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1' ItIS IiI TI' ELVERY TilliRSI1AY. DBtered at the P'otfltme at NOW (rleans aI N" ,nm 14';as4 Mail .%atl:r. NE\ (IOLEANS. \1AY 11. ill. TRA~oEs i ý COUNCIL $ "Wall Street Advice Is Free Worth It." l .r-iei exposulrres of giganlthl Ct winl dies. ,rpetrated by the p lollroters of "wild ct" schtenits and "get rich quick" contriatinca. show that a rich harver t may still bet realwd from IIun Hsuspeletihg ieople %ho hal\e money to inve t in small amounts. The nunitlwr and size and boldness of these enterrprises, all of which put on a prete .'*nct of stIundInes-s anid sta -bility, leads to, a distrust of all advice that is given gratis and was the first cause which led to the condition which called forth the remark that "Wall Street advice is free, and it's worth it." The exact opposite of the person who trustfully invests his money in an unknown and untried concern, is the one who prefers to place his in vestments in enterprises which are well known to himself and his friends and which are under his personal ob servation. This is the safest course ior everyone; and if, in addition, he also makes his purchases of local mer chants and has all his dealings with business firms with which he is well acquainted, he displays still greater wistom. Any work around the home which calls for a reliable guarantee of ser vice is best performed by some well known loctal contractor who can be found and relied upon when needed. In the case of sewerage and water Installations in the home a high and lasting reputation has been earned by our local firm of plumbers-the Al g!ers Cornice & Plumbing Works, Ltd., of which our well-known citizen, Mr. J. Bodenger, is the president.-Adv. JOE LONG DEAD. Tuesday evening at 5 o'clock Joseph Long died at the residence of Mr. Jack Scherer after a short Illness. Deceased who was forty years and 1 four months of age, was well known t here having worked for Mr. Oldsteln and for the past ten years for Jack Scherer, who gave him a home and took care of him during his illness. Long was a well-known character 1 about town and worked principally as a hostler for different saloons and gro ceries. He was well liked by all as was attested when over $110 was rais ed to insure him a burial in keeping with those of better means. lie was given an old-time wake at Mothe's funeral parlors and was buried yester day evening in the Catholic cemetery. Ills only relative is an aged father, now an Inmate of Shakespeare's alms house. HENRY PEREZ KILLED. Henry Perez was crushed to death under a box car on a Southern Pacific railroad track near the two-mile switch in the rear of McDonoghville on Monday night at 7:45 o'clock. The top of his head was virtually taken off, killing him instantly, and though five or six cars passed over his prostratet form there were no other Injuries ap parent when the remains were remov ed. Coroner Gelbke held the autopsy shortly after the accident, and the body was turned over to Undertaker Barrett. Peres and a young companion, F. Meyers. were awaiting an opportunity to board an outbound train for Avon dale, whlch was passing at the time of the accident. Perez took a position on an adjoining track while MeyersI remained between the tracks. Appar-. ently neither heard the approach of switch engine 32 shoving a string of C twelve cars, which bore down on Perez I without warning. Immediately after the accident, learv. Ing one man to guard the remains, the switching crew proceeded to Gretna a and surrendered to Patrolman Wing. ' -eld and Pfelffer. The members of C the crew were: James Grimes. engi neer; Clayvllle Thibodaux, fireman; a 3,dw. Klein, foreman; Louis Schmitt tl and Egene Lauman, switchmen. They were paroled by order of Chlef Deputy b Sheriff Leo A. Marrero. to appear In v court