ITtBI1UII i) EVERY TIlURSDAY.
"Stered at the P'o-toSe at New rPr ans as
Second. lass Mail Matter.
TEirMS 1 f Rt'BS'RIITIr Ni.
One ('upl. One M< nth. in Advance . 10 t
(ine o'y, One Year, is advan e...... $1.00
DiR C. V. K RAFT...Editor and 'roprietor|
Address all 'oi mnll iru l atio*n to
Il. C. V Kraft, No. 500 Verret Street,
New Orli ana, I.a. 1lhone, Algiersa 503.
S\E ) IoI. L.\NS, .J LY 1 I::, I'll1.
THlE itERA.Li' may be found at the fol
TIo E *IIHEAlD (Algiers Oice), 500 Ver
TIlE IIERAI.I (('ity O<i'e), 823 P'erdido
8t:III(,EDIER'S B(OOK STOILE, (Opelounas' t
G(F). E. BAYI , Slidell Avenue.
Subacr.hber falling to get TIHE IfERt
AL, regular!y, will please notify the bued
mesa Manager. No. 500 Verret Street
Pl'eaae send cormniuanicatiuns for publica
(lon an early as pIosible, and not later
Ithan Tuesday night.
All communications, such an letters from
the people and news note- of balls. !awn
parties, danre- an, peirsnal mentlona will t}
be liaerted is TIIE HIERAil.l' free of
charge. No commrnunlcation will be re
reived unless signe. by tie sender. We
do not publishll your name in connection .(
with the communication unhl,, you so itate.
but we must inslit upon having your same
as a guarantee of good faith.
New Orleans exempts factories from
Taxation until 1910. Algiers, the Fifth
District of New Orleans, has several
desirable sites for factories. Capital
lets will find it to their advantage to
altTRADES ____ COUNCIL
TOO MUCH NOISE.
The neighbors in the vicinity of Mt.
Sinai Baptist church in Eliza street, an
between Verret and Seguin streets, are
having no end of trouble in obtaining to
a good night's rest, especially on Sun- 1o
day nights, when the congregation is
engaged in a shouting revival. In
speaking to one of the neighbors a few
days ago, he stated that he did not ob
ject to their services nor the amount of
.: noise they made, but he did object: to
having them continue the service in
suoh a boisterous manner until mid
night. There have already been com
plaints made to the police and for a
while the nuisance was abated.
MISS FORD ENTERTAINS THE T. C.
One of the most pleasant events of
the past week was a reception tend
ered the Twentieth Century Outing
Club by Miss Mary Ford on last Thurs
day night at her hospitable little home,
No. 739 Elimra avenue. At an early
hour this happy band of "fun makers"
began to gatler, and a most enjoyable
evening was spent in dancing and in
other ways as best suited those who
were fortunate enough to grace this
happy occasion. Some very beautiful
vocal selections were rendered by the
Misses Donovan, Karr, Pastorek and
Richards. Jimmie Worrel told a "fun
ny" story, while the president, Ed.
Richards, gave one of his interesting
"talks" about the Club's plans for the
future. Refreshments of the season
and dainties were served. As the
hours paaspd away the jolly crowd dis
paersed, leaving nothing but pleasant
memories behind. Miss Ford with her
winsome ways proved a most charming
bhostess as well as a merry entertainer.
The T. C. O. C.'s will have a special
meeting at Miss Seruntine's on the 2ast
inst., to make final arrangements for
the club's outing at Spanish Fort on
Sunday, July 23rd. Among those pres.
ent were seen Misses Leona Donovan,
Julia Rlchards, Edna Karr, Louise
Roth, Lllllan Seruntine, Leona Karr
Laura Rlchards. Anna Pastorek, Rose
8eruntine, Daisy Schindler, Mary lord,
Messrs. Charles Loubat, Raleigh We- D
ber, Edmond Beruntine, Julian Schlnd- Luz
ler, George Crumble, James Worrel, A. em;
Quilio, J. Donnelly, R. O'Donnell and the
Edwln Rlchards and others. ma
BIRTHDAY PARTY. A
A party was given at the home of ben
Mrs. H. Clark In honor of her little havi
granddaughter, Marie Louise Toledano, and
of Grand Junction, Colo. The event T
was in honor of her seventh birthday. chin
Dainty refreshments were served and 15 P
games were played, among which was wer
Buster Brown. The first prizes were wor
won by Emily Tallon and Leslie Stras- or
me; the second by Dorris Donnerfelser to
and James Calvin, and the boobies fell tool
to the lot of Oermaine Couget and Phi. B
Uip Demanns. Those who helped to en.- ther
tertain the little ones were Mrs. E. and
S Pox, J. lSeherer, E. McNalr, H. Clark. getl
W. B. Toledano; Misses Edna Scratch. help
y ly, Mary Scratchley. Julia Smith, shol
Rise Clark. Alice Vautraln, Eddle the
Clark and John Clark. Those present hout
were: Elite Scherer, Germaine Couget, whe
ious Rupp, Rillma McNair, lmelda tion
Schrsoeder, Edwina Suares. Zema Jud- repe
i ,. Bernlee Voegtlin, Louise Nicklau1s, TI
Ruth Strassel, Clao Platt, Sidney Ol. ope
royd. Helen Tallon, Dorothy Murtagh, and
S Emily Tallon, Louise Dennis. Katie wey
Denls , Janet Calvin, Eula Judlln, Ea- bil
ther Hebert, Edwina Mwntz. Macrenl Stati
M 'ats, Dorris Donnenfelaer, Irma mad
