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Established May 17, 1893.
Entered at dhe Postoffce at New Orleans as Second-Class Malt Matter.
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Address all commnunistions to DR. C. V. KRAFT, No. 500 Verret Street, New Orleans,
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VOL XXVI APRIL 3. 1919 No. 4;
THE STAMPEDE AT THE FOLLY THEATRE.
The stampede at the Folly Theatre on Saturday night, resulting from
the burning of a moving pitu.re film in the projecting booth, furnishes an
object liesson to the patrons of not only this theatre, but every other theatre
in New Orleans or elsewhere.
It must le remebmered that in all theatre catastrophes the number of
deaths from fires is almost insignificant iompared with the number of deaths
and injuries resulting from staniiedtes. In fa't there is almost no danger
from fires and there is every danger from excited crowds trampling each
other in their effort to gain plat es of safety.
When you enter a moving Ipicture show or theatre of any kind you al- o
ways have time to look about and see where the different exits are located. n
Make up your mind at once, that should there be an accident, a fire or stam- h
pede of anykind, and decide for yourself then and there which exit you
would make for in your effort to get out of the theatre. This prearrangement
with yourself, and others who would likewise take these matters into con
sideration, would set aside any danger whatsoever in getting out of a place o
of this kind. c
You should always take into consideration that the laws of the land
to-day compel the theatres to have asbestos curtains, that the exits should (
be numerous and marked, that safety devices, such as sprinkler systems, etci., I
are installed, all for the safety of patrons. If you remember these things
it will do much to help you to conduct yourself properly under trying con
Let us suppose. as a matter of example, that the entire roof of the Folly
Theatre was starting to burn. It would take at least fifteen or twenty
minutes for the fire to become dangerous enough to jeopardize the lives of
those inside, but during these fifteen or twenty minutes the theatre could
be emptied at least fifteen times, so that if the place actually were afire
there would be plenty of time for everyone to get out with proper safety.
If you should be so unfortunate as to be placed in a dangerous position.
due to a stampede of some kind. stop just long enough to think the matter
over. It will only take from five to ten seconds for you to come to a con
clusion whether you really are in danger or not. If ?ou realize you are not
in danger, then do everything you can to prevent a stampede by encouraging
other to stand by those who are in mental distress. Another danger from
stampedes is the fact that, after the majority of the people get out of a the
atre, they stop immediately outside of the entrance to see what they can
after they have been saved themselves, but you can readily see that the con
gregating of a crowd just on the outside of the exits prevents those on the
inside from coming out, therefore let us say to you that if it ever becomes
necessary for you to run from a theatre do not stop when you reach an exit,
but keep on going at least a square so as to allow the rest of the crowd who
are behind you to also gain access to the street.
Experts consider that the Folly Theatre is absolutely safe as far as fire
is congbrned, that there is nothing to be feared from this, but no place in
the world is safe from a stampeding crowd, so keep your head about you,
never shout fire or utter any loud words that sounds like fire in a public
gathering, look before you run, use your effort to quiet those who are ex
cited, and you will serve your fellow-citizens in distress to a great advan
WHY? AND WHY NOT?
A wonman who died at Inwood, O., left her entire estate of $10,000 in
trust for the benefit of four pet dogs.
Machinery made in Japan and duplicating products of American plants
is being offered for sale in this country.
The New York Federal Reserve Bank, a government institution, last year
earned 109 per cent Nobody called this "profiteering."
During January, eleven archbishops of the Russian Orthodox Church, in
cluding the metropolitan of Kiev, were shot by the Reds.
The New York State Association of Builders lately adopted resolutions
opposing the bill in Congress to prohibit immigrantion for a stated period.
At the marriage of a returned American soldier in New York recently,
comrades wounded in France formed with their crutches an arch for the
bride and bridegroom to pass under,
The dock workers at seveeral British ports lately refused to load whiskey
into outgoing vessels because of the poor and reduced quantities of the
liquor at the disposal of the British public.
Cardinal Gibbons says: "Wie have 20.000 Catholic clergymen in the
United States who every day offer the sacriflce of the Mass. How can they
perform this duty it then can not obtain wine?"
William K. Vandebilt has given $10,000 and Col. Charles A. Sabin $5.000
to start a fund of $250,000 to enable Capt. Bob Bartlett, head of the Rooee
volt Aerial Exposition, to fly to the North Pole.
