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The herald. (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, August 17, 1922, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064020/1922-08-17/ed-1/seq-1/

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Section 10 of Act 120 of 1916 pro
hibits Ferry Companies from charging
school children fare during school hours.
But why are we still paying the fare?
Dored to the UIpbUdlag of the Nt Side of the River. "A very mve and creditable weerkl mews er p -MANU PACTURWRB RECORD.
ALGIERS, UISIANA, THURSDAY , AUGUST 17, 1922.
Columbus of Today
By Richard Lloyd Jones
recently sailed from Seattle to become ice-locked in
't-he might drift across the north pole.
IL the . you wonder. Man has already been to the North
wIIs asn't anything there but a lot of cold weather. It was
to Why go again?
flls 'was jeered when he sailed against the whole world's un
set out to find new seas. To his own amazement he found
0 g~ýgven when be returned to tell his tale wise men declared
g - interesting but what's the use; the new found land was so
M one would ever go there.
~L gImeS mountain climbers, seeking to set foot on the "roof of
a eended the unexplored altitudes of Mt. Everest. High up
- -,0a& they found vast plateaus, rich in soil with forests and
Sleasses such as are found In the north tier of American states.
I sot little pocket spots in the Mountains but a vast region
measure out Minnesota and Montanas.
I m'ss the use of it all? We say, we can't get there. Mile high
, laevenU
1y glature of New York came within two or three votes of refusing
the Delaware and Hudson company the right to build a railroad
o t would scare the hourses. But it was the railroad and not the
I lt made possible this great nation of homogeneous people more
,ss thousand miles long.
jeered at Fulton's boat. "It moves!" they cried. To their
t t moved up river.
VW the first steel ship. was launched foolish folks went down to
I R The crowd saw only the iron bull; they knew iron sinks.
SJst saw the air in the iron hull; he knew the air would float.
ao world today is full of out of the way places which tomorrow will
M such a part of the busy world as the shores Columbus found.
Aplssnes will lift us into the Minnesotas and the Montanas of the
1lryss Rich farms will be there, towns, colleges, cities like Billings
Sis an amusing toy. Wonderful, we say. We wisely predict the
w den it will carry music from a great operatic center to even the
s islated and humble cabin homes. We talk wisely of its educational
pIa These are near enough to be calculable. It is going to carry con
dlJs around the whole world. It is going to print news In the parlor.
MIs going to give all nations one tongue.
lew scicutists talk of sending heat waves that will modify inhospitable
tss. These heat waves will make possible not merely Montanas but
to A£stralias where Amundsen is going and where Shackleton has been.
Si a wonderful world we live in. The labortatory is the mighty mis
djy. And there is many a Columbusc serving a vaster future by beat
lrvways into the pathless regions of today.
S idlricks IuIits I
h.i. Forces
kispertaa break in the ranks
dt lId Regulars was announced 1
lists Senator Charles A. Hen
" the  ibernia Bank, let it
hs. t he had decided to
Slt with the New Regulars
9i usming primary.
Lmier Hendricks is one of the
gs abl members of the Orleans
Aha Inl the state Senate, is a
Mw, and is well known and widely
ausL He has a heavy follow
Is sg the young men of Algiers
it mid to have brought over to
mw aorgualsation a number of i
I hewn workers.
amier Hendricks has represent- I
4 t11 IMteentb, Sixteenth and Sevr
hleth wards Is the state Senate
ais the resignation of Senator I
V dartag the Pleasant adminis
Irn. Whie elected to the Senate
it n representing the Fifteenth
W I th House. He was always
alllml a close friend of former
ri lehrman, and at the time of
lb 4tsetio was a member of the
mlise committee of the mayor's
ligsn committee of the Fifteenth
ltr to his alignment with the
I Reghlars, Senator Hendricks
laid with hs friends in Algiers
SIt the matter up to them. It
b Il that they advised him to
ha with his former chief.
9 IS tUme for the young men of
to assert themselves," was
b Umk Cemment the young senator
IIIm STARTED FOR ARCH
l to Jefferson Soldiers to Be
ilestaod at Legion Meet
"lmQaliga for funds with which
, l a memorlal arch at Gretna
4olr all Jefferson parish men
1i1 tn the service of the coun
176t to 1922 has begun in
L4tee In- charge of the work
Samsay, with A. -. Gugel
i ..__ a =and Albert Samuel as
ýir. Mrs. E. J. Thilborger was
Slheirea of the women's com
n dmaations.