Tuesday morning. An investigation of the killing was made by Patrolman McCracken, who t ascertalned the facts given above. H The dead man is well known, having or kept a dairy here for many years. He cC was 38 years of age and a member of the Masonic fraternity. He leaves a in wife, who was Miss Josephine Strapp, et and seven children. Ithe funeral was w held at 3:30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon wl bFo the family home at Whitney av·e ras 1- sad ILmarque sreet, and was com- ed t td y 86. Jose Ilge Ne. 15, P. O -=ElA . - 4 Standard Oil Company Decision. -0-( -- On Monday the Supreme Court of the United States handed down what will be. perhaps, in the past, one of the most important decisions ever handed down by that (;rand Tribunal when it decided the case of the Government against the Standard Oil Company, in ordering the dissolution of the corpora tion and its allied companies, in conformance with the Sherman anti-trust law, this dissolution to take place within six months from date. No doubt many of the laymen who have been looking forward to this decision have been specu lating in their minds as to the effect it will have on the small consumers in general should this decision be given the Standard Oil Company. The decision just rendered will not compel a stoppage of the business, and we doubt that after six months whether any of the ordinary consumers of their product will -ver notice any difference, especially in the price of petroleum, which is their main prodluct. The stock of the Standard Oil Company is held by tihe powerful money interests of the country. They have known several Smonlths ago that the decision would be against them and, no doubt, their pre parations for the dissolution of the c(orporation have already been iput into shape to conform with the decision of the Supreme ('ourt. The price of coal cil and gasoline will not be cheapened. It will be an easy matter to dissolve the big Standard corporation into many corporations and by secret agreement i keep up the pric es. The control of the oil fields is at present in their hands and we b-lieve it will remain so. One of the principal reasons that the Stand ard Oil ('ompany was not attacked earlier was because their good business management lelpled them from becoming conspicuous as a trust, because they were not hogs. In many instances where they absorbed another corporation in the same business, the price of their product was lessened instead of in creased. w hich, of course, was smooth work on their part, but it was the abso lute control of this business that gave them the immense wealth that they now possess. It is very evident from the reports on the London, Berlin and New York stock markets tha' the big corporation has not, and will not suffer by the decision. There is but one way to deal with a trust of this kind and that is to jail the principals. Our Nineteenth Year. We begin this volume of THE HERALD as Volume 19, No. 1. This issue marks the beginning of the nineteenth year of THE HERALD as a newspaper on this side of the river. The first issue was circulated on May 17th, 1893, and was established by Harry L. Sease, deceased, and John A. McLain, at present Grand Keeper of Records and Seals of the Grand Lodge, Knights of Pythias. Its editorial staff at that time consisted of Col. C. M. Jennings, now of Denver, Colorado, and Clem A. Borden, deceased. When the first Herald was gotten out it was a small four-page paper of five columns each and was devoted then, as it is now, principally to local news. In recent years The Herald has had a splendid support from the local people, our circulation having been far in excess of th.