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The herald. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, September 14, 1911, Image 4

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otored at the Postolleo at New Orleas as
Second-Class Mal Matter.
One Copy, One Month, Is Advance .. 10
One Copy, One Year, In advance ...... 1.00
DR. C. V. KRAIFT...Editor and Proprietor
Address all communlcations to
Dr. C. V. Kraft, No. 500 Verret Street,
New Orleans L. Phone, Algers 503.
NEW ORLEANS, SEPT. 14, 1911.
THE HERALD may be found at the fol
HERALDT (Algiers Oice), 500 Ver
em Street
THE IUIRALD (City Once), 823 Perdido
0. E. BAYES., Slidell Avenue.
Sbscrbeers failling to get THE HR
A reularly will plas notify the bu
s Manager, No. 500 Verret Street.
Please send communicatlon for publics
liess as early as possible, and not later
tua Tuesday sight.
All commnlcatlons, such as letters from
the people and news notes of balls, lawn
pete, dances and personal met ons wll
he luerted In THU i,3I3P free om
charge. No communlcation will be re
selved ales sllgned by the smder. We
io not publish your name in connection
with the communication unlee you so state,
but we must Insist upon having your same
as a guarantee of good faith.
New Orleans exempts facsteories from
Taumtion until 1916. Algiers the Fifth
District of New Orleans, has several
desirable sites for factories. Capital
lsts will find it to their advantage to
. . . . . -- --·-- ,
The quarterlies for the last quarter
of the church year are now out and
the visitors of the home department
are distributing them to the members
of the "Home Department." There
ought to be many more enrolled in
this very useful adjunct to the Sun
day School.
The attendance upon the Men's Bi
ble Class is picking up as the summer
wears along, and it is hoped that many
more will avail themselves of the op
portunity of Bible study by joining the
class and being regular and punctual
in attendance. The hour is 8 p. m. on
'Monday and the session closes prompt
ly on the hour of 9 p. m.
The regular sessions of the Sunday
school will begin on Sunday, October
1st, Rally Day, when we trust to see
a very large enrollment. The meet
ags of the teachers of the Sunday
achool will begin on the Monday fol
lowing at 7 p. m. All teachers will
find it much to their benefit to attend
these meetings, and we hope to make
them instructive and interesting.
The rector expects to leave today
for the missions under his charge on
the Lower Coast, and will return on
Saturday morning.
Since last report the following have
egutributed to the Birthday Guild:
Mrs. Joseph Koenig, Frederick Peffer
born and W. S. Slack; Misses Florence
Deseamus, Clarise L Baker, Irene
ebhroder, Oecile G. Stalcup, Maude H.
Munstermana, Anna Christy, Carlotta
M. KrEft, Ruth E. Kiehl, E. Lucille
Christy, Resale Pyle, Srigned E. John
son, Nellie Honnibal and Marion
North; Masters M. Hedges Morton,
Creightta M. Morton, William Borden
8bulcup, Edwin L. Munatermann, Geo.
B. uGlass, Clyde V. Bourgeois, William
J. Illeane, Robert Farrington, M.
Behrman Freach, Archibald Sinclair
and William E. P. Fpstwood.
We are glad to welcome to our midst
,Uthe family of Mr.'and Mrs. Stephen
s=m, who have recently moved to our
eiy sad are livlhg in Belleville street.
Word has been reoeived from Rev.
S. L Vail of his safe arrival in Natch
oches, where he will make his head
qurters. He huas also paid a visit to
Ruta and Gibbaland, and seems
uch impressed with the new field of
activities. He has been placed in
charge of the work formerly under the
cae of Rev. Reginald I. Raymond, who
-- left this diocese to labor in Pu
lask.h Va.
The preparations which have been
uder way for the past few weeks for
the big lawn festival, are going on
very stlsfactorily to the committee
ta charge and they have every assur
ance that the affair will be a big sue
ase, both socially and financially.
8sv. 8blsseer expects threogh this
own fItval to raise quite a sum of
iney to further the payment of the
ebI e the new church, and uas he is
lute a hustler he will no daoubt be
nWlded for his efrorts. Mr. 8ehlles
ser has made a wreat many friends
ane be has beesn here and his congre
ka to givill him every help to
a a h ar e a success.
il Webert, ehairusn of the com.
