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WELCOME TO TEACHERS.
Bay St. Louis today welcome* the teacehrs and trustees convention for Hancock county. Many teachers and trustees from over the county are here today. They are holding their business sessions at the courthouse. SUBSCRIPTION $2.00 PER YEAR ALWAYS IN ADVANCE- OYSTER COMMISSION HOLDS ANNUAL MEETING; GULFPORT. Officer* Re-elected for Ensuing Year —Reports of Prosperous Condit ion.—Mayor R. W. Webb Refuses Appointment a Oyster Commis sioner from Governor. Governor Lee M. Russell, a few days since appointed Hon. R. W. Webb, Mayor of the City of Bay St. Louis, oyster commissioner. Mr. Webb duly received his commission but felt since he was already holding a commission that as Mayor of the City of Bay St. Louis, h e could not accept two commissions and hold dual office, although there was a difference of opinion regarding the matter. With all of th e members present, including newly elected commission er, Farrell, from Pass Christian, the Mississippi Oyster Commission held it annual meeting in its office at Gulfport recently, the report of the secretary being published in the lo cal paper, of which is the following; “Appointments of officers took plac e and other matters were con sidered. This was one of the most important meetings held by the com mission. The matter of the oyster season was considered for which a very prosperous outlook is held, fol- Iwomg investigations recently made by the members of the commission. The report of the secretary for th e past year shows prosperous con ditions for that time. From Septem ber Ist, 1920 to September 1, 1921, there were collected from licenses a total of $3,986; from fines imposed, $315.00; tax on 367,461 barrels of oysters, $9,186,52, making a total revenue of $13,487.52. Mr. Farrell, who w'as appointed as a member of the Mississippi Oyster Commission to succeed Mr. W. A. McDonald, of Bay St. Louis, in view of th e fact that Mayor Webb, of Bay St. Louis, refused th e appointment, as he already held an office which would conflict with this one, atten ded his first meeting. Others pres ent were: President August Roberts, of Orange Grove; Louis Manuel, Louis Hahn, Biloxi; Dr, J. H. Spence Pass Christian. Mr. Roberts was re-elected presi dent of th e commission; W T . J. Grant, secretary; Rushing & Guice, attor neys; A. Perisette, captain Althea Vardaman; Pete Costa, engineer; Louis Stachling, chief oyster inspec tor; William Sick, Bay St. Louis, Hugh Latimer, John Callivet, J. W. Moore, Biloxi; deputy inspectors. —Mrs. R. W. Taylor entertained at tea from 1 to 6 yesterday after noon, to meet Mrs. Thomas Taylor, who is visiting here from Baltimore, Md., at the home of her son and daughter-in-law', Mr. and Mrs. Robt. W. Taylor. A large number of cards were left and the many guests during the afternoon wrere charm ingly entertained. Mrs. Taylor, the honoree, has been the recipient of many social courtesies and several informal affairs are planned for next week. —The Misses McGinn were hos tess to a dinner of ten covers given Wednesday night at the elegant home of Mr. and Mrs. P. J. McGinn on the beach front in compliment to Miss Florence Weber, of San Anton io, Texas, who has been the attrac tive guest of Mrs. Curtis L, Waller, on the beach front, for some time. STATEMENT OF THE FINANCIAL CONDITION OF THE MERCHANTS BANK, Located .t Bt-.y St. Louis, in the County of Hancock, State of Mississippi, at the close of business, Sept. 6lh, 1921. made to the Board of Bank E aminers. RESOURCES Loans and Discounts 357,284.62 Overdrafts, unsecured 1,305.92 United States Bonds, Certificates of Indebtedness and War Sav ings Stamps 21,684.75 Stocks, Bonds, Securities, etc \ 77,442.39 Warrants, (State, County and Municipal) 500.00 Guaranty Fund with State Treasurer 2,000.00 Banking House and Lot 3,000.00 Furniture and