8Sbroeder, Ida Krogh; Masters Walter gtead
a(lry,M Harold Healy, Leslie Strassel, so tk
James abares, Elmo Voegtlin, Ira Ol- conti
royd, Philip Dennis, tanmley Brown, tone
James Calvin. ten
"Take Back Your Gold" fo
"Take back your gold,. for gold will never buy' a ferry ticket over the we
.,at of the Southern Imllrovenment and Ferry Conlpany. and my dear r'eaders. on
tilis great conpalny goes a step further. They have issued instructions to the nit
to ticket sellers that gold or (hecks will not be accepted as a legal tender for in;
00 'err: tickets. We are not advised as to iennies. but we do know that they
r \ ill rake silve rtif ii good conditioni and paper money, provided the amount lar
tret. does inot exceed $:,.(... Five dollar bills do not look good to this ferry cornii
,onI. lty."I change for this aliounlit has often beent refused, so when :yioEu go to buyl
II .your tickets stop at one of the stores before oin go up against the wheel that
att·t, takes youir breath fr'ont yoil and leaves ?on a pain in the tomalllch.t for
'fot-1 the allail e ot the da . I A few days ago al str rllngc r ailld his \ife frontlll the'
Ver- VWest dleviltd to purchase ferry tickets at the. ('aral street ferry. andtl tendteredl
rdldo that great Intited States standard. a five-dollar gold piece, buti their gold
woi ll not ie a..-ceptted il exchanrge for the freshi ink-stampeld tickets we are
m': "ttmptolle+i to c'ceptp even whetn tend.lering a new quiarter dollar made at
4er- .ar Ne\w 'rlentis tiinti in 1'11. The genitlettai andtl lady hald ino other tltoi.-y
iesra- ex t . the filthy gold aitnd they C ere tniuch pit out itn tiiditg that tlhey a-re
later tana: le toi spendll t lheir i onl- . Severd("' l of our citizens \'ere ill the fterry house( T
oawn ,, the tt.. ianid .lo.-. h hutffy relieved their etltbarras.ttient by furnishing to
w th i th l a the titi-)essarV tiickets ii wlihi Ih tithe ink had heeonte dry. Now W
W aiouti' this ink. 1it itS tell iyou outt it. The, ferry ti.ckets, those that iare
tin sold for paper or silvt r ttoney i good tmoney, of courser are st 'anped Oil the C
a ae back with purple ink Ionly at the time thety are sold. this of course inslres of
:ott fresh tickets every lint., you tmake a purclhatse. lInt. ladies, if you have oh
f on whit hie silk gl\es, it ill be net es-sary IT exerei-e it little 'autionii or puit r
eral iihase outtr tickets on the day before.
ital- If youi shouldl be so unl uclky as; to own a tteamt or horse and buggy and Ilk
it dtsirt to , purchlase tictkts, inlstead of paying a 20c fare (not gold l you can
Illrclase same by going to the city. Wagon tickets are not sold on this side
ti rill river. and there is'i t ttu t.ch gold here either. Let ius renlind you once I
mor, whenl you go to tile city jullt p)repare yoturself as if you were on your ch
way to the, circus: hate your two-bits ready., wipe of your tickets, anid go lai
along rejoicing. ho
The editorial in Tuesday's Picayune regarding our naval station hits ke
!lie nail squarely on the head, and the subject of fortifying the mouth of the thi
river in connection with holding the station here will not help us in our
fight. If the exchanges will only confine themselves to the one subject
at, and the one fight we will have a better chance of success. rat
are If congress makes our present station a naval base it will be compelled aw
ing to further fortify the mouth of the river, then why should we cloud the issue Cat
now by adding to our demands something that will nec·essarily follow. The
Picayune says as follows: mc
rew The committee representing t1.e commercial exchanges is evidently chi
ob- in earnest in fighting for the preservation of the local naval station, but the
tof it seems to have mixed 1up with the controversy a proposition to addition- to
in ally fortify the mouth of the Mississippi river. The two propositions the
ild- have no connection whatever. The mouth of the river is fairly well
)m- fortified as it is, but the naval station is slowly but surely being starved a b
a out of existence, and no amount of fortifications at the mouth of the wa
river will save it. thi
It is admitted even by Secretary of the Navy Meyer himself that ed
the Navy I)epartment has no power to abandon the local naval station in
C. and dismantle its equipment. The station was established by congress
and its equipment was provided for by acts of congress. But while the a i
secretary cannot abandon the station he can practically close it by re- to
fusing to allot money for its support. It can thus be rendered an inactive
of yard, and the argument will thus be provided for its ultimate abandon- A
d- ment as a useless expense. Boc
Navy yards and stations are supported out of the appropriation for
ie, maintenance of yards and docks, which is appropriated in a lump sum, $.