Ittees sad Mrs. F. Goebel, chairlady,
w.e bern kegt busy the past two
43 bt, binlag in tohe donations and
_-klin s~rta at the meLns. Boh
a~ it headsf th eommittee ore to
4be 4 oetulatd e what ther y have
iJoi tor ad It goes witbho saying
S rs tI behalf ot the uraaht.
S Osea amirlhal of Itesa eas
s wming gtai eture le
- undvr ther will be L. egualer
i e )sst 8 L. a am . er
at 9: . "a :evI
Now that the State campaign has already had two months of trial the peo
ple are in a better position to judge as to the merits of the different candidates
aspiring to that high office of Governor of our Commonwealth. In reading
the different papers wherein certain candidates' interests are being espoused,
we read with much regret that the principal attacks upon Mr. Michel are along
the lines that he is not a speech-maker, thus being unfit to aspire to that high
position. We do not believe it is necessary for a man to be a fine public
speaker in order to have executive ability. While it is true that Dr. Aswell
is gifted along this line, it is not a guarantee of being possessed of executive
ability, and we may say of Mr. Michel that because he is not a public speaker
is no reason why he could not guide this State as its Governor as well as one
who is fluent and gifted with eloquence so seldom found in men possessing
all the virtues. One of the best indorsements that Mr. Michel has received
so far in his candidacy is that of W. B. Thompson. Mr. Thompson's letter,
which was made public a few days ago, in which he pulled the T.-D. over the
gratings a few times, will have the effect of changing the views of a great
many of those who were not favorably inclined toward Mr. Michel. That the
business interests in the city of New Orleans, as well as throughout the State.
are with Mr. Michel, is a conclusion already reached, not only by the supporters
of Mr. Michel, but by the supporters of the opponents as well. The position
of Governor of a State does not carry with it a requirement that he be a pub
lic speaker. Some of our Congressmen who have won national fame in our
Legislature never made a speech upon the floor of the House. It is usually
work that counts, and the friends of Mr. Michel believe that he is the right
man for the place. As Secretary of State he has shown his executive ability,
and it does not require eloquence to do the work.
When the next meeting of the Algiers Improvement Association is held
that body should take up the present franchise of the Southern Improvement
and Ferry Company, and see to it that the Algiers people are given exactly
what the franchise calls for in consideration of the ferry tax that is placed
upon us for living on this side of the river. That the ferry company is violat
ing its franchise is a positive fact, and they will continue to do so unless our
citizens here call a halt and demand that they operate according-to the terms
and conditions through which they are privileged to operate. At the last
meeting of the Algiers Improvement Association Jules Bodenger made a verbal
report to the association, he having been appointed a committee of one to r i
quest of the Southern Improvement and Ferry Vompany the placing of a shed
or other protection over the floating pontoons. Mr. Bodenger's report to the
association was to the effect that he had interviewed the management and that
they would submit the request to their engineers, and if found practicable
they would order them installed. It is very nice of the ferry company to
be so generous to us, but after reading their franchise we find that this is one
of the provisions by which they are allowed to opearte. It has been several
years now since the new corporation has taken over the ferries, and no change
along this line has been made. There are several other provisions of the
franchise that do not stack up exactly with the requirements, and it is for
the Algiers Improvement Asociation to point out these things and have them
remedied. The dry sweeping of the boats, especially during the morning hours
when many employes are going to their work, continues. We have called at
tention in our editorials on several occasions to the leaky condition of the
boats in heavy rains, to the poorly lighted ferry houses, and especially to
the absence of lights in the toilets after certain hours.
After the first of January, 1912, we are to ,have a ten-minute schedule
from 6 o'clock in the morning to 12 o'clock at night. This is one of the,most
important parts of the franchise that we should see to. Later the Herald will
publish excerpts from the franchise of the Southern Improvement and Ferry
Company, so that our readers may familiarize themselves with the conditions
under which they are permitted the monopoly they now enjoy.
On Sunday, Sept. 17th, the grand
picnic and open-air festival that is to
be given by Orange Camp No. 8 and
Company H, U. R., W. O. W., will take
place at Suburban Park.
