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The herald. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, August 10, 1911, Image 4

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THE H1ERALD /
pntredl at the 'o,t'lifee at New Orleans as
Secon.ii'lass Mall Matter. ga
TFVl-MS (IF ,Ir 'S4'IlIII'ION. In
oIne (.'iep 4 :ie Mn:! . In Awal'e . i
frie 4 ~Iy. (lt, ) Year. In gidv jnce.. • $1-11ui
ilit C. V. K ItI411..Edltor and t'roprietcr
Al+irm l 'a r.mulnlati i V to ttl
le , . Va. li'rai. Non . n ti , n ril e tr r,".
Ia I"i I , u .nil 191 . A.i' riU, iiir i .lI
TI"t ; Iwll 4f1 .d 4 it Ie fuil at the tl
Il1E IIlliAl. ii (A, 'lers Os-) , *500 ·er- Ihlr
'111-" Ii All W'. . il lC i a ' 1i. 3 Pe- 'erdllo U l
.i4 'llo11W i l.;!:' 1,)14K S'14l4lL", 4pipli-AS .,
rilL: IL. R F , 5;11,.i 1! Aven ie.
vre faco leing t getl Tlea lla llrl
iea las;." und. m r0 ferret S areet v T
l'lea-c a. nI c¢ul4-iniillati.it fir ptbI.h5l
fods 5e *-i ty lla pttene, and not later
than Ti. sday night. n I
All ot. n llfllll li ,t11. ullllh a ltters from
the phOle and oitw nt.os otf tal'i lawn
partlie o dans e mat Sper Ali eutie will
ob Iner , il fIlE lll A.l 1 i frth of t
charge. N.eh l. iillA ighiti, in will be re
elect inlesf signe rlans, sender, We
do not ie lislt vim ir na le irn onneltinr
with tlh coilin unl'alion .inl v ilt so tate.I t
but we moLot hnsls.t i;n having your sa ue
as a guarantee of go-od faith.
New Orleans exempts factories from
Taxation until 1910. Algiers, the Fifth
District of New Orleans, has several h
desirable sites for factories. Capital
lsts will find it to their advantage teo
investigate. r
go oe dbt oES the rte n C aOUts is
MOUNT OLIVET NOTES. it
The congregation at the early ser
vice last Sunday morning was a very is
good one, but the attendance at the E
right services has not been up to the .
,tandard. We hope to see an increase
in the number of those attending all b
the services. n
Last Sunday the rector spoke on the a
life of the great St. Augustine, Bishop 1
of Hippo in Africa, of his faithful
mother, St. Monica, and her prayers in a
his behalf. At night, Rev. Sidney L. p
Vail preached a helpful sermon on the
subject of the Transfiguration, Sun
day being the Feast of the Transfigur
ation. His theme being the transfig
uration and glorification of life
through living in an atmosphere of
prayer.
SAt the meeting of the vestry last
Thursday night the question of meet
Ing the debt on the rectory was dis
cussed and it was decided to make use
of the method heretofore tried of
placing boxes in the homes of the
members of the congregation, which
should be returned by November 5th.
It is hoped that by this means the
greater part of the obligation can be
met. And we feel sure that we will
not be disappointed in our hope.
The rector returned on Friday morn
ing from a visit down the river to the
missions at Union Settlement and
Grand Prairie where he had been with
the Bishop of the Diocese for the pur
pole of confirmation. Five were con
firmed in the former place and three
in the latter.
We rejoice to learn that our good
" friends, Mrs. Theo Lahausen and W.
B. Fleming, who had been on the sick
list, are now on the road to recovery.
BAPTISMS.
The following tbaptisms took place
at the Church of the Holy Name of
Mary:
atorele Frances Verneutl, daughter
of Ovlde Vernenll and Noeln Gandin.
The eponors were A. J. Haaser and
Edna Verneull.
George Joseph Heath. son of Maur
ice Heath and Flosgle Barrett. Tre
sponsors were J. A. Barrett and Mary
Mrlborough.
Joe. Ignatlus Bourg. son of Joe.
Bounrg and Agnes Heggle. The spon
sors were Elie Bourg and Alice Brown.
Edmund Joe. Yokum, son of Joe. Yo
h tm and Ellen Fink. The sponsors
were Emile Bacelas and Rosie Yokum.
TRINITY LUTHERAN NOTES.
At Trinity Lutheran Church on Sun
day there will be English service at 8
a m.; lSunday school at 9:15 a. m.;
German service at 10:30 a. m. The
congregational meeting Aug. l4th, at
7:30 p. m.
Among the Thursday vliltors to the
pastor and Mrs. Schlesser were Mr.
and Mds. Paquett and Capt. H. Moor
mann, all of Pascagoula, Mis., the
pastor's former charge.
The committee In charge of the
eighth annual picnic to be given under
the asplces of Orange rove No. 9.,
WMroodme of the World. on Saturday,.
