
will re-enter the army life of his
1W. and Mrs. T. J. Entwistle have
returned from their honeymoon in Sa
vannash, es., and are residing on 011
Mr. Struby Drumm went to An
naspolis to enter the United States
Naval Academy, leaving over the
LIeaiville and Nashville last Friday.
The Mispah Choir held an interest.
March 3, 1917
Mr. H. L. Hebert,
President Louisiana Printing Co.,
624 Carondelet Street,
My Dear Mr. Hebert;
We have received so many compli
ments during the past week on our first sixteen
page paper that we feel it would be an injustioe
to you not to let you share in part of the oredit.
We feel that it is no more than
right that we should let you know that we are very
muoh pleased with the work on THEB' HRALD but as
this month marks our EIGHTH 'ANIVERSARY of doing
business with the LOUISIANA PRINTING COMPANY, that
facot alone is enough evidenoe to warrant our sat
Assuring you again that we do not
care to take all credit for the make-up and looks
of our publioation, we therefore ask you to sooept
fifty per oent, at least, of this credit.
Very' truly yours,
(Signed) THE HERALD,
Per Dr. 0. V. Kraft
"THE REASON'S OURS"
We Specialize In
Publications, Trade .Papers, Catalogs
Magazines, Weekly and Special Editions
Louisiana Printing Company
ing meeting with Mr. Claude oatwi-r
tie Tuesday night This is a most
important branch of the church ser
vice that every pastor appreciates.
Many letters 'have come to varlous
members of tle congregation from
the soldier boys. The only complaint
is from those who have not "gone
over there." They are so anxious to
get into the big event that will make
great history to be read by coming
ages, "A safe place to live in freedom
of conscience and person for all
Mrs. Wier and Joseph will leave
for Franklin, La., to-morrow, to be
the guests or Mrs. Mkry Cross, while
the pastor goes to Houston, Tex., to
perform the marriage of his brother,
Mr. T. P. Wler, and .Miss Elinor
Jones, both of Houston. The mar
riage will be performed in the First
Presbyterian Church, corner of Mc
Kinney and Main.
Next Sunday Lieut. Boesing, secre
tary of the Y. M. C. A. at the United
States Naval Station, Algiers, has
promised to hold both services and
It is earnestly desired that a large
congregation attend the services.
To-night is prayer meeting night.
Be sure to attend.
Boy Scouts will meet to-morrow
night at 7 o'clock. Mr. Owens will
The summer term of Mount Olivet
Sunday School begins July 7 and ends
the last Sunday in September. The
following courses will be given:
Beginners' Department-"Gods Chil
dren Showing Love and Care.
Primary-"Storles of the First
Juniors-"Life and Words of Jesus,"
"Our Lord and His Friends."
Intermediate Department - "The
Senior Department-"The Christian
Bible Class-"The Psalms in Hu
The rector will return to the city
Services on Sunday, June 30: Holy
Communion and sermon at 7 a. m.,
Sunday School at 9:30 a. m., evening
prayer and sermon at 8 oclock.
Chas. Brown, one of our young
men, under the colors, spent a few
days in Algiers last week on a short
furlough. He is serving on the U. 8.
S. Connecticut, having enlisted in
March of last year. While his stay
was but a short one, we enjoyed
having him in our midst once again.
The annual festival of the Beth
lehem Orphan Asylnam wll be held
Sunday, July 1th at 3:30 on the Asy
lum grounds, North Peters and Flood
Sta. An interesting program has
been arranged, details of which will
be announced next week. All are
cordially invited to attend. Sup
per together with other refreshments
will be served on the grounds.
Mrs. C. A. Sutherland returned to
her home after undergoing an opera
tion at the Touro Infirmary and is
Trinity Lutheran Society will hold
its regular monthly meeting on Tues
day, July 2nd. Our society has
quite a promising start, but we
should like to see all of our younger
people join us. If you have not been
asked to join as yet, do not think
you have been slighted, it is be
cause the committee has not yet
called on you. . Don't wait, come
and announce your intention at this
Word was received from Rev.
Hafner in which he stated that he
hoped to take charge of our congre
gation by the first part of July,
The voting members will meet on
Friday. July 5th at the home of Mr.
L. G. Webert at 7:30.
Rev. Wismar has decided to con
tinue the Thursday evening services,
at least until the arrival of Pastor
Hafner. Services will be at the
usual hour. 7:30. Sunday morning
service at 8, with Rev. Meibohm in
charge. Sunday School at 9:30.