- circulation of the ordinary weekly newspaper, and we state, with a certain amount of pride, that our ef forts have been appreciated in giving the town a paper that has devoted itself almost exclusively, besides its local news, to the upbuilding of the Fifth Dis trict. Local news is one of the hardest things to gather, which will be attested by anyone who has ever had any experience along this line. We have only to refer our readers to the Algiers column appearing in the daily papers. It is seldom that you see over one or two items in the morning papers, and the Algiers news in the evening papers is also very limited. In referring to the Algiers column in the Daily States, fully 80 per cent. of the news has reference to Jefferson parish, and dMr. Willie Murphy, who has charge of this department for the States, is one of the best hustlers that paper has ever had on this side of the river, and the lack of Algiers news can be attributed to its being very hard to obtain. We have made it a point, during the present management of The Herald, not to publish police court news, sen- 1 sational divorce news, fake patent medicine advertisements, and the ads. of I clairvoyants and fortune tellers. It has always been our desire to give the Algiers people a clean newspaper devoid of those things that give substance t to the gossip monger and injury to those who have met misfortune. We leave this kind of thing for the yellow journals who fall over themselves in their efforts to furnish this kind of reading. c Politically, The Herald has always been democratic, and always independ ent in its primary elections, and in the past has always supported the nominee of the democratic party. We ask a continuance of the patronage of our people and in exchange for this we offer our best efforts. SCHOOL COMPOSITION. Joseph Strasser, Eighth Grade A. McDonogh No. 4 School. DISTINGUISHED LOUISIANA CON FEDERATE GENERALS The Civil War lasted four years, during which many brave men lost their lives. Among those who have won distinction was Gusave Beaure gard a louisiana military engineer, who opened the war by capturing Fort Sumter. He served under Joseph E. John ston at Manassas and as second in command under Albert S. Johnston at Shiloh, but after tie death of Al bert Johnston he was given full com ni.nd. At the end of the first day's battle he took ill, although victorious. lie was forced to retreat to Corinth, t hence to Tupelo. He defeated Dahlgren and Gillmore on the Southern coast, and bottled Butl"r at Bermuda Hundred. He held Petersburg until Lee's arrival and was seot to oppose Sherman. Another brave man who took cour age in the war was Braxton Bragg, who commanded a force at Pensa cola against Ft. Pickens. He was sent to the West to fight at Shiloh and s as promoted to General after the death of Albert Johnston. He invaded Kentucky against Buell but was forced to retreat to Perry ville where a severe engagement fol lowed. He was defeated at Murfrees boro, but after a brief arrest over threw Rosecrans at Chickamauga. Having lost Mission Ridge and Look out Mountain, he was relieved from command. The Southerners took deep interest in the war even to bishops, priest, etc. One of the Louisiana bishops who took part was Leonidas Polk, who first invaded Kentcky; in Col ambus he drove Grant to the waiter. 4ig ed the MissippL. He alded ta -tahea the seattered treoos lae -t" eonr General Polk fought mostly in the same battles as Bragg. They were defeated at Murfreesboro, but victor ious at Chickamauga. He was relieved for a short time but was again put in command to oppose Sherman. He was killed while reconnoitering on Pine Moun tain. One of the Louisiana generals whom we should be proud of is Ri'h ard Taylor. He won fame in Jack son's Valley Campaign, especially at Winchester, Middletown, Strasburg, Ft. Republic and Front Royal, and also in the "Seven Days Battles" arou:i. Richmond. He did his best work in Louisia na. We