ly and is disbursed at the discretion of the secretary of the navy. It would WiV
1s" be within his power, for instance,to refuse all appropriations for the
ie New York navy yard, and thereby bring about the closing of that great Cho
ho station. He, therefore, has the power to refuse all money for the support of
is of the Pensacola and New Orleans stations. thu
tul The only practical way to fight the proposed closing of the station But
he is by stirring up hostility in congress to the proposition which will nlgl
threaten naval appropriations generally unless the navy department
d. relaxes in its hostility to Southern yards. It is also possible for congress Op
ng to insist upon the navy department spending sums already appropriated er, a
he for improvements at the New Orleans station. There is considerable we
S money available for such purposes, and as the secretary has no power
is- to abolish the yard, he is acting illegally in holding up the appropriations she'
at for improvements. iom
r When the next annual appropriations bill is before congress it will t
ng be within the power of congress to make specific appropriations for main- wan
tenance of the various yards and stations, thus depriving the secretary I
al of the navy of the power he now possess and which is being used n
or so unfairly against the Southern stations. These are the a c
on lines along which it is possible to make an effective fight. The proposi- t
es- tion to include the fortification of the mouth of the river Is merely cloud. 'e
u' ing the issue and helping the navy department to carry out its plans. the
I NAVY YARD NOTES. ne
e During the past week the Isla de Ti
d- Luzon was docked. A few men were
* employed to clean, scrape and paint he
Id the bottom; also come repairs were co
made to the machinery. It is expected va
that she will be undocked this Thurs- ec
As was reported in the daily papers, thl
the paymaster has received orders to the
prepare all his stores for shipment, sel
)hence several carpenters and helpers gti
le have been employed to prepare boxes
and crating to pack the stores. en
it The work of whiteleading the ma- the
y. chinery in the steam engineering shop ter
id is progressing and a few more helpers up
u were employed in order to expedite the not
.e work. Likewise orders were received dol
S. for the construction and repair shops wO
r to whilelead its large tools; also any ovi
1i tools not at present in use. do,
i. Before the end of the month of July slu
n- there is no doubt of the large foundry the
. and machine shop being closed alto
k. gether, and only a few mechanics and
h. helpers will be retained in one of the IM
h, shops. In order to care for and operate
le the floating dry dock and the power
ht house for possibly another month,
t, when it is expected that the Naval Sta- tio
a tion will be entirely closed as has been p_
1. reported. nei
S, The dock and Station were first a
1. opened for business in December, 1901, dad
1, and up to the year 1906 improvements da
e were going on, with prospects of a •ne
bright future for New Orleans Naval sat
a Station; however, since the shops were el
made so that work could be done, in- co
r stead of work being sent to the station 3
so that a show could be made, to the tur
contrary, everything possible has been tec
done, until this year of 1911, nearly whi
ten years ot existence, it has become abo
nearly abolished. man r
As has been repeatedly reported in Wher
The Herald from time to time, govern- ere
ment work that should have been done and si
here was always given out to private She la
contractors, Instead of giving the Na- "Mug
val Station a chance to do it with in' me
economy; such work as the revenue friends
cutter service, lighthouse service and than h
the war department vessels, even if earren
the navy department did not wish to The
send vessels, these could have been schoois
given to the Station shops. for t
It could always be seen that when.- lass
ever vessels came here for a cruise, Well
the vessels always were in need of ex- was m
tensive repairs, but it was always held mad a
up until they were ordered to some been i
northern yard, and only such work was
done that was called "emergency ebl
work," that could possibly not be held Wit
over any longer, such as the breaking he run
down of the propeller wheels and friend
shafting on some of the torpedo boats, ot his
that were here some months ago. got up
IMMIGRATION STATION TO BE one a
STARTED BY SEPT. 1. Inota
By Sept. 1 United States Immigra- The I
tion Commissioner S. E. Redfern ex
pects to see the work of building the cycles,
new immigration station here started, quick c
according to an announcement yester- The b
day. Mr. Redfern was notified 3ester- Chs t
day by Washington omcials that the a bicy
new plans for the station, which were
submitted for approval, had been re- . wom
celved and would be acted upon in due did iti
course of time. men, I
Mr. Redfern expects the plans re- Slot at
turned within two weeks. The archi- ne sit
ects will then draw up working plans, b hI
which work is expected to consume t
about three weeks, when the formal a gem
thirty days' advertising for bids will
follow. All in all, M.r. Rledfern says it
will be about Sept. I when Ne.w Or
leans will see the beginning of the Sid
r the work on the inmmnigration station here.