Alulgt 2i, at Suburban Park, McDon
egahlle, are working energetically,
and all indications point to a huge
telers. The committee promise to
leave nothing undone and they assure
thei1 Mends an enjoyrble affair. The
eommittee in charge are: Mrs. Grace
Prsltt, chirlady; Mrs. Amelia Smith,
et- o:cio; Mrs. Ieoure Caeanova,
Mrs . Matchet, Mrs. . Mock, Mrs.
Jla orlekenl, Mrs. Kate Miller, Mrs.
last atr Mrs. Marguerite Csiapde
v Mrs. Rosa Rodrgess, Misr
Wanda Short; Messrs. J. A. Prultt,
Fran ngila iad S. O. Smith.
DIED.
Hrpe.s-On Wdnsday, Au. 5th,
-a - wil tas pines thI he.
mids at 2 o'doek tIra the realdiemo
- bar .lm, PIklmb said Ottler
A KNOCK FOR ALGIERS.
Ins
1ti an almost unanimous vote the members'of the Algiers Improvement aIh
.\ssociation adopted the report of a special committee which had before it the at
ncrtter of gathering data and forwarding it to General Albert Estopinal, re Th
garding the Outfall Drainage (anal becoming the eastern terminus of the fme
lntercoastal Canals. m
There was but one dissenting vote against the committee's report and it is th.
not, within our comprehension to see how a set of intelligent men would advo d.
t t pla.ing the gateway to this new Intercoastal Canal at a point about thre( ful
t ;!es distant from the ('anal Street Ferry, when it seems to us that it would ff
ire to our interest to advocate the placing of these locks as near among our in
riterchants as Ir woult he possible.
\\'e art ;Irinting. following this article, a letter written to General Estop- let
be
inal by this .,omm '4i.te. which de.erves special analysis.
In thie arornmtent before tie Association Monday night it was pointed out
;hat the pre-'en ('anal should have its openring at a point near Whitney avenue, thb
ti rt a' i' nllus objecti)ns were Ibrought against this. for tile fact that it was he
idt"'ded t. h arc woul ie three bridges to cross: one, the Grand Isle bridge: ini
.et imd. the city \iaduct. anid third, the Southern r Pacific viaduct. In order to ha
(I, h the river the extension of this O()urfall Irainage ('anal could very easily as
he tniii dl dow , say to ia t tplint jullSt elow the Naval Statirrn, where, at that lot
poit. ' lhere would not he1, found any olbstrucrtions, either by bridges or railroad qu
lracks. and it would g ile the erttran('c of this waterway at a point near our ha
merhanets. t
O(bjetiiois were also foulnd to placing the outle't here at Algiers. for the wi
rtiason that there wnelv several bends in the Out fall Drainage ('anal and it
would not he feasible ont account of the towing of large rafts of logs, etc.. that
wiould natIrally find their way through this channel. We would like to ask
the conllriittee wlhether tihe I'nited States G(overnlment will go back over the or
six hulndlred miles of waterways that have already been completed, and se
strraighten out all the abrupt curnes that are founld along this route. We have ta
to( go no farther thian liayou IBarataria. where, within the distance of at least a of
half mnile there are ti'e o: six abrupt bends in the Bayou that would give just dt
the salle anmionrtit of trouble as in the Canal.to
The letter also suggests that the matter be placed iefore the Frisco rail
road people,. as well as the Chalmette interests, and points out the incalculable M
advantages whicih would accrue to them through the proximity of the terminal ')
of the great new waterway. It seems to us that if the location of this termti cI
nal will be of such great advantage to the Frisco Railroad Company and the e
('halmette interests, we cannot see why it should not be equally as beneficial a
to Algiers. The letter even further goes on and says that Gneral Estopinal
can win a great prize for the St. Bernard reach of the harbor, and to succeed of
in locating the locks opposite St. Bernard Parish would link his name with an w
enterprise alongside of which Adolph Meyer's Navy Yard would look insignifi- s
cant. Now, then, notwithstanding all of the greatness of this terminus, its g(
importance to oth,"r great interests and the making of a big name for General ol
Estopinal the committee and the members of the Algiers Improvement Asso- P
ciation do not want this great enterprise in Algiers.
In our editorial last week we pointed out how much better it would be,
since the Algiers Improvement Association wants to put the terminus of the
new waterway three miles below Algiers, that we advocate the Government
accepting Harvey's Canal; we would then at least be able to see the parade of vI
luggers and small steamers passing Algiers. But, with all of this argument, a
we have not as yet succeeded in having adopted the Outfall Drainage Canal as at
a part of the new waterway, nor do we believe that we will succeed, unless a
prohibitive price is placed upon Harvey's and Company's Canals. a
The committee's letter to General Estopinal follows:
New Orleans, August 1st, 1911.