The following will be the program:
Part 1-50 yard footrace, boys 6 to
10 year, pair of rabbits; 50 yard foot
race, girls 8 to 12 years, sun shade;
50 yard sack race, open to all, enehat;
100 yard footrace, boys 10 to 15 years,
$2.00; pie eating contest, boys 8 to 12
years, $1.00; shoe scramble, boys all
under 15 years, pair of shoes; 100 yard
race, Woodmen only, Woodman but
ton; horse race, open to all, sack of
oats; slow mule race, open to all, bale
of hay; 50 yard egg race, girls under
12 years, box of candy; 20 yard foot
race, boys and girls under 6 years,
two prizes, box of candy, one rabbit;
greasy pig race, open to all, prize, the
pig; base ball, Mother Hubbard teams,
prize, a secret-Orange Camp No. 8
vs. Company H, C. Berthant, umpire;
exhibition drill, all uniform ranks of
the city; competitive drills, uniform
Part 2.-Speeches by Dr. Jas. B. As
well and L E. Hall, candidates for
governor, A. P. Pubo, R. F. Brousard
and Jos. E. Ranadell, candidate for the
U. S. Senate; O. B. Steele, candidate
of State Auditor, Alvin E. Hebert, can
didate for Secretary of State; T. C.
Barrett, candidate for Lleut. Governor.
Other events not scheduled will be
announced on the grounds.
The OScers of Orange Camp are:
Jno. P. Tierney, Put ConsuL Com
- mander; Peter Clement, Consul Cow
umander; G. G. Brunssann, Adviser
Lieutenant; Anton Grat, Clerk; C. J.
Donner, Assistant Clerk; JnoA.A. Bar
rett, Banker; E. Pollock, J. E. Pollock,
G. L. Odom, Physicians; P. Maguire,
J. T. Olsen, J. H. Kepper, Managers;
i E. T. Salathe Esoort; C. Berthaut,
SWatchman; M. M. Glamcy, Jr., Sentry.
Company H. Uniform Rank:
L. F. Glsch, Captain; I. Chbetnut,
Thrst Lieutenant; G. E. Cam, Second
.Leuteaant; S. C. Smit Wist eer
gsat; J. Tarres, Seeo4d Sergeant;
C. M. MeCeashm, Q. M. Sergeant.
Committe of Arnugsmants:
Chas. J Domer, General Cbatrmma;
Orane" Comp-Peter Cimeft, as-4f
Ide; Jao. A. Barrett, inn. T. Olm,
C. J. D. Garrets~ wm. Ila; CQ sry
H--O. B Ces Cm, hman; L , .IdG
esOleo:; C. M. NeCestery, W. P.
Splr, h. Be.tawt, M. N. lmesy.
Mrs. Neidore-When we build our
house we are going to have sixteen
elsets In It.
Mrs. Naybur-It won't do any good.
At the end of ten years your attic will
be full of old trash just the same.
Chicago Trbune.
Feminine Friendehipe.
be--Have you ever met my two
dearest riends? They are just lovely
and so devoted. He-Row long have
you known them? She-Why, I've
known Annette nearly ten days and
Margaret almost a week.-Cleveland
Plain Dealer.
Snakes In India.
More deaths from snake btes occur
In India In honses than in the elds
or In the jungle.
lagitude a Millies.
In some publie schools wheren large
halls are available an effort has been
made to reali the meaning eo a all
lion. They secure 100 large sheets of
paper each about four feet sx inches
square, ruled in quarter Inej equares
In each altemate squart a round
black water or cirle I placed, a Ulittle
overlapping the square. thn leaeving
an equal amount of white space be
twen the black spots At ebch tenth
spot a deuble width is left so as to
separate eah hundred spots, ten by
tea. Ech sheet then holds 1 -0000
spots, eah borieatal or vertical row
ontaintan 1000. One hundred sch
sheets contain, of course, a amilln
spots, and they would occupy a paces
4510 fet lea to n ae row or anse
eet leg Ina eve rows, so that they
would entrely cover the walls of a
room about thirty Std square and
tety-eve feet high sfrom Boor toa
ce.ing, allowlng space for doers bet
nat fe windows The Bible from
omels to Revelaties ai suppose to
caLtain .10000 letters If every lt.
tr In the Bible were a dellar.tt would
about half build a battleship--ol,
vlis OsurisJouraaL
Queered Htimes.
'Abeatmladedaens is a dreadful
drawascke sto es." e i a promi
aet oSiaeL " know a very abset
minded lawyer. The other day It was
rainnlg and blowing, and be ogps
a taxicab. On the way e court be
vertook the dge pjedig a gms en
foot through rata and wind ad mad
and be halted the taxicab and invited
Is bnser to rde with blh The judge
oeepted the invitatien, the tasmiab
duly halted at the coarthenm, had the
khsestastded lwyer hopped set and
an apsatrs to get teuad the papir
fer pitin e w  ,e prneL B3,
when the mutrt spaed and the pe
tie was pe+- the judgy eoe had
bass a coreuss ir , th cab a few
S Mte kleiseer, seow eupnd the taw
mr shly ad osntepmueuu. As
the peer eMw stead epoedd a hMr
w llperd as me
stilt fant i, w : dr 1
He Took Her
For a Thief
Copyright by American Press Asso
clation. 1911.