There is an approlpriation of $ l'21'o "t i
aders. on hand for thel c.onstruction and flir
to the nishintis of the buildings. The, oriag
er for inal appropriatiotn iamounted to $ott1.0
Sthey lPeter S. Lawton, a part of a\tose at
land will form a part of the' site of the
o rt Ilroltosed station, t onferred with r fat
it 1h THE ,na
dert SCHOOLMA'AM ,d:
' are By WILLARD BLAKENMAN
ule at Copyright by American P'ress Asso- hat
lnd-v ctatihk 1. 1:41. at 1
ea'e We had no luck with our schltal :t 'fha
tahouse Turnerville--that is, wiJ t he teatchers.
siting for what's a school but a teacher, any lhil
Now way? At last, when we'd just tiretithe
t one of 'em, a good lookin' gal apllled of t
for the position and got it just be- old
n the cause she wasn't like any of the rest
sures of 'em. She was soft slpoken and said rt
a she preferred managin' the children itc()
by kindness rather than any other way. ish
Some of the teachers we'd had were
great trouncers, and the boys didn't to s
anl like 'emr. auga
can Miss Ilathaway-that was her name Nler
s -was engaged, and I must say the tind
school settled right down to business. dry
onca'e I don't know how much larnin' the rea
your children got. but they was quiet as had
id go lambs. Some of us tried to find outar
how she done it by questionin' the nott
scholars, but they didn't know. Some was
of 'em said that when she told 'em to iing
hits keep quiet she looked at 'em in a way L. V
f the that convinced 'em they better had. E I
The cashier of Boodle's bank fell in fr'"
love with Miss Hathaway and wanted ;eot
to marry her. She kep' him on the pref'
rack, not givin' him any decided an- in l
aelled swer. We who had children to eddi- Pr'es
issue cate hoped she wouldn't have him, han,
for the school was doin' mighty well the
The and had never succeeded before. The Friel
mothers were especially anxious, not
that they was particular about their
ently children gittin' larnin', but because If of n
but the school wasn't runnin' and they had such
ition- to take care of their young uns they affet
hadn't no time to gossip over the fences word
tions that divided the back yards. the
well But somehow if Miss Hathaway the
brought us good luck with the school
rveL a heap of trouble came with her. There IU
the was raids made on the town by boss le It
thieves one after t'other till nearly "'t
every boss in town was stole. It look- ery
that ed as though some un who had lived ie.'
ition in the town was leadin' 'em, for they one
ress seemed to know just where every boss IRobe
was located. When there wasn't but
a few hosses left their owners tried "Let
r re- to hide 'em. But it didn't do no good
the thieves seemed to smell 'em and (our'
tive went right to where they was hid. us a
Edon- All this time Shinkley, the cashier of syi'n
Boodle's bank that I tole you about, again
was a-settin' up to Miss Hathaway. -the
for He had a fine iron gray boss be paid laricae
sum, $000 for that he used to drive her out almo
ould with. He was awful afraid he'd lose ness
the the animal, and Miss Hathaway sug- nient
gested that he keep him nights in the
rest schoolhouse. Nobody wouldn't thin blest
port of lookin' there for a hoes. He done It I
it, and, sure enough, in the mornin' paris
there was the hboss, safe and sound. peopl
lion But he only kep' the critter there a few ive t(
will nights when somepin happened that he one
vent didn't need to keep him there any anion
ress One night Shinkley visited the teach
sted er, and when he went away they both i
able went to the schoolhouse, which was
close by, and put in the hoss. Then at Se
twer Shinkley kissed her good night, for the I
lons she'd promised to marry him. He went thedr
home and to bed. He couldn't git no 10 a.
sleep because he was so happy at glt. the
will tin' the only gal be'd ever seed that be "Clas
ain- wanted to marry. very
tary That was in June. when the day was a
breaks early. Between 3 and 4 o'clock the 1
In the mornin' Shinkley was awoke by Kind
the a clatter of hoofs comn' down the
i- street. Thlnkin' it was the hos XI
udthieves and wishin' to git a sight of Praye
'em, he jumps out of bed and runs to durln
the winder. He was in plenty of time servic
to see all he wanted to. Five men was and u
- ridin' down tha street. headed by a wo- be se
man ridin' straddle, just as they was. northt
in When they got opposite the winder The
where 8hinkley was looking out he see busin"
that the woman was the schoolteacher,
one and she was riding his Iron gray hoes. will r
'8te She looked up at him and larfed. Ias
Na- "Much obleeged." she said. "for giv- daugh
ith in' me the combination of the safe. My selius
nue friends have been after somepin better spon~s
and than hosses this time. We got all the Karr
i if earrency in the bank." ble.
to Then the feller ridin' next to the The
schoolmarm he sang out, "Take that
for klssin' my wife:' And he fired a at th
shot that went through a panel of tine S
en glass jist above the cashier's bead. and ot
Le, Well. now. I reckon that cashler of Mr
ex- was mad. Nothin' makes anybody so being
eld mad as to gilt tooled. 8hbinkley had Our as
me been tooled as to his affections, had lies
r lost his fine hoes and given awy an m s o
entrance into the bank's safe. ment.
icy Mebbe he didn't git a move on him!
eld Without stoppin' to git into his clothes
lig e ran down and out, and, seein' a n
and friend of hls'n that had a bicycle, he On
lts, got him to follow the robbers while ha baptls
got up a posse. Inside of ten minutes the Ha
men was leavin' the town on wheel- Joh.
they wasn't no hoeses to ride-all arm- and R
ed with rfles. They didn't wait for vier si
BE one another, but as fast asu Shinkley
got a man out he sent him on. When Hinch
8hinkley had started a ~en men he Alb4
" lit out himself. biglia
ra- The robbers, knowin' there was no 933 V4
ex- baosse in the town. forgot about hbl- to Glu
:he cycles, and they didn't expect such a
ed,quick chase. They didn't hurry much. Will
er. The bicycles closed up and made erick
er- chan together. A hoes gits tired, and at 101:
he a bicycle doesn't, so every-one of the Gee. S
obbers was tooken.
r Shltnkley couldn't revenge himself a Rob
e-a woman by hurtin' her. The way he Jeffers
ue did it was by hangin' every one of the of 141
men, includin' her husband, who had Benjar
re-l bot at him. She was forced to see seros.
hi. Oae after another swung off. includin'
ber husband. When the ceremony .
was over they Let her iln',Ln a heap agg
no h the idle edtt l ad b a street.
e1 all u racka
will MOUNT OLIVET NOTES.
te Sidney L. Vail to Be Ordained Wed- F
ir'. nesday Next.