Fixtures cocci SS Due from other Banks—commercial or reserve funds 52,851.77 Exchange and checks for next day’s c learings 1,825.98 Currency Gold Coin JJ£.OO Silver Coin, Nickels and Cents T 2,709.85 All other items of Resource, viz: Suspense 243.26 Total $538,392.54 LIABILITIES. Capital Stock ss'nnnnn Surplus Fund 35,000.00 Undivided Profits, less amount paid for interest, taxes and cur rent expenses 9,064.39 Dividends 62.50 Individual Deposits subject to check _ 197,569.51 Savings Deposits 168,408.70 Time Certificates of Deposit * 80,876.00 Bank Deposits—other than branches 15,036.21 Cashier's Checks 2,385.23 Total $538,392.54 I GEO. R. REA. do solemnly swear that the above is a true statement of the financial condition of the Merch ants Bank, located at Bay St. Louis, in the County of Hancock, State of Mississippi, at the close of business on the 6th day of September, 1921, to the best of my knowledge and belief. CORRECT —ATTEST: GEO, R. REA, Cashier and Vice President. JOHN OSOINACH, CHAS. G. MOREAU, Directors. STATE OF MISSISSIPPI, County of Hancock. Sw r orn to and subscribed before me a Notary Public, thjs 15th day of Septemberr, 1921. J. A. BREATH, J. P., and Ex-officio Notary Public. My commission expires January Ist, 1924. SPLENDID ENROLLMENT CITY SCHOOLS 1921-1922 SESSION. Took Place Monday, September Sth. —S. C. Cowand, Principal-Elect Cancels Contract. —C. J. McClure of Jackson, Elected Principal to Fill Vacancy. Bay St. Louis City Schools open ed the 1921-22 session Monday morning as per schedule, and re ports from the different schools over the city are to the effect that the enrollment is large. Just before the opening the Board of School Trustees received a wire from S. C. Cowand, principal last year, and w’ho was re-elected to the same responsibility this year, to the effect that he would not be able to serve and to cancel his contract. The Board, through its president, Hon. S. F. von Ehren, and secretary, Mr. Geo. J. Toca, and other mem bers immediately got in touch with the Mississippi school authorities, and the result was that Prof. Mc- Clure, of Jackson, was elected prin cipal of Central school, and he as sumed charge Wednesday morning, relieving Miss Pearson, the high school assistant, who was acting principal in the interim. High school enrollment opening day was 134, but since the number has been augmented to nearly 200. The Webb and Taylor schools shows an increase over last year. The matter of procuring books without long delay has been exper ienced every year, but this session finds the local depository able to supply all wants and all orders for special books filled the day after filing an order. The faculty for this year and now in actual w r ork is as follows: Central School—Prof. McClure, of Jackson, principal; Miss Cora Lee Pearson, of Conehetta, Miss., Mrs. W. H. Sylvester, Miss Celine Fayard and Miss Clara Kergosien. R. W. W ebb School—Miss Della Hymel, principal; Miss Mae Colson, Miss Nina Ladner. R. W. Taylor School —Miss Rita Breath, principal; Miss Ella Fayard. The city of Bay St. Louis spends considerably money annually on its schools and their expansion and amelioration, and it is noteworthy that the money is not spent in vain. FOR SALE—Purebred Ancona chickens; two cockrels, one hen, $4 for all. Brown’s vineyard, phone 40-j CHANCERY SUMMONS. No. 2359. The State of Mississippi. To Tom McMellon: You are commanded to appear be fore the Chancery Court of the County of Hancock, in said State, on the 4th Monday of October, 1921, to defend the suit in said court of Rose McMellon, wherein you are a defendant. This Sth day of August, 1921. A. A. KERGOSIE :J, Clvik sept3. RECENT BAY-WAVELAND RE GATTA WAS GRAND SUCCESS. Event of September 3rdi Attracted Many Visitors to Bay St. Louis— Entries from New Orleans, Mo bile and Intermediate Points.