General Albert Estopinal, Member of Congress, Washington, D. C.: 1
Dear General-Mr. P. S. Lawton has handed us your eltter of the 26t' 0e
ult., addressed to him on the subject of the Inter-Coastal Canal's pros o
pective terminal near this city, for which purpose we are urging our local p
canal. We note what you say and beg to reply as follows:
The report that there are three bridges crossing the Algiers Outfal'
Canal is erroneous, there being but one, that of the Grand Isle Railroad p
which bridge was installed by the owner of the canal, the City of New e
Orleans. c
The only dredging of any consequence would be one and one-hall E
miles of new canal from the "40 Arpent line'" where the present cana'
turns into the town of Algiers, to the Mississippi river. As for the locks.
we can only say that they would probably cost just what such works gen
erally cost when installed in a permanent bank with good foundation ant
under generally favorable conditions such as obtain in this locality.
We suggest that you submit the accompanying memorandum to thi
Board of Army Engineers, as showing why it would be desirable for th(e
Government to adopt the said Algiers Outfall Canal as at least one of it:
outlets from Bayou Barataria to the Mississippi River, for the Inter
Coastal.
We would suggest that you place this matter before the Frisco Rail
road people, as well as before the "Chalmette" interests, all of whom are
in line for incalculable advantages which would accrue to them through
the proximity of the terminal of this great new waterway of which they 1
are probably not yet aware. I
We candidly believe that you can win this prize for this "St. Bernard"
reach of the harbor, and we need not add that if you do, you will have
linked your name with an enterprise alongside of which "Adolph Meyer's
Navy Yard" would look insignificant.
e Since the Government can get this fine new canal free, with its 200
a foot right-of-way from Bayou Barataria to within one and one-half miles
of the river, which extra rightof-way and dredging would cost nothing as I
r compared to the price they would have to pay for the Harvey or the Com
r. pany Canals, it would seem that, considering this in connection with the
d unanswerable logic of the situation as embodled in these "Reasons" of
ours, Uncle Sam should Jump at the proposition.
r- However, we leave the case to you, feeling confident that it is in
e good hands and that just as soon as you make a little study of the matter
y you will be able to impress the Engineers with the'importance both to the
Government and to the City of New Orleans of having the Inter-Coastal
a. enter the river below the Algiers Point.
n- Thanking you for your promptness in getting the matter before the
n. Engineers, before it was too late and promising you all the assistance you
- may need which we can exert from this end of the line, we are
rs Very truly yours,
0. "ALGIERS IMPROVEMENT ASSOCIATIO,.
P. S. Lawton, ex-officio.
J. W. Lennox,
n- M. S. Mahoney,
8 J. P. Vezien, Special Committee.
at OPPOSED TO PROHIBITION.
te Rev. A. Schliesser, our new pastor of the Trinity Evangelical-Lutheran
hr. Church, in his sermon Sunday morning, declared himself opposed not only to
prohibition, but to a number of the present-day Sunday laws. In his sermon,
which was along progressive lines, if we will be allowed to use that term in
reference to discourses from the pqlpit, Mr. Schliesser showed himself to be
he a deep thinker, a man of considerable logic, and one who had given the sub
er jec't a considerable amount of thought. We all remember the pugilistic min
later of the East who did such excellent work in appearing in prize rings, by
m- talking to the boys of the gospel, and then refereeing a boxing match of about
ly, ten rounds. We do not think that it is good form for a minister to approve of
o prize fighting. In the first place it is brutal, it is not conducive to good mor
to als, nor is it elevating; but there is a difference between prize fighting and
he boxing contests, and our reverend gentleman to whom we have referred above,
a took advantage of these large gatherings so that he could talk to the boys and
th, do more good, perhaps, than he did in charch. There are different ways of
a, reaching people, and we believe the easiest way is the best He could not get
Sall the boys to come to him so he went to them. Mr. 8chliesser also had
rs. something to say of Sunday baseball and other sports which usually take
*e. place on Sunday. He said that such harmless pastimes - Sunday baseball
iss and other sports were no more of a sin on Sunday than on ~a weekday, as the
tt, Lord had declared that what was a sin one day was also a sin on another. He
believed It was a sin to stay away from church services unnecessarily, how
ever.
He said, in part: "Some minlsters say it is a asnla to work ea Sundays, but
God says it l not a sin. My frieds, mark this: What a sla inon a Monday,
STuesday or any other day is a s a on Sunday, and what is not a ala on Monday
ad or Teeday is net a san ema nday. But t is a aI to smal away from dl
I vine arvice aseessarily, be that asrvie on nday or nay other day. Of
o~ae, we to bep the laws o fr savermit. Ymb law regurl g San
day s this: Dset werkft bM uetaeeisery. USmea mtegs say jola asi
ba deem alwr, *bk Upw. sd s t iast , i b Thesit gIemewees ,res Gsn
The Watch eolow.