Te t 'r :t':l#nie air t a t tho, lorokcer it t Ia -
S I; n d a t % i ,s lo .r . g ra 'ify in g :; 1th s \ a s
eSlt i tltr so to( the? `|ll(|ly-, hou! I i
e t'or the re'tulor again to lohok iln the
houe" on.e t'more.
.\s ;annollll nllll'd. during. the 8sum1 l(.r
moiiiths thelt hours of ser(iv4e will Ibe t
as follo s: Suidav's, H l) ('onmtuniotn . jlh l
7:::u a. ii.: minrning prayer. or Litany
and setniotn. : I a. ni: evtniig lira er
it t 'ritnttl tlO. thact he was llislkt'lke.
rl (l sfeia .titla t i i. T<hrwise. Sunday
sure no t g.til srP 'riTseilt at thin tltre f1 r C.1
T hie. n re:tornig fron a id ineral it d
that tl1 he wa's srltrisd t iould smite -
tof the cltas. lrva tlv L MSoday night, t th
old thurch. so gistead f goiii to ake
rest rettrv as he Ihad inteniided-, he went C
aidr ntll tle oldl clhurch-'r te pretsent lpar- ar
ei ish house. While talking abturt tht -
lessIon for the night hu e was suirlprised
r't to see the class atllrotatch in very Inurit
augmented i nuite hrs, nd las it was t lle ne
mE.ent's Ilirtle ('lass, he was surplrised to flo
the find that there was a ; "W\oltan's .\uxil- for
ssary ('la.ss as well. The surprise in- ow
the treased wheln ihe was informe-d that it he
a ad been decided to postpone the reg- Ve
out ular meeting of the class, and upon
the motion of i Mr. George W\. Stewart, who I
me was mtiaster of ceremonies, the meet- str
to lug was openled with Iprayer by Mr. S. at
ray L. Vail. Then at the request of Mr. J. W.
E. fluctkins, the rector was brought
In forward by Messrs. A. ('. Biriel and
ted George W. Stewart, to answer charges
the preferred against him. Mr. IHuckins,
in- in a speech full of the kindliest thought an
Idi presented the rector, first, with a pri
m, handsomlely framed testimonial "Prom \e
ell the Bibile ('lass, ('ongregation and
he Friends," and then a splendid morocco ret
Spocketbook containing a large amount
itof money. It is needless to say that
ad such manifestations of good will and
aey affection touched the rector deeply and
-es words failed hilm to adequately express
the feelings that surged over him as
aY the full signific.an.ce of the meeting 6
ol came over him. He could only feel, as All:
he looked into the faces of his friends 5
ly "the Lord is indeed loving unto ev- ren
)k. ery man, how good He has been to 5
ed me.' The motto of l1,07, taken from bar
ey one of the sermons of Frederick NV.
ISS Robertson. was exemplified in that
mt eeting. To paraphlrase it somewhat:
"ILet us remembelr that in our daily 3
course we can, if xe will, shed around 3'
us almost a heaven. Kindly words, 4
of sympathizing attentions, watchfulness S
it, against wounding men's sensitiveness and
y. 'these cost very little, but they are
id l)ric.lt-ss in their value. Are they not
ut almost the staple of our daily happi- 4
se ness? From hour to hour, from mo- 4
ment to moment, we are supported, 4
blest by kindnesses."
me It is a matter of great interest in the
n' parish, and not only among our own
d. people but among his friends irrespect
W ive to creed, that Mr. Sidney Lee Vail.
le one of our boys, who has grown up
1Y among us, as a member of the Sunday
school, as superintendent at a critical
time in its life, and as a lay-reader,
having completed his course of studies L
at Sewanee, will, D. V. be ordained to the
the Diaconate in Christ Church Ca- res
t thedral next Wednesday, July 19th, at kno
o 10 a. m. At the last commencement of the
t. the University at Sewanee he was awa
eo"Class Prophet." the prophecy being a
very meritorious piece of work, and
7 was awarded "The Bishop Prize" for cura
k the best essay on "Justification and ut
'Kindred Doctrines" as taught in the life
XXXIX Articles and Book of Common mu
Prayer. While a student at Sewanee his
during his vac·ations he did mission M
service in various places in the diocese, sper
a and upon his ordination, will probably that
.be sent to do mission work in the whe
s. northern part of the state. Al
SThe rector left this morning on a mar
Sbusiness trip to Maringouin, La., and thri'
will return to-morrow night. ket,
ILast Sunday, Lillian Ruth, infant the
r daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Ro- whe
selius Sutherland, was baptized, the has
r sponsors being Miss Leona Elizabeth H
e Karr and Mr. George Matthew Crom-I a lo
The rector ofmlciated on Sunday last seve
at the funeral of Mr. Thomas Valeni he
tine Steinfels, a noted blind musician, M
and on Monday evening at the funeral and
r of Mrs. Sophia Satterly Dibble, they and
o being members of St. Paul's Church. Mar:
I Our sympathy is extended to the fami- nila,
Slies of the deceased in their bereave, his I
On Sunday, July 9th, the following his
baptisms took place at the Church of
the Holy Name of Mary:
John Hy. Pass, son of John Hy. Pass
and Rito Dellam, residing at 513 Oli-.