— Winners and Prise Awarded. Saturday, September 3rd, was a red letter day in the history of Bay St, Louis. It was, after a dormant period of som e ten years or more, a revival of the annual regatta for Bay St. Louis and Waveland. And the affair proved even a greater suc cess than the many affairs of the kind given during the years gone by* And this is much to th e credit of the gentlemen having the arrangements in charge. It was noted that there were many entries. New Orleans supplied quite a number as well as Mobile and from the intermediate points. Many friends of the boats arrived here by rail, in addition tfo many who came by water and the number of visitors here for the occasion was well worthy of note. A factor which contributed large ly to the success of the day was the ideal weather. In fact, every ele ment seemed to have contributed its full quota to the success of the regatta. A move already has been inaug urated to organize for next summer, with the idea of giving the affair earlier in the season. Many plans of organization, one including the in corporating of thg country club features. However, it is safe to say, th e Bay-Waveland forces will be or ganized and execute greater efforts next season, the big success of this regatta notwitstanding. The executive officers of the or ganization are E. J. Leonhard, com modore; Hugh Bourgeois, secretary; R. W. Sistrunk, treasurer. These gentlemen and their assistants were, actively interested and in a large measure due to their individual ef forts is the success of the regatta responsible. Mayor R. W. Webb was one of the luminaries in the affair, working day and night and exerting every influence and every element contri buting to the regatta. As is well known the Mayor is a wonderful worker and goes into a thing for the public good on every occassion with both shirt sleeves rolled up. His ac tivity and interest in any event and on any occasion for the public good is inspiring. The following official results were declared at a meeting held at the court house, Thursday night, Sept. 15, and given The Echo, as follows: Schooners — “Josie S.” (Walkover). SSO I Cabin Sloops— Class No. 1. “Helen”. SSO F. J. Foxley, owner. Cabin Sloops— Class No 2. “Robin Hood” 11, SSO Ravannack, Pinac and Ravannack. Auxiliary Yawls— “ Loiterer” $25 John O’Kelley, owner. Machine Sloops— Under 18 feet. “K. M. A.”—s3C D. B. O’Reilly, owner. Model Sloops— “ Marie Louise II.” SBO Killery, owner. “St. John” S3O James Heaslip, owner. Sloops— (16 feet under over all) “Evrette” sls F. B. Hewes, owner. Cat Boats — (Over 18 feet.) “Gladys” S3O G. P. Randolph, owner. Cat Boats — (18 feet and under.) “Rana” -$25 John O’Kelley, owner. Cat Boats (16 ft over all and under) “Silent” -.-sls C. Eustis, owner. Cat Boats — (12 feet and under) “Ethel R.” Cup Speed Boats— “ Arrow” SSO Frank Johnson, owner. Outboard Motors— “ Manny R.” SIQ v I hereby certify that the above and foregoing crafts were the win ners in their respective clashes in the races of the regatta of the Bay- Waveland Yacht Club, sailed at Bay St. Louis, September 3, 1921. R. LEE EDWARDS, Chairman of Regatta Committee. Before the meeting adjourned the matter of organizing a country club and yacht club was discussed and the matter gone into at length. The discussion resolved into a formal call authorized to be issued for a meeting at the court house, to be held on the evening of October 13. At that time it is proposed to enter into the preliminaries of a perman ent organization to incorporate for a country and yacht club. Commodore E. J. Leonhard, owner of a vast tract of land ideal for a golf course, with characteris tic liberality, donated the use of such a course as necessary* It i> also proposed to have finished for next season’s regatta a club house on the shore side of the beach front. BAY ST. LOUIS, MISS., SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1921. GIERING HEADS KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS COUNCIL. NO. 1522. . * Elected Grand Knight Per* LeDuc Council, No. 1522, Knights of Columbus, Bay St. Louis, Sunday Night Meeting.