' ustive committee composed
- esbers will have full power
* In all matters in connection
"e1 gldpe. this committee to
of Messrs. Ougel and
together with three other
who will be appointed by
W A secretary will also be
by the chairman.
Bc r will be dedicated duritn
5dimln Legion convention, and
Sect4ed General Pershing or
heeoetay of the Navy
Reosevelt will officiate.
*Mtrellag the scene will
e" on the arch during the
ot the ceremonies. it is
NOTARY PUBLIC
srtPr., T. aJ t ar
S Neem mb hm am;s
t whi ama s rst . -
Idasst is usihesg
Body Found In Water N
Identified By Brother
The body of Sam Barbera, the man I
who was said to have jumped off the
Canal street terry boat Friday,
was found at the head of Dumaine
street by a dock board patrol boat
Monday. Joe Barberas, the man's
brother, of Napoleonville, who has N
been in the city since Saturday lead- d4
ing the search, positively identified o]
the body. PI
MAN LEAPS OFF FERRY d
LIFE BOAT NEARLY SINKS
The unfortunate man leaped from
the Canal street ferry, en route to
Algiers, at 12:20 p. m. Friday. Two
life preservers were thrown to him, a
but he made no effort to reach them. P
A llfe boat was launched from the
ferry by one of the crew and an r
obliging passenger, who made an tl
effort to reach the drowning man.
On the way to the rescue it was C
disepvered by the obliging passenger a
who was in the life boat with one A
of the crew that the life boat was a
badly leaking, in fact so much so
that the rescuers had to look out C
for their own lives. It was neces- A
sary to stop and bail the life boat, b
when it was found that the bailing J
i plug was not screwed into its place,
i and the rubber emergency ball, which b
is also a part of the bailing appa- a
ratus, was also out of order. The S
drowning man had, however, long
disappeared. In fact his body never h
came to the surface after he jumped c
into the water. b
Let us presume that the passenger
had accidentally fallen from the boat r
and had made an effort to save him- g
self. What assistance he could have i.
gotten is expressed above. A life
boat with the bailing plug left open, '
one incompetent man from the crew
of the boat, and a volunteer passan
ger constituted the life saving efforts
of one of our ferries that carry daily I
thousands of women and children
across the river.
Don't you think, dear reader, that
we need a change in our ferry
Ssystem?
MARINE HELD IN SHOOTING
Negro Assaulted by Four and Seri.
d ously Wounded in Algiers
a Mac Hill, negro, 33 years old, 1135
a Wagner street, Algiers., was brought
d to the Charity Hospital early this
r Imorning suffering with tour pistol
y wounds, said to have been inflicted
e I by four unidentified white men at
Palmyra and Lamarque streets, Al
g glers.
d Hill told the police he was coming
r from a meeting at Newton and Whit
y ney streets when he was accosted by
D. tour unidentified white men who
II asked him it he is employed in the
e Algiers railroad yards. He said the
a men assaulted him and fired four
shots before he was able to answer.
Police at the Eighth Precinct
station were holding John Barmee
lore, a marine sergeant, in coanec
r tia with the shooting. Acordin
r to the police, Barmeslere was under
r the tanemee at iUgor when he was
M arreted, ad meid be had been ae
I the streets with a uage ms @m
Sgn and a ma wl e hle ew as
A Big Load For The Old Horse
Of
__L
Personal Mention P
And General News C
SHORT ITEMS CONCERNING
WEST SIDE PEOPLE. E
A
Mrs. Olroyd has had a delightful !iI
visit in Chicago, Milwaukee and Lake ft
Geneva. She was the delegate to the a]
National Conference of Business and tc
Professional Women's Clubs at Chat- w
tanooga, in early July. tc
Mr. Max Bergers left Sunday for sl
Abita Springs, where he will d
spend his vacation. a
Mr. Clement Balk Is spending hls F
vacation at Lake Charles, La., with n
his sister, Mrs. Robt. King. tl
The many friends of Miss Hortense o
Mirando are glad to hear that she is n
doing nicely after undergoing an o
operation at the Hotel Dieu for ap. fi
pendicitis. tl
Mrs. H. W. Clarke is visiting her o
daughter, In Colorado. c
Miss Mary Louise Wilcox of Hous
ton. Texas, is visiting her aunt, Miss
Martin of Delaronde Street.