Rev. C. C. Wier. Pastor; Residence,
236 Olivier; Phone. Algiers 138.
Last Sunday was marked by good
services. At the morning, the Junior
Choir had two beautiful anthems:
Miss Ida Harvey rendered a beautiful
violin solo. The pastor's subject was.
"The Call of the First Disciples,"
At night, there was good music, but
we missed some of the most faithful
members of Mispah Choir. The pas
tor discussed John 21st chapter and
called the suba ct "An Early Break
fast With Jesus." The Missionary
Centenary' was presented, at the
morning hour, by Miss Roberta Hat
kesbring and at the evening hour by
Miss Etta Pettigrove. Both papers
were splendid and if space permitted
should both be published. Surely the
presenting of these great things is a
blessing to members and visitors.
Miss Hafkesbring said in part:
"United American Methodism has
been given a challenge-- challenge
to raise $126.000,000.00 within the
next five years for missions. This sapn
at first seems huge, but when we
coasider the wealth of Methodism, we
realise that it can and shall be raised.
In order to give to the people knowl
edge as to how this money is to be
speat, the MtanuteMen have been
asked to bring before the congrega
tns a statament of the allotments to
bgth oreign and home fields. Today,
I shaml try to gie some Idea of the
-wer u St lto th foreign field.
'p O(temmy looks over a world and
--e1 ftt r is to be dme and
Swhlt is the meat important
task for the church. It outlined
vast service, a burden proportionate
to Methodism's full strength, but r
programme that can be accomplished
through prayer and self sacrifice. Fun
damental to the programme was the
complete survey of every field. The I
task took a year to be completed and
was carried out in the most detailed
manner. The needs of each country
were studied by expert commissions.
These commissions had previously re
ceived reports from representatives in
every field. These were carefully
studied and decisions made so that
the resources of the church would
be applied to obtain maximum results.
1 The programme is the world budget
now resulting. India and China are
the largest and most inviting at pres
ent. The people of India are bitterly
poor, 89 per cent of the men and 99
e per cent of the women can neither
read nor write. Hospitals are sorely
y needed. The literature circulated is
' debasing and un-Christian. The Mis
d sionaries no longer have to fight for
e converts. The problem they now
a have is to supply native preachers,
to give schooling to Christian children
and to interest the people so that
s their religion may become more than
e a good intention. In India, there are
e 60.000 Methodist boys and girls out
n of school and Methodism is re
e sponsible for 60.000,000 people. In
e dia will receive $5,600,000.00. In
I. China, whole villages are coming into
I- the field. There is a great eager
e aess for education and parents make
n great sacrifices in order to keep their
.- children in school. The allotment to
a China is $7,500,000.00.
Malaysia includes the Malay penin
sular and the rich islands southeast
ol Asia. These people are difficult
to reach. A complete system of
I meial attention has been planned
to aperoseh them. The native ov
to the Consumer
If, after usin the en
tire contents of can
according to directions
you are not satisfied
In every respeC, your
rocer will refuna the
~oney you paid for it.
Luzianne mus· t
The Reily-Taylor Company
ernments are to supply three-fourths
of the cost if the Centenary meets the at
requirements. Schools are also promi- A
nent in the grogramme. $1,.,II.0uI0.
has been alloted to the Malaysia.
Japan is the mist enlightened of the
eastern nations, has pIroduced splendid i
churches. Medical work in Japan is
unnecessary because of the excellence
of the government hospitals. The ...
crying need of Japan is a new spirit
ual life in a high degree. Japan and
Korea will receive $2.60uj,00l. of the it
Centenary fund. In censidering the
Philippines, there is no need of
schools for the American government
has enlisted a splendid educational a
system of education from the primary
grades to the UIniversity. We will
spend $800.000.00 in spreading the
gospel in these islands.
President Carranza apreciates the
Centenary and what it hopes to do
for Mexico in the extension of the
unique educational, medical and spirit
ual work in this torn land.
Another place where the Centenary
will help to improve international re
lations is in South America with giv
ing schools and hospitals. $7.000.000.ti)(
will go to South America. Africa with
her one-third Mohammedon and two
third Pagon Will be helped. In all Af
rica there are only 10.000,000 Chris
tians. Nearly every trader is a mis
sionary for Mohammedanism. The
work planned for Africa is of varied
character-hospitals. above all
churches and Industrial chools.. The
Centenary proposes to spend $2.000.