Those whose privilege it may he to
Inspect a liner or other large passentge'r
ship will be wise to leave their w:tch.-
at home. says the Sheffield Ti'eltegralI
This may sound stlange. 'There is nI.
fear (f losing their watches. but they
may find their watches lose. a:ll th
same. and very considerably too. In
the engine room. where the electri,
dynamo is at work. the air is so Ipwer
fully charged with electricity as tI'
affect any watch, even when ~ a ri'.l
in the pocket and not actually close to O
the dynamo. Engineers invarial lly
leave their watches :u their roo-m. nev l
er. except by accident, carrying themn
below.
bn
An engineer wishing to demonstrate an
the wondrous power of the d3 naoll Al
held an iron hammer in his hand so.m bi
inches from it. The dynamo drew this
haimer from hbi hanid with n clang
as a magnet would a needle. [toubt
less imany persons who have gone he G'
low at some time or other lhave suile be
quently wondered how I'leir w-atc,'li.s
have become "deraltge!." ign'r:nut ofC a
the fact that it was done by ele'tr'icily.
which plays ha:voe with the delicate
mechanism of a watch.
ca
cu
Rossetti and His China. gr
Ford Madox llueffer tells in "Mem- c
ories and Impressions" a story of ItKs
setti and his china collecting. A cer- at
tain potter had acqu!red a valuable set hi
of Chinese tea things of which he had
duplicates made in his pottery. Tht n in
he got an agent to sell the imitations it
to Rossetti for a large sum.
"Coming to tea the next day." relates I
AMr. Ilueffer. "he remarked to Rossetti. ti
'Hello. Gabriel. where did you get those hi
clumsy imitations?' And eventually he
sold the originals to Rossetti for a H
figure considerably over that at which tb
Rossetti had bought the forgeries. At nO
each visit thereafter he brought one qt
of the forged cups in his pocket. and
I while Rossetti's back was turned 'sub- t
siltuted the forgery fo: one of the
genuine cups. At the end of the series ht
of visits, therefore. Rossetti once more
possessed the copies and the potter the a
genuine set. which he sold. I believe, to r
M. Tissot." '1
01
Morphine and Morality.
Morphine stands unequaled as a per- ol
f verter of the moral sense. Whisky c
may disturb the imagination and judg p
meat. causing many foolish and un
r wise actions to follow its use. but mor- B
phine strikes deeper and creates a per- I
son whom the father of lies must rec
ognize as kindred to himself. Stories I
that are the creation of a disturbed t
brain, told in a manner to appear so i
intrinsically true that the stories be- T
come works of art, are what you will
obtain from the habitual user of mor
1 phine or cocaine. I know of nothing
that will appeal to one of these sumtt
clently to enable you to get an honest
reply to any question of moment you
may address to him. If you should re
ceive a truthful reply it will be by ac
cident.-North American Journal of
Homeopathy.
A Tale of Two Hairs.
Of the dandy D'Orsay's not very
brilliant "wit" this is from Fein- t
mouth's biography: "The company f
were lounging about the fdeplace when
a singularly tactless gentle .an of the c
name of Powell crept u,. behind the a
count and, twitching suddenly a hair t
out of the back of his head. ex
claimed: 'Excuse me. count; one soell
tary white hair" D'Orsay contrived to
conceal his annoyance, but bided his
v time. Very soon he found his chance
ah nd, approaching Mr. Powell, he de
SUliberately plucked a hair from his
head. exclaiming. 'Parrdcn. Pow-ail:
" one solitary black 'air!'"
a Not His Air.
It was a very fashionable concert.
and the artists were very well known
ones, but the two young things were
' too busy with picking out their pecual
ls Laritles to hear the music.
a- In the midst of a beautiful selection
e the pianist suaddenly lifted his hands
t from the keys, and one of the young
things was heard to say clearly:
"I wonder if that hair is his own ?'
The old man who sat beside her was
r slightly deaf, but be turned with a be
e nevolent smile.
S "No. miss." he imparted pleasantly;
"that Is Schubert's." - Philadelphiab
te Times.
A Friendly Tip.
"rm golr.g to keep on climbing until
I reach the top of the ladder." said the
candidate who had just been elected
to a petty office.
"That's all right." rejoined the old
politician. "bat take my advice and
keep an eye on the men at the bottom.
They are the chaps who can upset the
ladder."-Pittsburg Poet.
A Straightforward Anwer.
J. B. Lpplncott once ventured to ask
n Oaida, the novelist. bow she :ame to
to know so much about clubs, c .mp life.
n, barracks, gambling houses and other
places which amre only visited by men.
in She placed her hands upon her aknees
be and, looking straight at her questlioner,
a, id. "It is none of yaour baslneas."
n Go*d Sailing.
by Jaek-O-nce more. Molly, will you
at marry me? Village Belle-Por the
thirteenth time this bour I tell you i
wil: not. Jack-Well. thirteen knots
aor- an bour ain't bad sallin' for a little
ad craft like you.--London Tit Bits.