Mr. Morris J. Nolan. is visiting his
mother, Mrs. John F. Nolan, of Gulf
port, Miss.
Mrs. J. Adams and daughters have a
returned from Heartease Park, where c
they spent a pleasant trip.
Misses Mable Tolley, A. Ocrassa, (
Camille Mitchell, will leave to-day to f
attend the State Convention of the C
American Legion which will be held r
at Baton Rouge. I
Mr. and Mrs. Robert King of Lake t
Charles, La., (nee Regina Balk of I
Algiers) spent the past month with t
Mrs. King, parents of Mr. and Mrs.
J. Balk.
Master Robert Springer of Hatties
burg, Miss., has returned home after t
a pleasant visit with his aunt, Mrs.
S. J. Hogan of Lavergne Street.
Miss Anna Escousse is spending
her vacation at Mentone Springs, and
Chattanooga, Tennessee, the guest of
her brother, Mr. Charles Escousse. t
Mrs. J. Woolverton and family, have a
returned home after a long stay at
Hot Wells, La. The trip was made t
in an automobile.
The many friends of Mrs. Jamesa
Tufts (formerly Miss Edwina Munts)
are glad to know that she is doing
nicely after undergoing an operation
Monday at the Hotel DieM for ap
r pendicitis.
Mr. Peter Munts and daughter,
Eunice, returned home Sunday night
from Atalantic City, where Mr.
F Munts was a delegate at the Knights
of Columbus convention.
Miss Janet Calvin of Bermuda
Street, spent the week-end at the sea
shore.
(Continued on Page 2.)
WIFE CUTS HUSBAND
s Nora Coleman, negro woman, who
I1 stabbed her husband, William West,
in the left side with a knife, was
arraigned before the Justice of the
Peace on charges of cutting and
wounding with intent to kill. She
pleaded not guilty and was commit
y ted to the district court without ball.
The wound suffered by West is said
e to be dangerous. He is still in the
e Charity Hospital.
r. ELITE PLEASURE CLUB
SAt the last meeting of this Clubi
which was held at the home of Mr.
irL. Lloyd, plans for aor tuek rtie
a were dtseaussed. The Joir emrow
Swll amotor to the Victory Club, ae
ha an amu, o mnaps, Aguost
Sth. Ountayr l inr w funhrllh
hidea hrn dml,
Peter Lawton Answers'
Commissioner Maloney
New Orleans, Aug. 14, 1922. V
Editor Herald.
Algiers, La.
Dear Sir: In the letter you pub
lished in your last week's edition,
from Commissioner Maloneyd there
are several personal allusions intended
to reflect upon the writer, which I t1
would request that you give me space W
to straighten out. 14
For instance, the Commissioner n
states that I was in possession of '
documents showing that the City had o
a written agreement with the Union a
Ferry Company, when our Ferry Com- a
mittee asked him by what authority c
the Third District Ferry was being b
operated. I may say that I have
never seen any such document, but t
on the contrary was told by the of
ficial in charge of such documents,
that there was no such record, said
official handing me at this time, a
copy of a letter on said subject, writ
ten by the attorney of said Union
Ferry Company, to the then Mayor,
dated January 2, 1907, said document,
according to said official, being "all
he had on the subject." It is of
course possible that something had
been found later on, but the above
are the facts as for as I am con
cerned.
In another part of his letter, the!
Commissioner seeks to disqualify meI
from further corresponding with the I
Commission Council, in the ferry
matter, on the ground that back in
1910, myself and associates refused
to pay the City for the advertising
of the right of way for a certain
trolley line, which right of way the
City subsequently found itself unable
to deliver-all as Mr. Maloney would
have found, If he had made
a proper investigation before making
this "bad break." As for the rest of
the Commissioner's letter relating to
the ferries, which it is assumed was
intended as an answer to the Com
mittees questions, I can only say that
the Committee will no doubt take
this up for consideration just as soon
as the Commissioner attempts to of
fer his "franchise" for sale. The
Committee is on record as insisting
that said franchise, if offered over
5 our p.otest, must include a positive
) guarantee on the City's part, that it
Swill deliver, on a fixed date, to the
a successful bidder, the boats and
i paraphernalia of the ferry business,
at fixed figures.