Right Rev. T. J. Iarkin. S. M., pas
tor of the Holy Name of Mary Church,
left Monday for San Francisco to at
tend the Catholic Educational Con
vention, which will take place in that
city. Father Larkin is to read a
paper on parochial schools. He also
has charge of the financial end of the
convention of this great congress of
Rev. M. J. Larkin. S. M., also left
Monday for Westerly, R. I., where he
will have charge of two missions at
the summer resorts of Watch Hill and
Pleasant Hill beaches.
Rev. Father Butin, D. D., of the
Catholic University of Washington
has left for the parishes along Bayou
jaourche, where he will work for the
interest of Jefferson College. In years
gone by he was very successful in en
rolling students for that institution,
and it is to be hoped that he will meet
with the same success this year.
SOLEMN HIGH MASS BY REV. J.
HOWE, S. M.
Still they are coming. Everybody
thought that after the beautiful com
munion and confirmation ceremonies
the religious celebration had closed
for the present year, but such was not
to be the case, tfr on last mnday
the people at the parish had the un
usual pleasure and honor of having
one of their own young men ascend
the altar and offer the sacrifice of the
mass in a solemn manner for himself
and for them. The young priest was
assisted by Rev. Father Cassagne. It
was for Father Cassagne a case of a
return of past favors, for a few years
ago the young priest was an altar boy
of the Holy Name of Mary Church and
in this capacity assisted the present
acting pastor of the parish in saying
mass many times. Rev. Butin, S. M.,
D. D., who taught Father Howe Scrip
ture at Marist College, Washington,
D. C., was deacon, and Rev. Father
M. J. Larkln, S. W., a classmate of
his, was subdeacon. Ed Stenger and
Willie Judge were acolytes, Harold
Healy was censer bearer, Lawrence
Gerretts was cross bearer and Igna
tius 6tenger was assistant master of
ceremonies. These are all old-time
friends of Father Howe. Very Rev.
T. J. Larkin, S. M., preached the ser
mon. He extolled the dignity of the
priesthood, from the idea that he is
the ambassador of Christ. He ex
plained the qualities and requirements
necessary to become a good, active
and God-fearing priest, and then he
gave credit and praise to the young
priest who had labored and studied
and prayed for so many years to pre
pare himself for the great work that is
now ahead of him. He assured the
people that, judging from the record
that the young priest had made during
his long years of studies, for piety
and learning and activity, there was
no doubt but that he would make a
name for himself; that he would be
a source of pride and consolation to
mother and family, a credit to his
friends, and a most useful member
of the Society of Mary.
The church was filled to overflow.
Ing, thereby showing the appreciation
ot the parish for the great honor con
ferred upon it on this occasion.
In the evening a surprise was given
Father Howe. when he was called out
on the porch for a few moments and
presented with a beautiful gold
chalice, the gift of his friends and ad
mirers. His Honor, Mayor Behrman,
made the presentation speech. He
expressed himself very happily and
wished the young priest success and
happiness in his new field of labor.
Father Cassagne also made a speech
in his usual strong and witty style.
Father Howe, S. M., calm and col
lected, accepted the token of love of
fered him by his friends and thanked
them from the bottom of his heart
for the pleasure given him on this
great day in his life by his friends of
the Holy Name of Mary parish.
It was a great day, one long to be
remembered, and one that should en
courage more of our young men to
prepare themselves for a life that is
given up to such a noble purpose and
doing good to men.
Week Days--Masses at 6, 6:30
Sunday--Masses at 5, 7 and 9, Low
Mass and Benediction at 10, bap
tisms from 3 to 4.
Arthur J. Herbert son of Chris
Herbert and Mary Ellen Furlong, to
Catherine 8utherland, daughter of
William Sutherland and Catherine
Rice. Witnesses: Edward I. Herbert
and Cleora Mand Keenan. Father
Julius Bernard Milan, son of Adolph
Milan and Victoria Aonza, to Lilly
Valerie Boyer. daughter of Sidney
Boyer and Emma Ia 'Blanc. Wit.
nesses, J. L Blum and Eula Boyer.
Charles Edward, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Perdeauville. Sponsors,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Wiulle.
Roy Edward, son of Andrew R.
Triche and Louise Zerens. Sponsors,
Joseph and Gladys Triche.
Rosalie, daughter of Ulyase Albert
and Emma Lamueigne of 1220 Teehe
8treet. Sponsors, Charles ChiSel and
BAcK ON THE OLD JOB.