S Exhauots the Steok.
ad Peck--I tell you it takes a lot of
of courage to propose. Heck-Yes. so
et much that may.af you husbands nev
ad er have any atterward.-Boeton Tr
ke script.
allIn polities what begaln in tbaguar I
he ends oIn folly - 'tdde~, "
w -
Apples. Travel Pest
Swede eats appie that aoe gmro
et "r Tasmana ad Austratia.
ay * ee
dl- ahc perssa is beeorn with me pe,
ause. which outvalues all his ethes
his last ---*- -M""ra Twlaw .
'Urhess Uks a a is. wei
we AinsSthami Rt
I 1
THE THINKING
GERMAN
By SARAH BAXTER stre
Copyright by American I'res Asao
clation. 1911.
F
Being a woman with no children and
not content with the occupation house
a1 r
keeping alone gave wme, I decliled to go,
Into the business of raising squabs for UO
market. Having ample room in m3 for
back yard. I erected dovecotes there I
and put In a dozen pairs of pigeon' 4
About the tie 1 began to thik of sell
ing my surplus on counting my younlg
birds I missed several of them. There
was a leak somewhere.
Behind our place, facing on another
road, was a shanty in which lived a
German cobbler named 1ansi Schrei
ber. One night, hearing a noise in m.1
back yard. I went out with a dark
lantern and flashed it on Schrelber get
ting over the back fence. lie was
warned that the next time e he was
caught in our yard he would be prose
cuted under the nlaw. lie put on a 1e
great deal of injured innocence, but
continued to steal my squabs. Finally
I caught him again, had him arrested
and the next morning appeared against
him In court. (ii
"Jutch," he s:lid to the court, assum- unt
ing the expression of a martyr, "I leaf
it to you wedder a poor man like me
can affort to eat squap. [low woult
I know I like squap if I don't know
how dey taste. I got to puy 'em first,
hafn't I, to know wedder I like 'em?"
"That's a very ingenious argument.
Hans," said the prosecutor, taking up
the case, "but it won't work. Did you an
never taste any kind of game-duck. s
quail, snipe?"
"Neffer. Do you take me for a shen
tleman?"
"You've eaten young chickens.
haven't you?' A
"Proflers! You think I can affort to
eat proilers? All t' proilers go into
t houses of shentlemen like you. Pe
sites, ven t' proilers are two years
olt I don' like 'em.ra"
"How can a broiler be two years p
old?" asked the prosecutor. "1 should
consider a chicken two years old a -
pretty aged bird."
"A proiler not pe two years olt!
H'm! Yo' go to t' colt storage house.
To' int 'em t'ree, four, fifte years' olt."
"We're not trying the cold storage gr
men," said the prosecutor. "We're pr
trying you. Hans Schreiber, for steal
Ing Mrs. Perkins' squabs. What did -
you eat for breakfast this morning?"
"Sausage."
"Anythitng else?"
"Breat and coffee."
"Are you sure you didn't eat squab" a
"Sure." ft
"Hans, did you ever bear of Herr b
Roentgen?" 4
"No." 9
"He discovered a process by which
one may look inside the body and se
what's there."
Hans looked uneasy.
"Now I'm going," continued the pros
ecutor. "to use one of these machines
to look inside your stomach, and it 1
find squab there his honor will send
you up for a long term. If you will
confess I'll ask him to let you off with
a small fine-just enough to pay for
the birds you have stolen. Now, will
you submit to the test or confess?'
"Vat Is t' princible of t' machine?"
asked Scbrelber.
The lawyer was a bit staggered.
"The principle is that a peculiar light a
called the Roentgen ray Illuminates a
man's inside ..ud shows what is there."
The prisoner thought awhile. then
aid:
"I Ilke t' see bow dat is done. You
dbow me rat you hat for breakfast dis
morning, und I tell you what I do."
"Come. come," said the lawyer stern
ly, "enough of this. Send for the
machine."'
He whispered to an attendant to go
to an optician near by and bring a
certain Instrument be designated.
When it arrived the German looked at
it with nmuch Interest It consisted of
two brass cylinders, with glasses at
each end. mounted on an upright
"Now. Hans," said the attorney, "bo'
Store applying the test 'll give you one
more chance. Will you confess?'
Hans besitated. The Instinct of In
vestigatlon Indigenous with his race
struggled with his fear of detectlon
At last be said:
"It you fnt the squap In my stom
ach how long for I go to shall?'
e The lawyer looked at the judge, who
d was watching this new method of trial
much amused.
S"Thirty days." said his bonor.
S"I risk It," said Hans "Look into
amy stomach."
S"I withdraw the charge." I aid.
coming to the lawyer's rescune.