, There as several other statements
, in the Commissioner's letter which
r. "do not conform with the facts in the
a case" as we understand them, but
these also will, more than likely, re
ceive due attention when the occasion
requires it. And there are a few
other pertinent questions which we
have not yet asked whose answers, if
forthcoming, might further illumine
this ferry situation.
Yours truly,
PETER S. LAWTON,
Chairman B. F. S. Com.
BROWNLEE BY WIRELESS.
* Brownlee's Famous Orchestra, of
d this city, entertained the delegates of
e the Fall Buyers Convention, last
t- Tuesday night vit the W. o. V., the
I. broadcasting station of the Item.
d The delegates of the convention
e assembled at the Southern Yacht
Club where a special receiving set
was installed.
FOUND DEAD BODY
The body of an unknown white
r. man was found fosting In the river
Is at the head of AIza street, Wedne
_ day menstg, August 8, at :4, and
Swas senat to the Morgue to await
I aIUlaesateS. JGdlalng frm the a
S pearaume ot the ceise, the - pre
eM? was -nwe mame time
Weddings of Noew
Orleans Folks $
cic
WVEST SIDE COUPLES WHO EN- tel
TERED THE STATE OF MAT. di,
RIMONY DURING WEEK. st
ta
re
HOTARD-TILLOTSON pl
St. Joseph's Church, Gretna, was ati
thronged last Wednesday evening
with relatives and friends of the Til- sil
lotson and Hotard families for the be
marriage ceremony in which Miss ed
Virgle Lorraine Tillotson, daughter pl
of Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Tillotson. -
and Julius Frank Hotard, son of Mr.
" and Mrs. Jules F. Hotard, were the
;contracting parties. The edifice was
beautifully decorated for the occasion.
The bride is a winsome and at
tractive young lady, who has been
a member of the faculty of the Gretna H
Primary School, while the groom is
a well known attache of the Southern
Cotton Oil Company's office at Gretna
and a popular member of the Boards
of Aldermen of Gretna.
The Rev. Sidney Skiffington offi. t
dciated at the ceremony, and the C
couple were attended by Miss Hattie tl
Rossner and Warren Hotard. A re- S
e ception followed at the home of the ti
. bride's parents, after which the h
couple leZt for a brief honeymoon on C
e the Gulf coast. Upon their return a
e they will take up their residence in C
ea lovely new home In Lafayette ave- a
nue.
nl a
I WHOSE GLOVES?
° The Epworth League of the Algiers
e Methodist Church will present "Her
e Gloves" a farce in three acts, on
d Thursday, August 24th, at 8 p. m, in
e the basement of the church. Come s
g and listen to the tale of Her Gloves,
and you will enjoy yourself for more e
0 than an hour. And at what expense
s you ask-Well that depends on you.
' A free will offering will be taken s
and you may give what you please.
e We will have on sale however some h
n goddles to eat, and all in all, we know t
"- you'll enjoy our program. We will t
e answer these questions for you. To
S whom do the goves belong? How and (
t where were they found? Who claimed I
e them. What were the consequences, I
It By whom were they restored? Did '
le the real owner ever get them back? I
id Who was the trouble-maker, and how I
", did we treat him Come and have
these questions answered on the
t 24th.
ae MARINES TRY RIFLES.
- Corps from Algiers Barracks Will I
Shoot on Range
A large crowd of spectators Includ
I ing members of the various New Or
me leans rifle clubs attended the Marine
Corps rifle match yesterday morning
when a detachment of marines from
the Algiers barracks will fire the
a. regular army regulation course at the
Shrewsbury rifle range. Firing
started at 7.30 a. m., and the marines
were the only ones to participate.
of The course fired upon included
of seven ranges with ten shots at each
at range. They included rapid fire at
he 200 yards and off-hand standing slow
fire from the same distance 200-yard
- rapid fire from standing to prone,
ht 300-yard slow fire sitting, 500-yard
et slow fire prone and 5O0yard rapid fire
prone and at 600 yards, two sighting
in shots, ten shots for record slow
fire prone. The range was in charge
of Lieutenant Charles M. Portia and
Sergeant Doyle A. Baham dYurlng the
et match, and visitors watching the Li
ur lang were assured every protectioan by
1Marlae Corps offlecals.
a The Shmrewsbury range is owned by
ltt the state and has been turned over
11 to the marnes fer the match thregh
rthe courtesy at AiJmtt Geeshal
Tem.