remember that the confeder ate soldiers were scarce, but he man aged to get a few troops to oppose Banks on the Mississippi. He was forced to retreat to Natchitoches. He captured men and supplies at Berwick Bay. The last battles were fought at Mansfield and Pleasant Hill when he force Banks back to the river. The War Governor of Louisiana is Henri- W. Allen. He fought in many battles of the Civil War, especially at Shiloh where he was wounded. He constructed fortifications at Vicksburg and was wounded at Baton Rouge. As soon as he was elected Gover nor he went to Shreveport to work with energy. Louisiana was under a bad rule of carpetbaggers. Allen could not live under such a rule so he went to Mexico. praising his men saying they fought like men and sur rendered with faith to the United States Government. The people of Louisiana live under an undivided nation with a strong re public, and liberty. KERNS WIN FROM NATALSANY. The Kerns baseball club having a day off in the Suburban league, travel ad to Natalbany to play the fast teom Of that place, defeating them by the core of 10 to 2. Features of the game were the pitching of W. eankla, who twirled a reat game for the KmHas, ad SMe sai work et the tea, ja. I Sas erraorlss same; ts ihear I to at. bahehe e sen ADDITIONAL PERSONALS. Mrs. Geo. Montgomery left Friday to join her husband at Berwood, La. at Fred Goebel left Tuesday morning ed for a trip to Benedict, Nebraska, in the nt interest of business. The friends of Mr. and Mrs. Frank ra- J. Abbott, of Pacific avenue, are ex W, tending congratulations on the arrival of of a daughter on Tuesday. Mrs. H. P. McNeely spent a few days at Ocean Springs, the guest of Mrs. Catshort. Miss Wilhelmina and Gustave Maas, ad after a brief visit as guests of Mrs. ir Chatlain, returned to their home in Birmingham, Ala. Mrs. H. McNeely spent Sunday at id Ocean Springs. al Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Martin with e- their son Dan are in Pennsylvania, at to tending the Trainmen's convention. I Ml- .rs. L. Wiegand chaperoned a party of young folks on a trip to Bay St. Louis last Sunday. Those who en t joye:l the day were: Misses Anna and is Ida Widmer, Carrie Wiegand; 3Messrs. 1. Russell Brownell, Willie Wiegand, lHy Widmer. Company I, of the Uniform Rank, Woodmen of the World, was presented n with a flag donated by Company H, c- omposed of members of Orange Camp, . in Algiers. The latter donated the i trophy last April at a Woodmen festi val in Thibodaux, and it was won by t the command from this side. Captain i k L. F. Gisch delivered an address prais e ing Company I for its proficiency. First 0 Lieutenant Camus and N. J. Duplantis were with him. MOUNT OLIVET NOTES. At the meeting of the Ladies' Guild I e last Tuesday night the approaching il- I r lustrated lecture by Miss Sophie B. Wright, which will take place at the r Pythian Hall on Friday, June 2, was discussed and from the reports made ° f it will be quite a success. Miss So v phie Wright is one of the best known C lecturers in our State, the lecture will 0 be illustrated with stereopticon views 1 and the subject will be "Ben-Hur." In 1 addition to the lecture there will be E recitations by some of the leading tal- a ent. Mr. Emmett Kennedy, one of the h best interpreters of the negro dialect, 0 will assist. All who heard him at the C musicale last year and at other times f will want to hear him again, and there a are others, of whom more anon. To-day at 11 a. m. Rev. Reginald Irv ing Raymond will be advanced to the prisethood at Christ Church Cathedral. He has done a great work while in the R Diaconate, having erected the church in Ruston and begun the construction of a rectory at Natchitoches. It is a matter of great regret that he is going to leave our diocese to accept work in Pulaski, Va. Our