"The charge is withdrawn," said the
fjudge, struggling to repress laughter.
E rPrlsoner, if another such charge Is
o made against you and you are proved
, guilty I'll send you up tor six months."
r "I vants to see," said the prisoner.
. "vat vent trub my stomach dis morn
N 13g."
a, "That's not necessary now." mid
the prosecutor. "sinlce the charge has
been withdrawn and his bonor has dis
missed the case."
S"Jatch," persisted Hans, "I vants to
a know if the machlne can do the von
I drful t'Ings the sbentleman says it
a ean do. I'm reaty to go to shall to
I Gnd that ouet."
The judge winked at the proseantor,
who placed the tubes against the Oee
man's stomach and. after pretending
o to look into It. mid to the Judge.
S"BSace the case has been dismissed,
. yar honor. I will say that squab ts
Splaanly visible In the man's stomach."
"Haw. haw!" laulrbed Hans. "Dot
machine is no ganot. I d n't eat aquap
l. thi moratamng. I eat a shicken vrt ?
took fom anudder roman's henroost."
Svarla's Awalening.
Graphite mttn has beea earrl a
to avaria far satwries sad the mot'
eds today are as primtttive am thel
were two hnadred or three hantted
a years ago. Improvmeata are saout to
Sbe latroduesd.
Vuienok VeluMlen.
• Ivrrl wa. ha Ms get4 Jr ed
Want Column
FOR SALE-FOR RENT. !"
EIGilT-ROOM residence on Vcrret
street, with all modern improvements, tI,
at a bargain. Owner living out of city.
\Vest Side Realty (Co. 5u0 Verret St.
FOR SALE-A SURE BARGAIN.
Fine double cottage,, 21,-21l i 'ell( an
al'enut'e; roons on each( side In
good repair on paved street. ltRot I
for $2S a . ear. Only $"2,00.
i)ouble cottage. " i'al tterson stret,
4 rooms on eachit side ren ted, $15 a
inouthl oiil) $1,10i. Apply a; o ('t,,
:12 liermiuda street. .1ly 27th. K.
FOR SALE CHEAP.
Five lots in the rear tof Naval Sta
tion. Apply to Mrs. F. II. Iteynolds,
1120, Thalia street. aug 3
FOR RENT.
y 4
3:41 Alix street, four rooms; $!1.11o
per mlonth. Apply 712 i'.Plian avenue.
t aug 3, i0, 17
. FOR RENT. 11
t F'our roomn house, 221 Patterson t.,
oinly $7.50 per monthi. Apply 324 tler
i- i(uda. aug 10-K
S Finei fli\e-roomn house \aitIi tine bath.
2::L3 lterminuda, near Pelica:in Ave., only
it $15, Apply at once, 324 Ilerniuda St. 4
aug 1o-K
t. FOR SALE.
P One barroom with ; .lures colmplete,
U and two cisterns; No. 419 Patterson
street. Apply No. 5:133 Seguin st. ltp s
FOR SALE. 4
* Double house, 224 Vallette street.
Apply 224 Vallette. It
FOR SALE.
r Four lots of ground located back of
Naval Station on Newton street. Ap
a ply 634 Pacific avenue. It
FOUND.
A lady's gold watch with initial en
graved pin. Owner can have same by
proving property and paying for ad.
d. John Kleinkemper, 346 Verret St.
The Judge's Advantage.
One of the best stories of Judge Par
ry, a famous English jurist, related to
" a feeble looking man who was rebuked
for. supporting a ridiculous claim made
r by h's wife. "I tell you candidly I
don't believe a word of your wife's
story." said Judge Parry.
"Yer may do as yer like," replied the
man mournfully, "but I've got to."
It was once the doubtful privilege 1
of Judge P irry to overhear the com
ments of two men against whom he
s lad decided. "'E's a fool, but 'e did
S'Is best," was the verdict of these dis
ill appointed suitors. "One might sleep
under an unkinde: epitaph." was the
or philosophic comment of the judge.
London Graphic.
One Wornan's Way.
A West Philadelphia woman is still.
smarting over the "compliment" that a
guest paid her when she was hostess
ht at an entertainment a week ago. The
a West Philadelphia woman, whose name
is not Brown. prides herself especially
en on her coffee, and she made some of
her best for this occasion.
Among the guests was a woman who
makes it a practice always to complo
ment persons with whom she comes in
contact. She says it makes others feel
Spleasant and doesn't hurt her. Dur
ing the refreshments this guest turned
to' the woman whose name is not
Brown and said:
S"Your tea is so deliciousi May 1
t have another cup?" - Philadelphia
Times.
at Winning to Lose.