vier street. The sponsors were Alvin
Hinchey and Amelia Dellam.
Albert Birbiglia, son of Nicholas Bir- lean
biglia and Carrie V4tztum, residing at July
933 Verret street. Sponsors were San- W
to Giustiano and Augusta Pevineto. .
William Ernst Schmidt, son of Fred- Ada
erick Smith and Mary Gatti, residing Miss
at 1013 Pelican street. Sponsors were
1Geo. Smith and Annie Duke.
Robert Jefferson DeBlanc, son of
Jefferson DeBlanc and Felicle Peseros, Supt
of 141 Lavergne street. Sponsors were Kay.
Benjamin Thibodeaux and Mary Pi- Mi
Lawrence Maggio, son of Pasqual Fo
Maggio and Kelly, of 901 Vallette
street. The sponsors were B. Cor
racka and Minnie Corrackl. Alt C
Want Column I
Wed- FOR SALE-FOR RENT.,
A heart.haped g'ohl iocket w:th :1he l
• initials E. P. M. tin (lilt sid 17 and ( . S.
-inr M1. on the re%.er. eit ard if re'urn
tht,," I'( to ,;23 l'elica , a%, n ; .:uf.
A BARGAIN-FOR SALE.
uiiir Four rtoom double 'oUag,', 210 I'at
I be terson street, $1,15('. Apply to ::-'4
uii , liermr uda St. 6-1 -k
'ayer FOR SALE.
nday The nitc ti'e room double cottag.e,
a. in. n29-211 Pelican a'.enue. Apply ;:24
Belrmuda St. G6-1,-i
luI (FOR SA IE.
Tken wo -cisterns. -.,0a gallo rapacity
ik eath. loth in good condition. All2
fr cypress. About eight years old. Ap
l in ply 5:::: Sguin St. 4;-1, 2 tp
the FOR SALE.
The A top cistern, first cla;s c'ondition
went Cheap. Apply Mrs. L. Koppel, 321.1 D)O
par- aronde St. It
-ised FOR SALE. It
[u(lii Three-room cottage (singlet on cor
the ner lot: six orange trees, grapes,
"d to flower garden, etc. ('an tbe bought 4
uxil- for less than cost of house, as the
in- owner must leave city on account of
at it health. West Side Realty ('o., 500
reg- Verret street.
who EI(;GHT-ROOM residence on Verret
wet- street, with all modern improvements,
r. S. at a bargain. Owner living out of city. 6
r. .1. West Side Realty ('o., 500 Verret St. 4
and FOR SALE OR TRADE.
rges 228 acres near Hammond, La., all
ins, equipped and all in cultivation. Stock
ight and improvements alone worth the
a price asked. Will sell or trade for
ron New Orleans real estate. Price $12,
and 000. West Side Realty Co., 500 Ver
and RENT LIST OF THE WEST SIDE
and REALTY CO., 500 VERRET ST.
as 6-room cottage, 422 Verret, $10.
ting 6-room cottage, two-story back, 317
as Alix street, $16.
nds 5-room cottage, 340 Pelican, newly zA
ev- renovated; all improvements, $16. 5
to 5-room cottage, 809 Opelousas, a
rom bargain, at $12.
5-room cottage in McDonoghville,
ljust completed, on the car line, $14.
aily 3-room cottage, 303 Wagner, $6.
und 3-room cottage, 317 Wagner, $6.
rds, 4-room cottage, 313 Wagner, $7.
ess Store and residence, corner of Eliza
ess and Powder, cheap. 9
not 4-room cottage, 623 Patterson, $6.50.
4-room cottage, 118 Olivier, cheap.
4-room cottage, 120 Olivier, cheap.
red, 4-room cottage, 122 Olivier, cheap. I
the FOR RENT.
House at 209 Pelican avenue. Apply 9
ail, to Louis Peterson, 518 Verret street.
ler, DIED. 11
Lingering on the verge of death for
the past eight years, Albert Manila, a
a resident of Algiers and one of the best 1
known and well-liked basket makers in Lv.
the market business of the city, passed L.
away Thursday last at 6:40 a. m. NI
nd Death came as a relief from an In- (Fo
for curable eating cancer in the stomach,
md but the knowledge that his 68 years of
the life have been of service to the com- 5:
ion munity is a source of gratification to
his relatives and friends.
ion Mr. Manila was a iative of Italy and L
se, spent his youth and early manhood in :
bly that country, coming to New Orleans
the when 35.