000.00 in Afrirca. At this date the
commission has not made a report
from Europe. When this report is
completed a definite statement will
be made stating the character of the 1
work proposed in the countries that
have suffered so much by the recent
The following were elected to attend
the N. O. District Conference at First
Church April 1-2: Messrs..I. U. .lelan
con, T. J. Entwistle, L. T. Dunn. C. J.
Zatarain, E. E. Cayard, Drs. A. C.
King and T. B. Bell: Misses Dunn
Harvey, Hafkesbring; Mmes. King. Bell
The roll call of the sailors and sol
diers will not be called to-night.
There will be an illustrated Mis
sionary lecture to-night at 8 o'clock
n by Rev. A. I. Townsley of Felicity
Church. Seats Free.
Services next Sunday at 11 a. m..
:s and 8 p. m. You will be welcome.
It is a great thing to do what the
Y. One Who is supreme and loving tells
te us to do. Our poor human minds are
prone to reason and question; -and we
are so fearful of the advice of erring
,y men that we hesitate to do as they
e suggest. What we want and what we
know we want is a divine Leader who
will carry us by His will "O'er moor
e and fen, o'er crag and torrent," sure
that He can make no mistakes. The
Christ is such a leader and to follow
Him means not only peace for our
0 selves, but final salvation for the
z. world. How direct and clear are His
commands! There is no doubt about
what He would have us do, and in the
doing of it we find knowledge and
strength. "To do the will of Jesus,
r this is rest!"
On last Thursday, Rev. S. L. Vail
visited St. John's preached at the
evening service, taking as his subject:
d "Have I been found ashamed of Jesus
e The congregations at Mt. Olivet at
e both morning and evening services
d on last Sunday were most excellent.
d At the service of Holy Communion the
7 Rector spoke from the text, "Do This
i. In remembrance of me," and urged the
a- confirmation class not to ever become
.n classed among the "Once a Year Com
It On last Sunday evening the Rector
Id preached from the Epistle for the day.
s. "So then brethren, we are not children
st of the bond-women but of the free."
re Gal. 4.31.
s- In closing he said: "The old struggle
ly of St. Paul's day between Judaism and
99 the Gospel of Jesus Christ is over. To
er day the struggle is between the spirit
ly of bondage and the spirit of liberty
is in the religious life of the individual.
Is- Am I a slave to Custom, or to Ritual
or lism; or to chains or systems of so
w many prayers to propitiate an angry
rs. God? Or am I free from the religion
en of fear? Is my religion a manly re
at ligion? Does my reverence for God
an ring true with the spirit of freedom?
re And as I worship Him in His Holy
ut Temple is it in the spirit of liberty?
re- As Christian people let us go back to
[n-Christ, who is the Propitiation for our
In slns. Remember that where the spirit
to of the Law is there is liberty. Let us
r- stand fast therefore in the liberty
ke I wherein Christ hath made as free, and
ir as Christians, servants of Jesus
to IChrist whose service is 'perfect free
dom, let as seek from Hin, and
n- through Him alone, our daily strength
at for dally needs."
It During the past week the interior of
af the Pariah House has been repaire&
I aad redawated by Mr. J. RL H acklas,
v- the Wa iPm, Artist.
The W\oman's Guild has scheduled
an entertainment and Musicale for
.\pril 25th. 1919. (
Passion Sunday April tth. 1919., 7 a.
in., Holy ('Communion and Sermon. I
9::0 a In.. ('hurch-School S p m n..
E\ening Prayer and Sermon. Text:(
e"The excellency of 'knowledge is that
wisdom giveth life to them that have
it " Wc.lesiastes. 7-12 Week-day Len
ten Services as usual. Daily. :1 :,
a. m.. Prayer and Scripture Readings.
Wednesday, S p. m.. Litany and Ser
mon. Friday, 8 p. m., Evening Prayer
On Sunday evening the Rector will
preach a "Sewanne Sermon." in the
interest of the Million Dollar Endow
ment Fund for the University of the
South, Sewanee. Tennessee. :
Few people would c(are to live in
a churchless community. Much less
would they think of bringing up a
family in such a place. The average
man believes in the church. Let him
be consistent and go to church.
This Thursday night's topic is: "I
thirst" The service begins at 7:3o.