prayers and best wishes go with him to his new field that his labors may be abundantly blessed and his health entirely re- he stored. At the meeting of the Men's Bible Class last Monday night it was an nounced that the teacher would show some Biblical pictures through the ra diopticon at our next meeting on Mon- E day, May 22nd. The class is open to ni all men and we would be glad to have M many present on that occasion. T The Sunday school picnic last Satur day was quite a success. The attend ance was about as large as usual, and all who attended seemed to greatly a enjoy the outing at City Park. The F. C O. C.s had quite a part in ministering B to the wants of the people and many were the queries, "What do those let- R ters stand for?" H The rector announced that at a meet ing of the teachers of the Sunday m school it had been determined that SI any pupil who might be going away for the summer who desired cards J known as "Absentee Cards," would be W given them and if properly signed and returned sho ing that 'hile absent from our Sunday school they had at tended some Sunday school each Sun day while away this attendance would count as if they were present in per son and so not interfere with their ob- M taining one of the gold or silver pins for attendance. ch Owing to Council the rector could le not visit the Missions on the Lower Coast, so to-morrow he leaves for those points and will be absent on Sunday. Services will, however, be held at the same hours: Litany, 7:30 a. m.; Sun-I Jo day school, 9:30 a. m.; morning pray- Ga er, 11 a. m.; and evening prayer, 7:30 p.m. LA A night letter received from Mr. Al. fr-i bert R. Woolf, our Sunday-school su perintendent, informs us that he ar rived safe last Saturday at Lake Charles, La., and immediately found work awaiting him, and not only him but for two good men. He is com. Di fortably located at 501 Bilbo street. We are glad to learn that he so quick. he ly found employaent, but we hope tat that he will soon return to us and take up the work that he has tempor- Jo arily laid down. 'Ba Our good friend and neighbor, Mr. Hi Prank Daniels, Sr., is at this writing Br somewhat better, though still quite Ha weak from his recent illness . Mrs. H. L Hoyt left yesterday morn. ing over the Illinois Central for Me phis, and from there she goes over the Jo Prisco road west to Seattle, where she will be joined by her husband and to gether they will go to Bremerton, where Mr. Hoyt is stationed at the U. 8. Government Navy Yard. Mrs. Hoyt's departure has caused a vacancy Hi In many fields of caurch and cbharita ble activities. But we hope that it will not be for log sad that beth will be rtm el to tir m Ime ta wme.s Owr syasthy0 Jes eut a the math. wa& RAb m a6 te a w a 1 Dunning, who passed away last Friday to morning. lie was a bright little fel low and the joy of their homes. May ng God give them peace and to him grant lh rest and peace. nk °; MORE NEW HOUSES ON ys THE LAWTON TRACT, rs. Is, In spite of the hard times, THE rs. RAPID BUILDING UP of the beautiful in Naval Station section goes steadily on. - Three new houses are NOW NEARING at COMPLETION on my tract, and an other pretty one will be started NEXT th WEEK. This will make 16 CREDIT at- ABLE RESIDENCES built on this Spiece of land within the last few years. ty Come down and count them and ASK it. THE OWNERS why they selected ta- THIS PARTICULAR SPOT for their id future homes. But you need not ask, "s. because YOU WILL SEE WHY. You y will see at a glance, that THIS STRIP "LAYS BETTER" than any other k, down here. You will see that there ?d are NO OBJECTIONABLE FEAT 4, URES near it, such as the prudent per p, son considers when he buys real es te tate. Nor are there likely to be, un ti- der our present laws which gives the oy adjacent proprietors control in such in matters. You will find that THOSE s- WHO HAVE INVESTED in the 200 st and odd lots I have sold to date, are is all of an INTELLIGENT AND DESIR ABLE CLASS of citizens, who, before putting their money in this property, must have SEEN ITS SUPERIOR AD VANTAGES. I am selling the best residential sites left, at $350 per lot d $50 DOWN, $100 IN MARCH 1912, 1.