Richard Lloyd Jones
Whose Editorial Genius Set Millions of Americans Reading the
Cosmospolitan Magazine and Collier's Weekly, is Now
Going to Interpret American Ideals and Prograss
For The Herald.
an
far
bel
in
RICHARD LLOYD JON4E an
Author of "Pathfinders" and "A
Brother of Men," former editor of St
Cosmopolitan and associate editor ((
of the Wisconsin State Journal, hE
present joint owner and editor of the ci
Tulsa (Okla.) Tribune and the Jack- st
sonville (Fla.) Journal.•
Jones grew up in Chicago, where ci
his father, one of the most noted st
ministers in the country, was pastor tl
of All Souls Church for forty years. tl
As a boy Jones began his newspaper ax
career by selling Chicago dailies dur- to
ing the anarchist riots in 184. g~t
When he had $90 saved up he de
cided to see the world. The boy of te
ten took his savings and went to In- "t
dianapolis. There he examined the
state house, inspeted the sodurna foun
tains, and returned home with a full ts
report. And heown been reporting on the
places and institutions and men ever ts
since. 51
Jones was educated in the univere ct
sies of Chicago and Wisconsin butedt
minisbefore entering college he had work*
Ased as kitchen boy on a goveernment
pilot boat on the Gulf of Mexico. as a
WhEa Stewart To Manap e de
cided tOrpheum world. Theateroy o
Head of Orpheum Announces Policy.the
Attractive Shows Listed for the
tain Season at Playhousme with a ull
Earl Stewart, the new manager for
the Orpheum Theater, arrived portin New
placOrleans with the announcement that
l the theater, which he will open on I
SnSept. 11, will have the most attrac
te Jonelist of bookings the circuit ever
e has shown. Mr. Sewart came to New
s Orleans from Chicago, where he man
lot boat oaged the Palace Music Hall of the
n Orpheum circuit for the last three
a. and a half years.
"Although the book Lingse for the
season have not been sent out yet,
I saw the list before I left Chicago, I
and it includes an exceptional num- I
ber of big stars of the legitimate
stake," said Mr. Stewart at the Orune- '1
wald Hotel.
EaMr Stewart said he is much imanager
pressed by the theater he is to manew
age here, and that he found its stage
exactly the same depth asthe circhat ofever
the Palace Music Hall of Chicago,
wrphere he had put on such elaborate
Sspectacles as the New York Winter
Garden shows. The stage is adequate,
he said, for the presentation of all
the big acts which will be sent here I
and this season. an exceptional n
t Mr. Stewart was born in Kansas I
resed City thirty-five years ago, and aftero m
ad being graduated from public schools
*, he took up the Haludy of architecture
Swhis fathere had pt on, Frederick Stewart. He
n? lafer entered his managerial career
w as manager of the Shubert Theater
re of Kansas City.
ohe "My father ownthe old Academy
of Music in Kansas City and I was
always fascinated by the place and
spent most of my time back of the
stage, especially when opera comr.
Il panies played there," said Mr. Stew
Sart. "In this way my interest in the
theater was areoused at an ealy age."
l After eight years with the Shubers
* In Kansas City, Mr. Stewart went to
e Chilcatg o and took up his duties at
In the Palace Music Hall. During the
am last two years he was treasurer of
he the Milwaukee Rolling Mills Com
he pany and was interested in promoting
Sand financing this venture.
. Miss Ethel Richards Honored
ch A farewell surprise party was glven
SThursday at the home of Miss Alice
Burns in Bounty street in honor of
Misse Ethel Richards, who will leave
for Honduras in the near fture. Miss
Richards was presented with a bean
tiful pin. Among the guests were:
SMisses Julia Troeclar, Elisabeth,
Barton. Myrtle LoBiane, Nora Tree
clair, Lillian Adone. Emily Chauvin,
Alma Fellers, Emma Chico. and Zel
. a Robichaux, and Leo Hynub, Char
by lie Sutherland. John LeBiance Louis
Fernandes. Joseph Trauth, Bena
by 8pikes, Richard Fermandes, Maurice
verHeath, John Leonard, Emmet Mit
sgh che, Peter Dasslager, Teddy waper,
l Mr. and Mrs. W. Shepeard. Mrs. A.