Last Sunday mornings attendance
was not what we had hoped for. No
I doubt many of us forgot that the time
P had advanced one hour with Sunday
Our teams are out this week collec
ing for the $:,000,000.00 Endowment
Fund. The reports so far have been
quite encouraging. By next week we
will be able to furnish a final report.
The Lord's Supper will be celebrat
º ed on Monday. Thursday and Good
Friday nights and on Easter morning.
Every communicant member of ouri
n church should attend one of these oc
1 casions. Please announce yourself in
person to the pastor. Announcements
may be made at any time now. The
pastor would prefer to have you stop
into the parsonage when you an
k nounce yourself.
During Holy Week we will have
service every evening. Monday. Tues
day and Wednesday devotional serv
ice. Thursday and Friday night serv
ice with sermon.
On Friday night. April 11th, the
voting members meet at the parson
age. Be present.
The official collector for our Duplex
Monthly envelopes is Master Eugene
Brown. Beginning with this month
Master Brown will call at your house
to collect the envelopes.
ie Next Tuesday night. April 8th. the
1s Young Peoples Society meets. Please
come and bring your friends. En
e courage each other to come and do
y The Walther League Community
Castoria, 35-cent size ............ $0.30
Nujol, 50-cent size ............... .40
Nujol, $1.00 size .................85
Waterbury's Compound, plain ..... .85
Waterbury's Compound, with Creo
sote ................ .........85
Wampole's Compound .......... ...85
Aspirin Tablets, 5-grain, BAYER'S,
in original bottle, 2 dozen ...... .35
Delivered anywhere in Algiers.
JOHN B. MURPHY
DISPENSING PHARMACIST AND
Corner Pelican and Pacific Avenues
Telephones Algiers 200 and 9100.
Free Delivery, DAY AND NIGHT
Prescriptions Called For and Delivered
Serves You Beet
Chorus meets at St. Paul's school
(Burgundy and Port) this Friday
evening at S:00. You are welcomt,.
Come and enjoy a pleasant time.
'Tlihe mission oiened ;last Sundayl by
twvo louelllnt preat hers of the l'as
yionist Order will to (doiin in the ani
niAli of the Hloly Name parish as o(ne
of tl e ol st sltteessf l eI \'r gi\'en ill
At all the exercises there is .va .
throng of d(evut worshilpe:s. who till
to moerflowing the large and I-auoifi
edifice. The services .eial jult el.or
ithe lst mass ofn Sunday nlerntin. and
will continue until Easter Sliday.
Th'e nissi..iorie: are Fathier Charles
and FathelIcr Anselnm.
:teginning next Siinlay, April
the- e will be an additional nimass.
The time of the Sunday nmasses -
from now un will be ,. ;::':. 7:::o. !1
This c'hange has been ne e.ssitated
by the increased numbiiier of Catholishs
Father Ignatius who is conductin
a mission in Gretna called on the
Very R'ev. Rector and the imissioners.
Mary Agnes. daughter of ('. '.
('ieutat and Agnes Mary ('haletain (it
71i ltelleville Street. Sponsor. Miss
Elizabeth Mary. daughter of Ilavid
Bruenn and M1attie Edna Taylor.
Sponsors. L. 1'. Goaux and Miss
Mary l)oris. daughter of Louis laulu
and Helena Hlaydel of :02 Hellev ille
Street. Sponsers, Louis tDuke and
As .stn as a man achieves fame,
some former frietnd digs up a boy
' hood photograph.
e The army also is teaching some
young men that they do not have
to wait until Saturday night to bathe.
The only fellows who really com
plain ahout the autoless Sunday are
the ones who do not own cars.
Spanish influenza is bad enough, but
it Is better than German measles, at
that, being a neutral disease.
Film comedy should not suffer on ac
e count of war demands, no sugar being
u required for comedy pies.
American oothall players in France
are showing all their old skill In buck
ing the Hindenburg line.
P War conditions have discouraged the
confident claims, u::ually due this sea
0 son, as to who will take next year's
e Have you noticed that just as soon
t. as the gasless Sunday rolls around the
t-weather reforms and puts out ts
td brightest sun?
W hen a man celebrates his Oirth
in day he takes a day off. When a wom,
I an experiences a similar happening she
e takes a year off--her age.
a- Now the forty-five-year old patriot
begins to realize the deep, boundless
re enthusiasm of the revivified cab horse
on a gasless Sunday.