$100 IN MARCH 1913 and $100 IN MARCH 1914. I can give you the e names of a half-dozen HOMESTEAD s COMPANIES that will build for you e on this tract or I can arrange to . BUILD FOR YOU if you can pay me n ONE-THIRD OF THE TOTAL COST Il of house and lot. down, the balance at s 1 and 2 years at 7 per cent. interest. n There will soon be some FURTHER e BIG IMPROVEMENTS down here, I. wh'ch may put this property in other e hands and cancel these offers. Call on me and I can give you several e OTHER SUBSTANTIAL REASONS s for investing in this land now, if you e are figuring on coming down here. PETER S. LAWTON. Phone Algiers 322-W. e ROLL OF HONOR-McDONOGH No. 4 t 1 Scholarship and Deportment. t8 A--Jesse Moss, John Conanell. 1 8 B-Frederick Cayard. 7 A-Joseph Brauner, Louis Chis- I holm, Leonard Aubert. 7 B-Foster Ryan. 7 B-Gustave Knowles. 6 A-Thomas Dupuis. 5 A-Edmund Hebert, Wm. Tufts, Edgar Cayard, Noel Parmentel, Mag nus Harper, Fulton Corbett, Edwin Munsterman, Sidney Holman, Edward Thibaud, William Thompson, Dewey Thorning, George Escousse, Warren Calhoun, Elmer Wattigney. 4 A-Anthony Gerrets, Leslie Stras sel, Francis Riordan, George Thorning, Charles Braem, Andrew Worley, Jos. Blum. r 4 B-Albert Mayo, Edward Finley, Reginald Butler, James Moffet, Stuart Hotard. 3 A-Earl Schindler, Willie Grund meyer, Emmett Harry Laufer, Edwin Stacy. 3 B-John Schwarzenbach, Albert Johnston, Floyd Mahler, Charles New berry, William Durkes, Albert Ryan. 2 A-Charles Burgis, Stanley Bar- E ras, John Beninate, Noel Duvic, Tis- L dale Daniels, Ralph Gerrets, Walter Forrest, Bennie Grundmeyer, Elliott Hafkesbring, Herbert Hingle, Leslie Johnston, Anthony Lauman, Leonard Molaison, Charles Penisson, Frank Powell, John Ryan, Maurice Robl chaux, Edgley Schroth, Francis Sad ler, Heywood Vsllette, Ned Whitmore, Wmin. Nolan, Olding Platt. 2 B-Herman Trosclair. 1 A-Hart Schwarzenbaeh, Walter Jones, John Kramme, James Comfort, tl Gaines Gilder, Eugene Rice. 1 B-Mike Brown, Roy Cayard, Louis Laufer, Wallace Marcour, Al fred Peterson, Willie Powers. n Scholarship. 7 B-William Hildebrand. 5 B-Joseph Rosamano, 8tureby Drumm, Clyde Smith. 4 A-Albert Langford, Richard Ma her, Stanley McMahon, Nicholas Mus tachia, Alfred Christy. 4 B-Fred Helder, Victor Zatarain, Joseph Carubbe, Alvin Chico, William Barry, Henry Brown, Henry Page, W. & Hildebrand. Peter Reaney, Harold f' Brown, Harry Page, Walter Babin, a Harry Hoke. 2 B-Edward Laughlin. a 1 A-John Forrest, Cyril Brouphy, John Leonard. 1 B-August Bachot, Marion SBhort. al Deportment 7 B-Alvin Christy. t 3 A--Orrn Christy, Eldred MoNeely, Ji Harold Wrigley. 5 B-WIlliam ErikUo, Brey Rous n*lle, NEdward Nielso. 1 A-4seph Bambeebr, CyrlJi! Ici@m., Jmes cis s. 1 S-4ile .N FRED. C. WEBERT. ay On May 1 7th. at I o'cltowk a. it., Fret el- ('. Webrt, the eldest so.n of Mr. anm ay Mrs. F. M. \\'ebert, dietd at the resi nt deuce of Mrs. .1. W. \\'Weert. 11 ('it Park How, after an illness of se era weeks. Fritz Webert, as he was imore getn erally known, was born in our tows October 29, 1S72. and was educt'ated it the German Lutheran and the public suhools here. Later he took a Ibusi ness course at Soule's College. tliI first employnment was as stock-keel.