——A. A. Scafide, Deputy Grand Knight. Annual election of officers of Pere LeDuc Council, No. 1522, Knights of Columbus, Bay St. Louis, was held at the K. C. Hall, Sunday night, when E. J. Giering was elected Grand Knight, succeeding Joseph O. Mauffray, who has served the Coun cil so long and who contributed so largely to its success. Mr. Mauffray expressed a desire not to stand for re-election and asked that his wish b e regarded due to the fact of his inability to give the time and atten tion so necessary to such an exalted office in a fast growing organization with an already large membership. Arthur A. Scafide was elected depu ty grand knight, a recognition and compliment worthily bestowed. Th e result of the balloting Sun day night is as follows: Grand Knight—E. J. Giering. Deputy Grand Knight—Arthur A. Scafide. Chancellor—L. A. Block. Recording Secretary—Henry G. Capdepon. Financial Secretary—Henry TANARUS, Fayard. Treasurer —John Beuhler. Lecturer. —To be appointed. Advocate—R. L. Genin. Warden—August Schiro. Inner Guard—Gaston Ladner. Outer Guard—Alphonse Adam. Trustee —J. V. Bontemps, 3 years. Chaplain—Rev. A. J. Gmelch. It is needless to say Pere LeDuc Council is in a flourishing condition, and the order is growing all the time. Th e above-named officers will be installed within a short time, when the event will be followed by a celebration the same Jfcvening with a suppr for the some two hundred members. The Council recently sold its home on the beach front, and it is planned to erect a suitable building in the near future, a structure that will em body all the features of th e modern club house, and one that will be commensurate with the dignity and importance of the Order. This has been in contemplation for sometime, and it is for this >*asos? the Hall was sold, Dr. A. A. Kergosien and R. N. Blaiz e being the purchasers During the illness of Grand Knight Jos. O. Mauffray, Past Grand Knight H. S. Saucier has been officiating. The election of Mr. Giering is a splendid one. He is a man not only fitted for the responsibility of the trust and honor, but a man of execu tive ability, a successful business man and of engaging personality. He is popular with all members and will receive th e unanimous co-opera tion of all aside from duty-bound. Mr. Giering moved to Bay St. Louis from Greenwood about one or two years since. WITH THE THEATRES. A. & G. —Beach Front. TONIGHT, SATURDAY— “The Jucklins” and Buste r Keaton com edy. Monday Sept. 19—Wanda Hawley in “Her First Elopement” and two reel comedy. Tuesday, Sept. 20—Shirley Mason in “The Lamp Lighter” and Fox News and Mutt and Jeff. Wednesday, Sept. 21 —Betty Campson in “Prisoners of Love” a Goldwyn Super-special and two-reel comedy. Thursday, Sept. 22—Constance Talmadge in “The Perfect Woman” and two-reel comedy. Friday, Sept, 23—Alice Lake in “The Greater Claim” and Fox News. Saturday, Sept. 24—Wm. S. Hart in “The Testing Block, and comedy. VICTORY AIRDOME. * Monday, 19—Franklyn Farnum in “The Fighting Stranger” also 2- reel Hall Room Boys comedy. Wednesday, SPECIAL! Zane Grey’s “U. P, Trail” with a powerful cast. Ray Stewart, Jos. Dowling, Katheiyn Williams, Robt. McKinn, Marguerite De La Motte, and others. A passive picture of the great West. Also two-reel com edy. Nine reels. Next Saturday— H. B. Warner, in “When we Were 21” also Siub Pollard comedy. “The U. P. frail,” Zane Grey’s greatest novel vsll be the attraction de luxe next veek at the Victory Airdome. “The f P Trail” is a thrill ing story of life land love in the pio neer days of tb • cuttings of the trail for the gi ; at U. P. Railroad, with as great a :ast as ever seen in any picture. —FOR SALE -Three milch cows, in splendid cond aon. Will sell either Separately or in number to suit pur chaser. Close mvestigation iuvitop. Mrs. W L. Bou%eois, telephone re. PROCEEDINGS BOARD OF SU PERVISORS FOR SEPTEMBER. * General Routine of Business.