Now that the government has under
ie taken to fix a maximum price for but
n ter the flapjack is able to sit up and
take a little nourishment.
SHOW TO SAVE
. 50c jars of VACHER-BALM con
o tain 2½ times as much as the 25c
I-nic r tIL hlc1L~ \\ný : Lc l folnil a var ictv arrang.
ed our rca: v .r c~rca~cc. If you ,1 >,irc" it, il.bkc a :rch-iseof
ay l ( X0 1 a 1 iý ts it wi''.' a : ali1habeti.
Gaiv fir \ ur c i:,:Vetiictincc. Ti a tý itr I a people
ao~l iirn (t Suil,-ta'lti rclialDie.
"THE PI' \IML
625 St. Charles St. Main 5002
II'TTLE GRAND AUTO RfI.EPAIR WTK.
1545-1550 ('an-l St. Main 5675.
Justt rettirll froi' Navyv-- -t i
old St ,nt.
\V I. SLE, W. HIlt'KS
h'.t1 1 antl 'Ft he SI..
SODA FOI'NTAIN POOl, ROOM
620 Opelousas Algiers 5'29
II. RIGAI I)
STAPLE AND FANC'Y (:IEO('EtItES
S!idell and Elmira Ave. F
TIHE FRISCO HA.\TTERS T
Phone M 4540. 161 S. Rampart
R. A. TANSEY
157 Delaronde St.
Dr. Trappey wishes to announce that he is
now residing in Algiers, and he will be at
his off:ce every night. Dr. O. J. Trappey,
N . 501o Patterson St. Commercial Trust &
Il:gh c-ratc 1 I., ,eorla- wry at :rnderate
i.rc, l ry rCsik i'r-ivat-, Jame- R.
K i-r ( aesI'... \ . ). rn iilis. W ash
Nec\kwscr. I'ctx Silk S.,x, l nderwear. I'a
ja. ;a- Straw liats. Etc.
TIHIE AIIASTO CO.
ST. (CHARLES HOTEL BLDG.
)WING TO TIIE
TIlE FIRM (OF
lION. MtRIIPHY J. FOSTER
ANI) TIHE REIENT DEATIH OF
MR. WEAR FRANCIS MILLING,
TIlE LAW FIRM OF
FOSTER. M1.1LIING. SAAL & MILLING
IIAS BEEN DISS5I.VED.
ANNOUNCEMENT IS NOW MADE TIIAT
ItlDGE EMI.E G(DCIIAI'X.
LATE OF TIIE COURT OF APPEAL.
MR RAYMOND Il. SAAL.
THAVE BE('OME ASSO'IATEID WITII TIlE
REMAINING MEMBERS OF TIlE FIRM.
AND TIAT TIHE UNDERSIGNEDI WILl
('ONTINUE TIIE PRA(<TI(E OF LAW
UNDER TIHE NAME OF
MILLING, GODIlAUX, SAAL. & MILLING
ROBERT E. MILLING.
JRVING( R. SAAL..
RORERTS C. MILIT.ING,
R\AYMONI) II. SAAL.
MRS. E. G. SCHAFER NOW WITH
Mrs. E. G. Schafer is pleased to announce
that she is now at Grunewald's, where she
will le delightedl to be of service to her
many friends and the music-loving com
munity in general; in facilitating their pur
chases in every way her musical knowledge
and experience can be of value. 4-3
DR. IIAMLET MOORE HAS RETURNED.
To the Stockholders of the Audubon Land
A special meeting of the stockholders of
this company will he held at the office of
the company, in the llennen Building. New
Orleans. La.. on Monday, the 5th day of
May, 1919. at 10 o'clock. A. M.. at which
time and place a resolution will be sub
mitted to the stockholders providing for the
liquidation of the company and the election
-of liquidators to carry the same into effect.
GEOR(;E B. MATTHIIEWS.
April 3.10-17.24; May 1.
IIdost and IF'ound
LST--Antique Brooch. on Immigration
Station car of on Front St., between Ber
muda and the ferry. Reward if returned
to Miss W., care Herald Office. It
LOST-Tuesday. March 19, round breast
pin with diamonds and pearls. Phone
Jackson 652. Reward. 4-3
tlX)ST--)n Monday evening, on or near
the corner of Alix and Bermt Sts.., a gold
watch fohb. he charm having the W. O. W.
emhblem on one side and the initials "P. J.