The many friends of Mr. Anthony
Kennslr will be glad to know he is
to take charge of Peter Rupp's Drug
Stnre beginnlnig July 1st.
Mr. Kennair served his apprentice
ship in the very store he will now
manage and it is a source of real
pleasure to his many friends to know
that he has bettered his condition and
has become successful in his pro
Mr. Kennair who has been residing
in the city will move to Algiers again
where he and his wife will take up
HOURS POR WORKING GIRIJ.
Miss OGrace Lennox has sent out
notices that the swimming pool will
be reserved every Saturday evening
between eour and six (or the work
ing girls exeleively.
Perst Arrtlal Eyes,
Artfleial eyes are muck more m.
mealy were that meet peple imaglne.
The avrae useow does t o make ad
vertisemment of the fct, whleh may
be known oenly to a afew intimate
Mend, for such yes mowadays, a
produet at the giashioweras highest
skiU, are of a workmanship so artts
tie as to be perfectly deceptive. When,
M Is usUally th ease, the eye is set
upee the "reot" of the atueal erpa
tt amorves maetly Ike a neal an
Naturaly elt impeeest
"Who was the lady who just w I
mplaiade to the manager that a
derk had a bow her the grepe
Map*et," twas Mrs 8Ilabby."
"llbe leoked impertant. "Sh ham a
right to feel impetant. She's owed
this am ever a000 tfr the past il
etems Covered ea shert Natlm
B wet .a mesi dm oods tri
of r Ilnuds. m
$141 P !P? U
New Arrival-I'll tcil you one thins
Landlord of Hotel-What's that?
New Arrival-It your meats are u
'resh as your clerks they're all to the
JUST LIKE 'EM
First Telegraph Operator-Rememi
,er that fat woman with the red hat
who sent a message this morning?
Second Telegraph Operator-Yes;
what about It?
First Telegraph Operator-She was
In here a while ago and wanted to put
a postscript to the message.
NOW THEY DON'T SPEAK
Mgss Antiqu hey say ashe Is aw
lly homely. What oes she look like
_; M oely - Wd.-.-.m.
abe resembisa ,e ua well as sy
SGIVE IT COMPOUND NAME
Desan elatly-Bdge Tea, It Is a
aduple Imew bht playlng It haes dllve
,huinm late bakrupteql
GOar4pe-Yes; how wel It G-.
t all it iespm ouas dgel
E HE ADIT
Doctor mdee--Ter husmba has
ery lttle plse today.
Mr Data ohuasea-Tes but deeQ'
ope' remember you done took his palse
rrT~ y?' rrTS hrTh JElsttddy
The Liverpool & London &
Globe lnsurance Co, Ltd.
PECULIARITY OF LOST HAND
That He Should Be Able to Feel t
Alternately Open and Clse Pus.
A British soldier writes: Moat peo
ple, I think, know that when a person
has lost a limb, that person still re
talns the "sense," or feeling, of the
missing limb. As a case in point, I
might mention that a friend of mine,
who had lost a leg in the war, in an
unthinking moment took a step on the
missing leg and came to grief. I my
self had the misfortune to lose my left
hand on the Messines ridge last June,
and all the pain I have suffered from
the wound has been in the hand which
I no longer possess. Now, the peculiar
part of it all is that on alternate days
the fngers of the missing hand open
and close; that is to say, yesterday
they were closed; today they are open.
Tomorrow they will be closed again.
Can this be explained? This change
takes place during sleep, and once or
twice, on restless sights, I have actu
ally felt the change taking place. I
was letthanded, and during the attack
I carried my revolver in the missing
hand. When the fingers are closed
they are exactly In the same position
as if they were still grasping the re
volver. That I can understand, but
why should they open on alternate
days? The only explanation I can of
fer is that what remains of the hand
after I was wounded was amputated
exactly twenty-four hours later. Also,
I was wounded somewhere about 4
o'clock in the morning, and was oper
ated on about the same time the fol
lowing morning, and the opening and
closing of the fingers takes place about
WHERE SOLDIERS ARE BETTER
Army Officer Explains the Benefits of
Development of Physiological
In an interview with Burgeon Gen
eral Gorgas for the American Maga
mine, about the chances your boy has
to come back alive, the author says,
referring to another army officer for
"Major Crile said another thing
which every mother and father ought
to learn by heart. He said: 'The
thing which affects a wounded man's
chances more than almost anything
else is physiological resistance. That
is where the soldier puts it all over
the civilian every time. When a man
goes out from the worries, responl
bilities, anxieties, and irritations of
civil life to the peaceful pursuit of
"He stopped and laughed. Then he
went on seriously:
"'I mean that ! I've seen these sal
low, pasty young clerks get out and
turn into men I ~'ve seen young chaps
who were little more than flabby hu
man jellyfish transformed by their life
In the trenches into husky fellows that
were grit clean through. They laughed
at things which would have finished
them completely before they went into
the army. They had developed the
biggest factor in a wounded man's
chances-physioloogial resistance. And
it was their life as soldiers that gave
them this new possession.'"