— An Ordinance Prohibiting the Sale* Exchange or Giving Away of Milk Until AH Cows Have Passed In- j spection was Adopted. Be it remembered that a regular meeting of the Board of Supervisors of Hancock County was begun and, holden in the City of Bay St. Louis gs the first Monday of September, A. D., 1921, being the sth day of said month and the time and place for holding said meeting. There were present ,to-wit: H. S. Weston, president; W. E. Thigpen, Calvin Shaw, Jos. Moran, Jos. L. Favre, members; A. A. Ker gosien, clerk; E. Van Whitfield, sheriff. Ordered by the Board that the Board adjourn until tomorrow at 9 o’clock. H. S. WESTON, President. TUESDAY MORNING— Board met pursuant to adjourn ment, present as on yesterday. Ordered by the Board that the following amounts be allowed and paid out of the General County Fund, as per bill on file, examined and aproved ,to-wit: G. A. Lee, labor 6.00 A A Kergosien chancery c1k_229.19 —circuit clerk 66.67 Sam Breard, laundry ___ 1.00 E. J. Gex salary 75.00 Dr. J. A. Mead, county health officer, 3 months 150.00 Jos V Bontemps, salary 125.00 E J Kergosien, salary 125.00 E Van Whitfield salary 250.00 Sanm Breard, laundry 1.00 A A Kergosien, stamps 7.50 Jos. Moran, labor, wagon hire 5.50 Sam Ladner, county treasurer 33.35 W T Holden, refiling vats 6.00 Olus Nicaise, dipping 7.50 Eb Murphy, court stone 150.00 Wm. Cooper, dip 181.25 Sea Coast Echo, printing 8.10 —printing lor sheriff 111.50 Gaston Ladner, freight and —printing, chancery clerk- 81.40 S F O’Neal, salary 200.00 R Moran, refilling vats 5.00 Chas Murphy, salary 126.00 Ola Nicaise, refilling vats 2.50 Sam Favre, refilling vats 2.50 A L Commerly, refilling vat 2.50 Leonard Dawsey refilling vats 8.00 Wilson Cuevas, refilling vats 5.00 John McQueen, refilling vat_ 2.50 —printing and publishing- 29.00 drayage on dip 9.49 E Van Whitfield, conveying prisoners 13.00 —stamps 2.90 —removing debris from court room 3.00 —victualing prisoners 84.00 — conveying prisoners 12.62 J O Mauffray, 1 day pension board 3.00 J W Adams, labor 1 day 3.00 J W Baxter, labor 1 day 3.00 Alee Nicaise, labor 1 day 3.00 John A. Shuthies, con. trailer from Nicholson-Waveland. 5.00 Jos. Moran, team hire 9.50 Ordered by the Board that the following amounts be allowed and paid out of the Road and Bridge Fund as per bills on file, examined and approved, to-wit: W A Whitfield, 1-12 contract 466.67 Jos O Mauffray, pins, etc .35 Liberty Garage, oil etc 34.86 Edward Hines Yellow Pine Trustees mdse *4O W G Thigpen, 1-12 contract_34l.so Francis Shaw, 1-12 contract_37s.oo Orsin Garriga, lumber 5.88 H L Jones, lumber 3.70 A J Bilbo, 1-12 contract 335.34 H Weston Lumber Cos., lbr__lo2.3o Andrew Carver, wheelwright- 9.15 Vidalia Lbr Cos., lumber 60.65 Mrs. Rutherford, hr. tender.- 35.00 W T Holden, labor 38.75 Joe Shiffale, labor 31.25 Joe Shiffale, team hire 4.50 Mose Williams labor 32.50 Afe Shiew, labor 4.00 John Hill, labor 6.00 John Perkins, labor 2.00 Herbert Terrell, labor 18.00 M Joyner, labor 2.00 A J McLeod, team hire. 2.00 Mose Williams, paint brush-_ 1.00 A J Lott, nails, etc., 9*21 A J McLeod, bridge tender.- 35.40 Ordered by the Board that the following amounts be allowed and paid out of the interest fund of T. 5, S. R. 15 W., Hancock County. W G Lee, labor. 