Almost immediately thereafter he .
a married Mrs. Cardona, who owned a
nd thriving fruit stand in the French Mar- m.
ket, and he was engaged there and in :4
snt the gardening business for ten years.
Ro. when he entered upon the work that m.,
he has since occupied his attention. C*
th He had suffered from the cancer for i
m. a long time, but his actual suffering m.,
has confined him to his bed for almost 2:o
ast seven months, and since Friday night m.,
n-he was in an unconscious condition. 1:
an Mr. Manila leaves three daughtersm.
ral and a son, besides two step-daughters
ey and a stepson. His children are Tilly, Im
ch. Mary, Lizzle, Margaret and Katie Ma
ni- nila, while his son Is Nick Manila, and
e. his stepson, Tonie Cardona. 6:4
The remains were Interred in Louisa
graveyard, the funeral occurring Fri-:3(
day at 4 p. m., from the residence of
g his daughter, Mrs. Margaret Pelllssier,
of at 431 Elmira avenue. 7
11- UNCLAIMED LETTERS :3
Remaining in Station A, New Or
ir. leans postoffloe, for the week ending
at July 13, 1911: GRE
n- Women-Mrs. Harry Brooks, Mrs.
W. W. Durrs, Miss Eva Johnson, Mrs.
d- Ada Jefferson, Mrs. Hemieltey Kelly,
g Miss Teha (3), Mrs. Mlamle Vibala,
Me iss LoweltasWall. PAC
of Men-Gus Aubert, M. R. Blehler,
,, Supt. C. J. Ellis, J. H. Hays, N. L. .Mc- NAY
?l Miscellaneous-Returned to writer,
Sr- W. J. Behan, Postmaster.
PAl C. Patterson, Acting Supt. Sta. A. atI
mn I Railroad Schedu
if reT.ur . •
o I d llIt. ..
LI,. . r. I tld
p'l , . fit.
' :' , :ll 2
4 I.a .' h .,
1 1, t .:I . : "
r, . 1. 4", Il II S
S" .n ... "
,;. Aii n !'I , VA,
'a lamit? i, i- " t'
mnl. All , ."
old0. Art- f "14.4 11a... , k I 2id
S* t71 a m I ., . I ; Pt- 9, K
"1.toi IS n. . mi l i . . .
I (1 otm I olsm & n
7 . t o d .. . 'l. a d "
10.00p.m... 7al,f t. c " 6:3h
la. 2 . ,
on cr- iTEXAS A r' 1
grapes, r l'nir ,n .
bought :00 am.. . , I,
as he 14:00 a m... E Ia,, ? .
4"5p m.... . . .. w ... R I .. . ..lI !1
ount of p.mr.. • , n . It 8:
o., 5o QIEEN I ('1(1.." "\Ir ltOTI
(Terminal ,t.rtti, i. ," !r1.i Streets
7 :10 p.m .. N. N . & l ...tn . 9 1i1
7 :lo p.nl .... 'in. A A-.. : Fe et
4:40 p.m. n. l & 4. ."l.ok I
eme , a.m.... 'in. & A.mia.t.:.. g'
> :(Nii.m..St. luis & ,!I;'ag0" 8:"
of city. 6:00 a.m.... Meridian A ". " 4:1
et :45 p.m..... Meridian I..al .
t ... attlesburg I,, a... 8:11
7:10 a.m.. ilcayune & In l'ts. t
La., all NEW ORFLANS G(I I:T N%'sRTT
. Stock (Terminal Station. 'a.ar: steet)
ilrth the ly, Except Sulnday.
6:55 a.m...Jackson. (olum:i:.t. Ty.
ade or lertown, Foisom & Inr..
e 12- 4 :30p.m... Folsom, ('olumbia. Ty.
lertown andn lnt...... a1.
00 Ver- Sunday Only.
6 :55 a.m... Jackson, C(olir a. Ty.
lertown and int ....6.
5 :40 p.m.. .Columbia, Tylr'nw.
r SIDE and Intesmediate ..... 10
ST. Sunday Ezcursio,.
7E :35 a.m. . CFollom. ovInzt,·.n.
A:,ita Spgs. and Int.... 7:
10. MOBILE & Ol1.
.ck, 317 (Terminal Station, ('anal Streatl
Si :OSa.m... St. houis t.imlrJ.
7 :30 p.m...St. Lrous Kljlrre,..
newly IAI'ISIANA SoI'TIIERl RAlLWAy.
116. 5 :30p.m.... ally. Ex. Sunday.. 8.
8 :45 a.m....... Sunday ..... .
sas, a :p.m...... Suunday ......
9 :'10 a.m...... Saturl y ..... 4:
ghvlle, (Terminal Station. ('an.l Street.)
$14. Effective Sunday, April 24, 191i
No. ol- o.
6:50 a.m. Lv. New Orleans..Ar. 10:
$6. P a:5O8 am. Ar. Baton (ougi'..Lv. i 7
12:57 p.m. Ar. Opelousas ... Lv. 4
1 :40 p.m. Ar. Euniee ..L.. . 3:
530 p.m. Ar. ('rowley ..... Lv. 11
:f Eliza :30 p.m. Ar. Beaumont ... lv. 11
9 :'0 p.m. Ar. Hlouston..... Lv.