Prince qladimir Teropakoff, a pen
nless nobleman, sacrificed his life at
a Moscow in an attempt t6 win a strange
wager. Count Waldig, a wealthy land
in owner,, made a bet with him that he
ace would not drink a gallon of liquor at
a draft. The prince's reward if he
accojiplished the feat was to be the
. tit'e deeds of a valuable estate. The
pr3ce ate nothing all day with the
ho exception of a salt herring, and in the
ral evening, in the presence of the count
and four witnesses, he raised the gal
lon jar to his lips and drank steadily
fto until he set it dowu empty. The title
deeds of the estate were handed to
l, him, but hardly had he received them
when he sank to the ground and died
thein a few moments.
t. Didn't Take His Own Medicine.
SThe late Jarvis R. Edson was at one
ved time connected with a manufacturing
as" concern In Berkshire county, Mass..
ner. which produced a plastic material like
cn- celluloid known as sylonite. Among
the articles which the factory turned
1 out were collars and cuffs, the supe
hp riority of which Mr. Edson was disclss
d ig- one evening at a business men's
gathering. "But I see." said one of
the L'vn, "that you don't wear them.
on good as they may be." "No," said
Edson; "I'm like our friend Blank. Be
makes coffin trimmings. but doesn't
use them to any great extent. Mann
firacturers try to find out what the mar
ket wants regardless of their personal
gIlikes."-Exchange.
Settlng Her Right.
A little child was seen walking
haround near "thle bearded lady" at one
o of the sideshow; at a county fair.
map The child being evidently on good
Sterims with the barker Indicated to
t." the onlooker that it was probably re
lated to the bewhiskered female, sc
she asked the child, "Is the bearded
lady your mother?' "No," answered
Sthe child; "she Is my father."
" An Embarrassieg Jke.
S A young lady who was painfully shy
ded was being seen off by train by her
i t rother. He got her comfortably Mseat
ed meat to the door in a compartment
ealitng several other lpasse rs..
Tm as the train was artatln he
aseid 6srward and kissed he, sayinl
r d a lehle yini Ian stage whisper' 'It
as i dt. eaLr. f 3 tWS rm yew
.". . . - -i. i .- , ot
Railroad Schedul
,i  2 ,",: 22p tickq.
(tauto,:.' , r , tie eltl
SI11LE RAi
S' Ltd.. 7
I . , , , i t E L . ..
" .Ac" m..
' .1: SU . _
4 :422I·, '
,rmtEx . 8.
, :IIAL. )
S , . '1.2na nillea..nd
I . ) a, , i.
4:4 p n" . '. " Wldow"
/ ... ..t "' II t.ur 1' l oa. L
7 , ,, a. E xrsion. S
: 1 a; 2.. ... P a. . tI . 4r4101
,:T . .4... a n. l I,, ... l
. : -,, Ii' ' ::\ AC"IFIC.
" 30 .m. . . o o , 6:l 4
1 :: U a. m2 ... .2o , 4 b , . .
3:00p &.. DG In.oal g11{
10]o).0p0 . 4 2 2 : for
I . I. s . I 'at ... ...
'I \4,. & I''4,IFIC.
S1 2. n -S t: Irlon.)
S:1, a m .. . ..n l:.. a l .
4 :15 t4, ,. ., . .t.~,,t, Local..ll
S:0 a.m ... I'oius 1 L h Imt. Li
QI'El.:N & 12;2. C\NT ROQT
(''erminal "'.:, , ('anal 5 .e
7:30( p..m.. T. l I'hi lngto. p ra
7 :30 p,. ... . 4n. ll & s Ex u dile..i
4 :45 p.m..St. i.. ':, d & .',.leag. {.
8 :00a.m.... .'in. A As hevlile... {
8 :0) a.m.. St. [.,I- & hicLago. {
6:00 a.m.... !.leidi.,n Atcol... 4
4 :45 pm..m..... trdno ....Loa
-- ...Hatteburg Locai.., '
i Sunday ElcurasioI
7 :1a.m.. I'icayunr e lut. Pta I
NEW ORLFANS ;ItF:Ar N0
(Terminal Station, ('anal
f ally. Except Sunday.
6:55a.m... Jaksn. C'olumbia, T .
lertown, Folom ot.. I
4 :30 p.m... Folsom. olumbla, r.
lertown and lnt....... $
Sunday Onay.
6:55 a.m.. Jackson, 'oltumba, T.
lertown andr Int.....I.
5 :40 p.m.. .Columbla. T .lerton
and Intesmedrlate .....
y Sunday Excursion.
7 :35 .m.. 'Folsom, 'olangton,
: Aita Spgs. and lnt.... I
MOBILE & OHIO.
(Terminal Station, Canal
8:00 a.m...St. Louts Limited., 9
7:30 p.m..: St. Louis Epress..J
LOUISIANA SOUTIIERN RIII
5 :30p.m...Daily, Ex. unday.. I
8:45 a.m....... Sunday ......
7:00p.m....... Sunay ...... .
0:30 a.m ...... Saturday .....