-is IE with L. Gotlstein & Soins in ('ana ul street. By energy and Iwrsevera.ne in. he rapidly rose and was soon protmit IG ed to the position of tra\eling sales Ln- man. Leaving this firm,. he acc'epted Ta similar position with S. E. Worms & T- Co. Mr. \\Webert was an upl-to-date Iis salestman and businessn it. .tmont 's. the trade in Louisiana. Texas and .Mis ýK sissippi he had hosts of friends. ed Mr. Webert soon beca'me vre-lpresi ir dent of tile ('has. E. ('laude ('o.. Ltd., k, and vice-president of L. M. Noar Ne. k )U wear Co. P Mr. Webert never married. lie is er survived by his father, step-mother, re two brothers, Louis (. and Henry S.. r- and by two sisters, M.rs. ('has. Draemn r- and Mrs. C. Ramos. lie was a t[mem s- her of the Elks and of the Travelers n- Protective Association. ie The funeral will take, place this af h ternoon at 4 o'clock fromt the resi E dence of Mrs. .1. . W. Webert, 11it City tO Park avenue. Interrment will be in e Metairie cemetery. ROLL OF HONOR. it Mc Donogh No. 4 School. SCHOLARSHIP AND DEPORT 3 M ENT. u 8 A-Jesse Moss, John Connell. o 8 B -Thomas Kennair, William r Howe, Frederick Cayard. 7 A-Louis ('hrisholm, Thomas Buch holz. 7 B-Foster Ryan. 7 B-Gustave Knowles, Lee Fraz r ier, William Barker. 6 A-Thomas Dupuis, Charles Sch I walb, Emile Zatarain. 6 B-Robert Durand, Albert Ho tard, Frank Miller, John Sinclair. 5 A-Edmund Hebert, Wm. Thomp son, Wm. Tufts, Edgar Cayard, Ed win Munsterman, Elmer Wattigney, Edward Thibaud, Henry Sirey, Dewey Thorning, Magnus Harper, Noel Par t mental. 5 B-William Donner, Strueby Drumm, John Euper, Francis Lynck er, Birney Rousselle, Edward Wilson, Joseph Rosamano, August Tombarel lo, Walter Willis. 4 A-Anthony Gerrets, Alvin Du puis, Leslie Strassel, Stanley McMah on, George Thorning, Joseph Blum, Charles Braem, Francis Riordan. 4 B-Reginald Butler, Albert Mayo, Fred Heider, Harry Hoke, Harold Brown, Victor Zatarain, Harry Page, Peter Reaney, Walter Babin, Theron Keen, Joseph Carnuba, Alvin Chico, Wm. Hilderbrand. 3 A-Harry Laufer, Vincent Rean ey, Earl Schindler, Jos. Schieb. 3 B-John Schwarzenbach, Julian Hogan, Charles Newherry, Albert Senner, Joseph Simon, Albert Ryan. 2 A-Charles Burgis, Stanley Bar ras, John Beninate, Noel Duvic, Tis dale Daniels, Walter Forrest Bennie Gerrets, Elliott Hafkesbring, Charles Penisson, Frank Powell, Maurice Ro bichaux, Edgely Schroth, Francis Sadler, Heywood Valletlte, Ned Whit more, Wm. Nolan. 1 A-Cyril Brouphy, James Com fort, Walter Jones, John Kramme, Hart Schwarzenbach, James Calvin. 1 B-August Bachot, Mlike Brown, Emmett Hogan, Hor.ce Kornrur, Louis Iaufer, Alfred Peterson. SCHOLARSHIP. 7 B-William Hilderbrand, Sidney Brodtman. 7 B-Raymond Healy. 5 B-Bernard Rice, John Riordan, John Newberry, Roy Niklaus, James Murtagh. 1 A-Herbert Wlngerter. 1 B-Marion Short, Warret Stacy. DEPORTMENT. 7 A-Joseph Brauner, Earl Schul-. thels. 7 B-James Baer, Alvin Christy. 4 A-Thomas Butler. 3 A-Orrin Christy, Robert Lusig nan, Eldred McNeely, George Rey. nolds, Tom Spahr, Harold Wrigley. 1 A-Joseph Hambacher. 1 B-George Butler, Melville Grah am. PROGRAM OF "EXAMS." Programs for the examination of Normal School pupils and applicants for grammar grade certificates in the public schools were issued yesterday from the School Board office. The ex aminations will be held at the Normal School, Coliseum and St. Mary streets, and the program will be: May 29 to June 2, seniors; May 29, from 8:30 a. m. to noon, history of education; May 30, from 8:30 to noon, arithmetic and algebra; May 31, 8:30 to noon, geogra phy; 12:30 to 3 p. m., drawing; June 1, 8:30 a. m. to noon, physiology; 12:30 to 3 p. m., music. June 5 to 9, Juniors; June 5, 8:30 a. m. to noon, pedagogy; 12:30 to 3 p. m., reading; June 6, 8:30 1 a. m. to noon, arithmetic and algebra; a June 7, 8:30 a. m. to noon, nature study; 12:30O to p. m., penmanship. Jane 8, 8:M a. ie. to noon, school man. i agemeat; 12:: to 3 p. n., orthogra pbh. Je , 8: Sa. a. to noa ibl-. a...-. e Want Columl ",i FOR SALEL OR R it* - - rial FOR bS.tL CHEAP, Tlh : lin , , ' '. 