$6.50. :35 p.m. Lv. New Orleans..Ar. 4:
4 :. p.m. As. Baton lRouge. ,. 1:
heap p.m. Ar. Opelolusi • . v. , 11
3 : p0.m. Ar. Eunolce ..... 9. ..:
cheap. 9:30 p.m. Ar. ('rowley .... Lv III
heap. LOUISIANA RAIL Y & NAVI GA
(Terminal Station, Canal Street)
No. 2- No..
6:10p.m. Lv. New Orleans..Ar. I
Apply 9:04 p.m. Ar. Baton Rouge..Ar. :4
ee :35 a.mm. Ar. Alexandri ..Ar. 11.
ee. :55 a.m. Ar. Shreveport ..Lv. 1.
5-k Daily Except Sundays.
No. 8- No
6:35a.m. Lv. New Orleans..Ar. :10
9:40a.m. Ar. Baton Roule..Ar. 4.
1 :30a.m. Ar. Angola ......L. l
6:"0pa.m. Lv. New Orleans. .Ar. 9:
mnla. a9:40 a.m. Ar. Baton Rouge. Lv. .
he est 11:30a.m. Ar. Angola ....L. .4
NEW ORLEANS TERMINAL CO !
kers in Lv. New Orleans.............. .
I, EW ORI.EANO .A 'TIHERN RA IL.
an In- (Formerly N. O., 't. Jlckson Gra
earsl 8:05 a.m....... Darilly .......7
1 :00 p.m..DlIy, E Sat. a. S :u. 9:"
e cOm 5 :30p.m...Saturday 0 Sunday.. I
tio to PONT`CIarRTRA IN RAILBOIA
ly an Leave Miinebur-l--- :00 a. m..'7* -
8 :35 a. m., 10:00 a. m., 11:0) a. m,1
n e . m., 1:00 p. mu., 2:10 p. m., 3:25
rleans 4:40 p. m., :40 p. m., 7:00 p. am l
m., 9:30 p. m., 10:30 p. m.
Leave l'ontehartraln Juotloa-45:
m., 6 :30 a. m.. 7 :55 a. ., 9 :;0 a. m S
ter he a. m., 1 :30 a. m., 12 :30 p. m., l:w
ned a 2:45 p. m., 4:05 p. m., 5 :0 p. m., i
m., 7:40 p. m., 8:45 p. m., 10:00 p.
lx Mar. Sunday Schedule.
Ia-ave Allneburg--5:30 a. m., 708.
8:40 a. m.. 9:35 a. m.. 10:30 a. ui
:30 p. m., 1:30 p. m., 3:.5
':30 p. m., 4:00 p. m., 14:30 p. m.,
that m., 5:dop m., 6:00 p. m. 6:30Ij m
'. C:Oo"p.m., 9:30 p. m., 10:30 p. 4
eer for p. m.
Leave I'ontchartraln Juactl--4
ifering m., 6:00 a. m., 7:55 a. m., 9:08 . s
almost . m., 11:00 a. m. 12':01 p. m , .i
2:00 p. m., 3:00 p. m., 3:30 p. a., 4
night m., 4:30 p. m., 5:00 p. m., 5:301.r
p. m., 6:30 p. m., 7.00 p. m., T :
1D. 8 :oo p. m., 8o:30 p. m., 9:00 p:. a,_
ghtersm., 11:00 p.m.
hters NEW ORLEANS GREAT NOSE3
4:00 p. m..Columbla. Tylertowa,
SMa- Bogalusa and Int..10*38
Ia, and DAILY, EXCIgPT LNDAT.
6:45 a. m..Jackson, C'olumbia, y
lertown. Folsomn, a
g Fri4 :30 p. m.. Folsom, (orvlngtpn, Abita
nce of and Int...........37,
Ilssier, SINDAT EI.' CSIO'.
7 :35 a. m.. Folsom, Covlngton, Abita
and Int. ..........I
tWgNtSDaY EtU SION. -
7 :35 a. mi.. Ramsy, 4'ovlngtaon. Abita
SprIngs, Mandevillel 5
ELECTRIC CAR SCHE
GRETNA -AR-eIr ave GretaL
at 6:28 e. au.. and S to -
rs. after the hour and 12 mlaIn -
hour. IAst car leave
rs, a 12:30 a. m.
PACIFIC AVE. LIN'-TLeaves FW
Kelly. lg beylnsing at 5:40 a. a_
' hour 20 minutes after and -
Tibala, to the hour Last car llaS
PACLFIC AVE. LTNE-Leaves l
beginning at 5:25 a. m. ;M
lehler, 28 minutes after the hour, aid
utes to the hour.
L. Mc- NAVAL STATION-Iaves Lo-a
Newton and Teche 5:16 a. a
at Newton and Teche witbh
for PFerry every twenty a3
riter, ear leaves Lower C'oast at 11
NAVAL STATION--rlaves bars 5I
for Iaower (Coast. C'onnects
cIc Ave. liae from Ferry at
uad Teche 8ts. every twei?
beginning at 5:40 a. 3.
iraster. leas Newton and TechO atJ
TRA.8PL8 on ail lines =
a. A. Iat NWWON and TiBC
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