Raiswlu Geate in Honoullu.
The island of Kahoolawe is to be do
veted to lowering the cost of living--If
production of 10,000 goats for market
ing will do It. The board of agricul
tore sad forestry has authorised Chair
man Arthur H. Riea to confer with the
governor and land commissioner a a
plea to withdraw the island from the
forest reserve and ofer it for lease.
This has been done and Chairman Rico
has placed In the heands of Deputy At
torney General Smith the duty of
drawing up the necessary papers. Ka
hoolawe now produes goats and and.
It is believed that thaousands of oats
et marketable quality can be exported
fram the island and a chance is to be
given for some enterprisling rancher
to become the goat king of the terS
New Name for 'Em.
The-head of an East end houNsehold
had no sooner arrived at home the
other evening than he was sent forth
with to see "what in the world" was
the matter with the furnaace. His
derby hat encountered the top of )*
door leading nto the baement, with
the result that the bat reerived a good
asued "stove" in the froet.
As he emeged from the basement
after a tuasle with the eadlending heat
ing plant he wuas mt with a sheut of
laghter by the si-yeeld beir to the
"GwOe, mothor" exlaime the boy.
"Leek I Dad's get a diple in his
Hew is Mame S ervies Plep.
Perhaps it is due to the familitar pie
tare d Betyla Ros with the fiart Ame
lean lg spread out ulpoe he lap anad
George Wlshngtoe end two at his
itfends looklnlg on that gives ams such a
blu to the heandmade fla but nevesr
theless, a sentiment attaches to tt that
belongs to no machinemade prode
tien. Very promprly, we should feel
about our serviace hag in this way. An
a21-ach service has may be made
from one ad a third yards of feInc h
wide red ribboe, ten iaches et white
ribbon ad ean blme to form the
stars to which you r eatitled. Ct
the red ribbba into fear pieas, two eat
18 tebes length and the other two so
that they finlsh o faour and a hlf
teesl, allowin for seams. ew these
stripe toethr, mtins the whito
piece for the _field. Then appllque a
blue star, or imbrolder It, according to
desre. The white field will beha vried
in else in ecordance with the num
ber of stars aused.
Evldcntly He Was
James arid John were tw
Wpnrarble. Janues Who ..5
sickly, was " dlly'I ' J ( y
his tronce. brother and - _
ever the latter wnas out1
Oane day John woke earlnyh
dally nap and came downo
when Jarle*< awoke and I1
aloh e, he. 'rt'.d lustily. Jo
and, stephping t the stairwal
in the moo. "Sylr:,pathleti dcej
tone: "What's the nlttar
Ain't 1 up there?"
Valuable Australial WIj,
Figured blnekwood is
Sctsulllllar report as Dper t
beautiful of Australla's ms
mental hardwond,. The
and "mottled" gralns are 0-
the grain of the former
like that At the North A
maple. The color, howerw
ent, being a rich golden 1
panel effects are obtained yI
ing the figure with the II
Chesterfield and VeItgl ,
The fourth earl of Ch.istnleg
en one occasion at a grae
In France where Voltaire e1w1
the guests. Suddenly thg
writer ac'ot.ed his tordship W%`
words: "My lord, I know at
judge. Which are the 3 mg
the English or the Preas
"'pim may w ord." replied h
with his usual presence of ¶
aw no Judge of Ipalntlng,"..l
There is one part of Oee
which we almost lose coas_:m.
times, and that is our want
"T o BE pert.
you, we see no Ma
sorb why we dul.*
be given preferml
over any other Eeo.
trical Supply cI -
cern unless thia
be gained thbeue
"What we do IA
tend is, that if i
us an o
we will denramsse
to his utisat -
that Electrical SB
ply Company 1s10
justify our bsig
" -__ w
A new 3am Nm
Ia 0n d h