213 " 'en- a, i' + ,. lican i nl Th.an , rooms S sid , in ,,,; (ents for ti -r year. . alance os si- ti e ,t al .'' month. ,is luick. Al , . '". 324 & - ,r It rsre.- apl l I FOP RINT. of Two :turn ;,,a. . i bdow es- lid , r. I U E 3. Dunning 11 I' ... :nlorni . is- Eon dward hor,.! s " O 'rliani :,iil I mry ,i- I :i~eel'l i ; I. . i .: `"'a re f d., year a I'I. ,r. took k. Suniday" t. tiri: .e : lck · r "ok miothe'r's ,t" . _. rndelet is Verdoodt on . t 11:45 r,Ed ird II. \ -,I n of of 1 \errd. ti , !d el I e d, i'h - m s.eetVteet lwea ,t as bwst il- Our tiwiin. Tile t I I ok plha .S Nlonda.iy t hrnt, trV:,: his a residence. "2.', !t!:*. . street. BAPTISMS. tAt the Church of h, tHoly N2ar in Mary. on Friday ,,, ' seve dren of Louis Acker " ;:d IRegina isa Adams were l, ':zied. Thoe ceiving the baptisii,il rites we gina, Catherine, Halpl,h. E1la;a, Lee ry, Salome ('ecelia and Louis tus. The sponsors arre1 Mrs. dore Lang and Rev. Father Larkln, John Henry. and Eva Miller, c of Winm. Miller and Armentine 8 were baptized on Friday at the C of the Holy Name of Mary. The sors were Ed. Wm. Miller and Mrs. n seph Scheib. CARD OF THANKS. We, the Sunday Sc.hool of Mount vet Church, desire to e\lpress olr preciation of the courtesies ex to us by the Southern Iimprove Ferry Company, through.l Mr. W. Verlander, general iaiager, on the (casion of our picnic last Saturday. FAVOR NEW SCHOOL. The commnittee on ele schbools reported as follows: "We have likewise consldered y request of the citizens residing Is Fifteenth Ward, requesting that board recomnend to the City the erection of a school for wbbH dren in the vicinity\ of the Naval tion. The petition for this school originally filed with the City nearly two years ago, and wee, ferred by the Committee on Pollee Public Buildings to this board g tion. The board reported back L Council that it did not at that find the necessity for the said Since the establishment of the Station and the completion of hi_ duct, the section referred to hs" proved rapidly, luany residesees ing been erected there which a Soccupied by families with chlMih t school age. We believe that the ditions havy, now so changed aa ti ly warrant the establishment - said school. and, therefore, that the .Mayor and City Coia:n requested to grant prayer of the tioners and to cause to be primary school for white childrea in the territory bounded by avenue. .Morgan's Railra-d, avenue and the Naval Statiom. "We have received and communication of Mr. S. A. commissioner of immigratlOm_ ment of Commerce and Labor, 'that the United States has decided that it is nece quire additional property a a rthe immigration station. The ty desired is that upon which tie sent Lawtron white and colored *are erected. The governmeat Ies to place at tIi. disposal 6i for school iutrlposes eight la ~. lar dimensions pcr lot in lfear d now owned bIy thei city, U ferred to, and to r.move tve school buildings onl the lot the city. Tihe proposition of missioner of itiiiigration the approval of your c we recomniend that in exchange the site selected for the Lawton white s'ecbd lots in square bounded bi' Newton. Di)ana ntd OrleosS said lots forming the corner E ton and Londont streets, tbhI on .\ewton and t hree on La as per sketch of the proped Jas. J. Manson. Mr. agreed to donate to the city ki purposes, without cost, tf.W same square adjoining thLS , and fronting onl Newton ther, that the remtaining tWW offered by the govrtrnment is hbe reserved a- a site for 1.I colored school :when a will have becni s. ured. INSPECTOR REYNOLDS Inspector of i'Police JalS. nolds, who n.ti operated weeks ago for aplpendicitlS Dieu, returned it h:!s home rn ago. The insp('rc'r does the worse for the 0 whech he was ,omIpe'lled to flany friends wil be that he will again shortly as head of the )es sad Detectives.