22.00 Pierre Saucier, labor 10.00 Carr McCrimmon, labor 8.00 E N Breland, labor 12.00 J N Breland, labor 20.00 J N Breland, labor 4.00 Geo. Redelle Lbr. Cos., lumber 11.98 Ordered by the Board that the following amounts be allowed and paid out of the General Counter fund as per bills on file, examined, and approved, to-wit: W L Bourgeois, mdse 4.06 Bay Ice, Light and Bottling Works, lights 3.35 Bay Merc. Cos, mdse__ 1.96 Continued to Supplement H. S. WESTON, OF LOGTOWN, ASKS HELP ON DYE EMBARGO. Members of Mississippi Develop ment Board at Hattiesburg Urge. Member, to Use Influence With Senators and Congressman to Fight the Movement. Mr. H. S. Weston, president of the Mississippi Development Board, asks members of the Board to use their influence with their Congressman and Senators to fight the move, started, it is alleged, by Republicans from Wisconsin, to lay on the shelf the proposed dye embargo, which was conceived to protect American dye industry for a term of years against the superior knowledge and organisation of Germany so that this country should not again be caught in a military trap owing to inability in the manufacture °f tins commodity. Mr. Weston’s letter is backed up by other eminent authority, and is as follows: “As members and friends of the Mississippi Development Board we believe that you will be interested in a matter which vitally affects in dustries in which the South is much concerned. “The commanding position taken by American chemistry is at stake. Owing chiefly to the influence of Congressman Frear, of Milwaukee, supported by 10 of the 11 other Re publican Congressmen of his State, and among others, 18 out of the 22 congressmen now in congress, who originally voted against the war, the dye embargo section of the tariff bill was defeated in the House. The Re publicans who defeated it were aid ed by the Democratic vote, excepting lour congresmen from Louisiana. Before adjournment the temporary embargo which had been in force venes, was extended until congress recon “lf we are going to preserve this chemical dye industry we must pull together. Absence of adequate pro tection would mean foreign control of our medicines, textiles, leather, paper, synthetic indigo, synthetic camphor, synthetic rubber and scores of other articles as well as control of our raw materials enter ing into the manufacturing of all pharmaceuticals, photographic chem icals, dyes, fertilizers and explosives. “Asa necessary preparedness meaure you know what this means to military chemicals and gases. “If America does not act construe-? tively in thi s crisis, most of th e 27 American producers of coal tar crudes, the 119 American producers of intermediates, and the 82 Ameri can producers of finished coal-tar dyes in the United States will be forced out of business and w r e will be dependent upon another nation for these products. “England, France, Italy and Ja pan have already safeguarded their due industries; England with an em bargo for ten years. This will only leave China, Russia and America at th e mercy of the German dye cartel, i It is inconceivable that Congress will not place America on a footing with other civilized nations and that Con gress w T ill deliberately render us vir tuallly helpless in case of attack. “We are writing to urge eaci and every one of you whether you are personally acquainted with your Senators and congressmen or not to personally write them a short letter urging them to drop all questions of politics and for our country’s pros perity and safety to vote and wory for the dye embargo.” Other Comment. Of this mov e the Chemical Foun dation of New York, has the follow ing to say; “Absence of adequate protection of the dye industry would mean for eign control of our medicines, tex-, tiles, leather, paper, synthetic indi go, synthentic camphor, synthetic rubber and scores of other articles, as well as th e control of th e raw ma of all pharmaceuticaals, photographic terials entering into the manufacture chemicals, dyes, fertilizers and ex- i—' e | liantork fsnnfg ffank BAY ST. LOUIS, MISS. Resources Over One Nlillion Dollars. NO ACCOUNT TOO SMALL TO SERVE. . r p i • for nearly a quarter of a century, 11 fhV r.fi”.SiS and .tr.nstK of THE HANCOCK