T." on the reverse. Reward if returned
to 441, Bermuda St.
STOI.EN---1916 Ford touring car. maroon
colored body, ventilating windshield, one
man mohair top, radiator, shell and hood
over brass radiator. License plate M 18.
Liberal reward if returned to V. 1T. Post,
2507 Canal St. Phone (;Galverz 228 or Main
for return or information whereabouts of one
pair Reagle hounds, white, black and tan:
strayed from Napoleon avenue and Broad
Sts. Names Dutton and Queen. 4116 Vin
cent St.. or phone Uptown 4420-J. 4-3
W\E ARI IN NEED OF THE
SERVICES OF 25 COM
FOR A'I.TERATION WORK
ON LADIES' DRESSES;
GOOD PA.Y .-\ND P'ERM
ANENT EMPLOYMENT. AP
PLY AT ONCE. GUS MAYER
CO., LTL)., 823 CANAL
Ten experienced hand-iron pressers and
one Hoffman pressing machine operator.
Apply Scherr Mfg. Co. 1523 Canal St.
I TI L COT
2rr, kson 1816,
1,U,'0 .\ ili\"1r\G CO.
Mrl .l: l: i:.I :t1"':: t ': kATOR CO.
Main 1717. : Baronne 8t
W ..r ng
get . 1 T
PEERILESS DECORATING 00..
Phone \V-1472 , 122 Oak Stmet
Tel. I lemi. 42,i 11 N', N. Rampart St.
mll~I : " -' r .: i at once. Ap
, . :. ,l . , .4 I rchman St.
IIELP WANTE .. .
\WAN'IF F.xle:encl ans on waists
and skirt" alii., helper,. !ti University
Plate. (,r. (anal.
Mlwv to work in drug store during day tie.
('alderaro's Pharmacy, Eliza and, Bermrn
and Verret Sis.
Office a~listant, one
.who can Se ty pewriter
prefered . Steady posi.
ion. Chance for pro.
motion. Address in own
halndwriting t o Jf . D.
HELP WANTED-Skirt operators and fit
ishers. Model Skirt Co., 127 Chbutrs
OL)D MEN WANTED
GOOD PAY. STEADY_
EASY EXTRA DOLLARS
r- Here is a sure and easy way to meet 7r
e ever-growing need for more money. You ta
.3 earn it by turning EXTRA HOUIS hi
The right woman-young, old or in ketm
-of average ability-can make good qdckly.
Can you sew by hand? If so, I will PU
you infants' wear to make by hand at hLm.
You choose your own time. The week it
easy pleasant, permanent, profitable. Hid'
est prices paid in the city..
MAISON ROUPF, 12 ChLarte lLd.
id WORK AT HOME
Ladies to make hand-made
baby garments in their
homes. Submit sample to
, CONWAY'S INFANT WEAR
OFFICE 1401 NAPOLEON AVE.
BRANCH 1124 MARAIS ST.
WANTED-S OOD SHOE CUT.
AND STITCHERS. BLUEFIELDS ?tu
NING CO. 141 DECATUR ST.
- WANTEI)M EN.
r Men with convictions and a will.
d Men to take hold when others a
i Men independent of praise or d
e Men whose professions are ot
, Men whose religion is vital and it
d Men who will give as they know
Men who on Sunday do not I
GdMen to whom duty is not a II
rMen who feel shame for a
R. empty church.
. MLen whose neglect will not I
n name besmirch.
- Men who are challenged by hU
as they are.
To show that their manhood i s i
, below par.
OM!. Olvet Episcopal
Oliver Street and Pelican Areaer
438 Lonuisiana Ave Phones Upo s3m '
K and 2451. Algiers office, Ca.dr
MRS. M. JOHNSON, graduat midrif
Co arondelet. Main 2199. oom
MRS E. BERTONIERE, graduatel-S
.R Formerly at 1537 Can, now at
Derbigny. Galves 9139
MRS. LAUtRA ANDF.RSOn. A
MIDWIFE. 117 N. GA
MRS. PEND1ITON. f ( D IF
UATED TRAINED NURSE, E
TANIA STREET. . _,.. ".
SMRS. ATE I.AMOR. Gradua Mi
Sr. 40 Monrie St. Ph:ne AKg. 49.
CUNDIFF. MRS. EDMOSND 1..
sian Fields. Rooms far