FRI8CO LINES.
(Terminal Station, Canal ISg!
Effective Sunday, April 24,
No. 1-- I
6:50 a.m. L. New Orleans..r.
9:50 a.m. Ar. Baton Rouge..An.
12:57 p.m. Ar. Opelousaa ... I.
1 :40 p.m. Ar. Eunlce ......Lv,
5 :30 p.m. Ar. ('rowley .....IL.
5 :0 p.m. Ar. Beaumont ...LL
9 :20 p.m. Ar. louston ..... .
1 :35 p.m. Lv. New Orleans..AL r.
P :.5 p.m. As. Baton Rouge. Lv.
e 7:35 p.m. Ar. Opelousas ...L..
3:20 p.m. Ar. Eunce .......I,
0:30p.m. Ar. Crowley ....I. 5
LOUISIANA R AILWAY & NA
COMPANY.
(Terminal Station. Canal
No. 2
6:10p.m. Lv. New Orleans..A.
S9:08 p.m. Ar. Baton toutg.. ,e
2e 2:35 a.m. Ar. Alexandria . .A
:55 a.m. Ar. hbr:veport . ..
Daily Except Suada.1 :,
S6 :35 a.m. Lv. New Orleas..A~,
9:40 a.m. Ar. Baton Rouge..Ar.
. 11:30 a.. Ar. Anola .... .L
6 Sundays Only.
6:3 a.m. L . New Orle0. a .n
, 1:30 am. Ar. Angola ... $.1
La. New Orl:ean. ..........
Iv. Chalmette .................m
NEW ORLEANS SOI':TIIERN
COMPANY.
(Formerly N . 0., t. Jaaemo. -:
Railroad.)
L 1:00 a 1...... Daily . ..
at :00 p.m..I3ally, :p. Sat. & ha9.
:30p.m.. .3Saturday Sond..
- 1'ONTCIARTRAIN RA
In Effect Monday, May 22, 1011, e
t Leave Milneburg--- :00 a. U,,
be 8:35 a. m., ,:30 a. m., 1:p.U t
ea. m., 1:00 p. m., 2:1p. -
4:40 p. I., 5:40 p. m, 7l:0 I
bD im., 9:30 p. m., 10::IP) I .
Lea.e t'ontchartraln Juntiab
m., 6:30 a. m.. :55 a. m., 91 l
b a. I., 11:30 a. m., 12:3.0 U..
ut 2:45 p. m., 4:05 p. m., 5:lp.
mi., 7:40 p. m.. 8:45 p. m1r, IS
au. landay SchedOl.. -
Leave Milnel,urg--5:30 a. .
8:0 I. m., 9:35 i. m., 10:"
ta. m., 12:30 p. m., 1:30 p. I,
t 3:30p. m., 4:00 p. m., 4".3 0
m7 .:35 0 p. m.., IRm "· 1 .oiet
In. 5:30 fI. m., 8:00 p. .,
rb C:0O p. a., K:30 p. m., I0:x! e.
p. m.
Leave l'ontchartraln Is
m., 6:00 a. nm., 7:55 a. m., i*
a. m., 11:00 a. mn., 12:01 p..,
'1 2:00 p. m., 3:00 p. m., 3:2.k
nm.. 4:30 p.m. 5:. •0 p.ma l,
p. i., 6:30 pm.n. 7:009..1 a
I 8:00 p. m., 8:30 p. m., 9: :. l.
i m., 11:03 p. m.
NEW ORLEANS GREAT
ed Leave.
4:00 p. m..Coltmbla2. TyJertta
Bogalua anT d Int..
s I 45 a. m..Jacktn. Colninbl,
o lertown, FolioS,
lo At...........
S4:30 p. m.. Folsum, ('ovingtoU,
Spring,*, MaId5Yl %+
li and Int. +W
an't StIO NOa'UOSOU.
u 7 :35 a. m.. Foluth, ('ovul t
Sprlngs, MandaYib.
and Inlot. . .
7:35 a. m.. Rans'iv, l'ovlntS,.
Sprngs, M -
lt. .........-..
ODS ELECTRIC CAR
God GRETNA C.tIR--Laate. Gron!
at 5"28 a. vn., aod S -
to after the hour and It
__ hour. last car I .-.
30 PACIFIC AVE. LINE.---II a
ind log bglInnlng at 5:40 L
hour 20 minutes af ti.
ted to the hour last ct
12:35am
PACIFIC AVE. I,IN.-I[Mi-
beginning at 5:25 a. 3,8
28 mlnute alter the Ik
ate. to the hour.
her NAVAL STATION--Iesic
Newton an4 Tecb5 1"6.
at Newton and TechIe
for Ferry every tW5lll •
cIT. NAVAL ST TION--L5I
ele Awe. line free
rIng an Tech0 8- . eY n
laves Newtnb and
I IRIANFERI on si

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