COUN fY BANK ha, commanded greater and greeter etten* tion. 51 o„ and growth has been consistent and sub ' aUnVXSd con*tinu‘e. .o by .be confidence of . greet community* 51 r\ ffort* to render efficient service and courteous been amply rewarded by our apl.nd.d growth r tl ~r-e* of this Bank has increased orer FOUR Hn&oFD THOUSAND DOLLARS within the past two reputation it P ear ** 1! A _vJce rendered that is not satisfactory to the ' i. no. aatiafectory to ua. 4 p Cent Paid on Savings and Time Deposits. Your boainea. will be eppreciated. Banrflrk (Efluntg lank. HYMEL PITCHES TOMORROW. Elmer Hymel, returrned home from a season with the Louisiana B. B. League, will pitch tomorrow for St. Stanislaus game. A large attend ance would serve as a rousisg wel come to this Bay St. Louis star. 30TH YEAR—NO. 39 S S. C. PREPARING FOR THE FOOTBALL SEASON, OCTOBER 2 Material Suffers from Class Gradu ation, However Many of the Boys of Last Season Will Be in Line up.—Future is Good.—St. Aloy siu s College first Opponents. About forty-five candidates are out for the St. Stanislaus College football team this year. As in the past year the Bay College will again hav e to depend mostly on new men for the 1921 team. By gradua tion they have lost their entire back field. Hippo Phillips, Paul Maestri and Joseph Maning being the dnes to return. Cyril is the only regular backfiled man on the present squad. Of the line-up Meldrum and Dwyer will not be back. Kieffer, Glover, Scafide, Welsh, Jaubert, Escalona and Reed are the only men who will most probably again be seen in the line-up this year. Asa whole the prospects for a good team are only fair, as most of the men are light and are lacking in experience. How ever, by the time the referee blows the whistle for the first game, the Rock-a-Chaws are counted upon to give a pretty good account of them selves. The hardest game of the season will be with New Orleans Boys’ High, Loyola and Jefferson College. Tulane’s second team will also play the S. S. C., boys, the game this year is to be played at the Bay. The first game of the season will be against St. Aloysius College, which will take place at Bay St, Louis the first Sunday in October. Rugy, Barton Academy, of Mo bile, Bogolusa and other games are on the schedule, but the dates have not been scheduled, and the dates have not been definitely closed yet. Among the most prominent can didates for this yaar’s team is as follows: Line—Cerniglia, Robinson, Ehaw, Welsh, Duggan, Jaubert, Britting ham; Ends—Escalona, Scafide, Mut ti, Sylvester, Schiro, Keller, Gex, Lott, Abbley, Mauffray, Montz brothers, Hassinger; Backs—Glover, Keiffer, Jordy, Haydel, O’Bryan, Carolia and Lewis. Several men have been working out at different positions but have not yet been classified. All roads lead to the U. P. Trail! Wednesday night at the Victory Airdome. plosives,” The National Vigilance Commits tee of the Associated Advertising Clubs of the World, sounds the fol lowing note: '‘England, France and Italy have placed embargoes on dyestuffs which provide longer protection for their industries than- is proposed for American interests by pending legis lation, even Japan is protected. If we are to remain as a nation in the dye-making industry, we must pro duce all our own dye-making ma terials, and the industry which has this vital part of the nation’s wel fare in its keeping must be given the full consideration due it.” Francis P. Graven, president of the great chemical body in the Uni ted States, says: “Unless such a selective embargo is continued here for at least five years, it is admitted that the Ger man association of chemical indus tries can easily destroy our entire organic chemical industry.” “Only China, Russia and the Uni ted States are at the mercy of the German dye cartel,” is the opinion of Edgar F. Smith, president of the American Chemical Society.”