Meyer and Mrs. John Rlmoes.
:,. .r,.e.-"w /,
an apprentice cheeise-mRokr, and a
farm hand.
He studied law in Chicago. acquired
two legal degrees, took a turn at
being a cowboy in Nevada, and then
decided to be a writer.
During his eleven years of maga
zine work Jones made journeys of
investigation and research that car
rled him more than 25.000 miles. He
saw America first hand-its cities.
its towns, its farms, its Industries.
In 1911 Jones bought the Wisconsin
State Journal. When the war broke
out he wanted to get into the fight
ing, but President Wilson told him
he would render his best service to
the country by staying with his paper
in Wisconsin, where German propa
ganda was most active. Jones stayed
and fought a fight against disloyalty
that won the applause of the entire
nation.
In 1919 Jones sold the Wisconsin
State Journal and bought the Tulsa
(Okla.) Tribune, with which paper
he has put up the biggest battle for
civic decency and honesty in city and
Sstate government that Oklahoma has
ever known. He threw a corrupt
chief of police out of office and
I stopped the grafters from stealing
r the people's money, repudiated a
thoroughly rotten city administration,
r and awakened the public conscience
to questionable practices in the state
government.
I Recently Jones purchased half in
f terest in the Jacksonville (Fla.)
Journal.
. What Jones Will Do
No newspaper writer of the day
Sis better fitted to constructively
a Interpret the trend of American
r thought, Its ideals and its practical
approach to the problems that must
" be solved before those ideals are
t realized.
SJones will write weekly for The
t Herald readers. His first articlo
s appears in this issue on this page.
Dr. O'Hara Is Named
New Regulars'
SManager
Coroner Will Lead Fight on the
Behrman Ticket
)r
w
at Dr. Joseph A. O'Hara, Orleans
)n parish coroner, for many years rec
,c. ognized as one of the political factors
or in the city and co-leader of the Tenth
w Ward in the old Regular organiza
n- tion with A. J. O'Keefe, was Satur
ae day selected by a caucus of the
te Seventeenth Ward leaders of the
New Regular organization as man
ae ager of the campaign now under way.
It, Dr. O'Hara is now recognised as the
o, leader of the Tenth for the New Reg
n. ular forces.
te The same caucus chose Colonel
,. John P. Sullivan, recognised as the
dominant spirit in the new organl
n.szation, as chairman of the executive
n. committee.
re Associated with Colonel Sullivan
of on this committee will be Dr. O'Hara
o, and Gus Williams, leader of the
te Eighth Ward and brother of the can
er didate for railroad commissioner,
;e, Francis Williams.
Ill The selection of Dr. O'Hara as
re manager of the New Regular cam
paign puts to sleep any rumors that
as the organization of the Regulars has
er the reform complexion. Both Dr.
ls O'Hara and Mr. Williams have always
re been staunch Regulars, both having
le been elected to their present postl
er tions when the Behrman organisation
er went down to defeat in 1920. Mr.
Williams is recorder of mortgages.
ny Dr. O'Hara has always been an active
as political force in New Orleans for
ad many years and was one of the most
he popular men connected with the old
m- Behrman organization, as was evi
w- denced by his election as coroner
:he when the balance of the ticket went
e." down in defeat.
.rs
to SPECIAL MEETING Oe
at '"THE BIG FIVL"
he
of At a spectal meeting of '"The Big
n- Five" Friday, Angust 11, 193, ar
rangements were made for our instal
latlon banquet which will be held on
August 5. This indeed will be a Gala
Night for the membership as nothing
has been left undone, which would
ren interfere with the success of the
ice banquet.
of The Big Five endorsed the
ive movement underway for the sup
[iss pression of immoral dances and
a- a- letter of commendation be sent to
re: the President of the Morality tegue
eth commending him and his organlsatlon
re. on the good work done by them.
nla,
Eel- WILL BECOME TRAINED NURSE
mis Miss Edith Daigle, of SM Pacie
Ben avenue, a well known yong lady of
riee our town, went over to the Charity
Eit- Hospital on Monday, where she will
per, be given her tranlaaing as a nurse. Al
A. her friends of 4Algers wish her mach
amecem in her chosen progsir.

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