Perry Atkinson. immaculately dressed
and with a pearl stickpin in his cravat.
was waiting on the platform of a sea
side station at the height of the sum
mer season. A number of persons were
there, some to receive friends, some to
see friends of. all waiting for a train.
When it rolled up to the station At
kinson craned his neck with the rest.
like a turkey gobbler bunting for some
favorable point to fly over a fence.
While thus looking up he suddenly
felt two arms thrown around his neck
and a pair of lips pressed to his.
Now. at this especial resort, situated
not far from a large city, were many
different classes of persons, from the
highest to the lowest. When Atkinson
felt himself in the embrace of a wo
man who was a stranger to him the
first explanation of the situation that
entered his head was that it was a
game to relieve him of his money.
Disengaging himself as quickly as pos
sible, he clapped his band to his hip.
where he kept his pocketbook. He
was relieved to find the wallet there.
Then he Instinctively felt for his pearl
scarfpin, and it was gone!
By this time the woman who had
embraced him-a girl of twenty-was
standing looking at him with a puz
sled expression which, as she gazed.
developed into one of borror.
"I greatly fear." she stammered.
"that i have made a mistake."
"You certainly have made a mistake
If you take me for a 'fiat.' You hand
out my stickpin mighty quick or I'll
call the police."
At this the girl put on an expression
to describe which language is inade
quate. Her face was scarlet; her eyes
dashed alternate indignation and fear.
Then suddenly Atkinson made a dive
for her skirt, where be saw his scarf
pin banging, and caught it as it was
about to fall to the ground. Putting it
in its proper place, be gave the girl a
final glance and was about to turn
away when she said:
"Do you mean to tell me that you
are not Ben Willard."
"I dtn't know the gentleman."
"'You are the Image of him," the girl
added. ready to burst into tears.
Atkinson gave her another look as if
undecided whether to apologize or say
something harsh, then walked away
very much disgruntled. While he had
been thus engaged a friend he had
come to the station to receive bad es
caped him. As he walked to the sum
mer residence where he was staying
bhe began to see the episode in its true
proportions and to become conscious
of having made a guy of himself. Be
fore the day was over he regretted not
having apologized to the girl and long
ed for an opportunity to undo what he
had done.
The next time Mr. Atkinson met the
young lady whom he had mistaken for
a thief be was dancing the cotillion
at one of the "cottages." A line of
ladies was advancing toward a line
of gentlemen, and as the lines met the
first gentleman whirled away with the
first lady. in the coming line of ladies
Atkinsoa suddenly espied the heroine
of the stickpin. This in itself was em
barrassing, but when be counted the
men ahead of him and the ladies
ahead of the girl in question and dis
covered that she would tall to him for
a partner his heart sank down into the
beels of his patent leather boots.
When the couples ahead of them
were reduced to three Atkinson saw
the girl's eyes ired apoa him and
shuddered. He saw by her expression
that she was about to take her re
venge. When all tbose who had pre
ceded them bhad sailed away in the
dance and they stood face to face the
girl turned on bher bheel. presenting her
back to Atkinso n sight of all pree
eat, and marched out of the room.
Atkinson made way for the man
next behind him, wishing that some of
those standing about would shoot him.
He made hbls exit through a door oppo
sitte the one by whleb the young lady
had passed out and left the house.
The rest of the evening was given
up by those who were not dancing to a
discusion of what Atkisono. who was
known to e a gentleman and a favor
it. socially, had done to draw forth an
expression of sueb coatempt.
The next fortaight was one of pro
found sfferilg to Atkinsaon. He mot
friend after friend to the yoeng lady.
Miss Langdon, with Oxplanations and
apelogies. No reply came from any of
them. When be met her on the beach
she did not notice him. Had she shows
again signas of her cotempt he would
have Iiked It better. He delaed anll
1avitatiolts, fearng that be woald meet
her. But when an intimate fwriend
gave a cotIllion party at which he was
oblged to be pnreset he was borror
strieken tome Miss lmgdo amuong
the gests.. He tried to shirk dancnlg
the cotllm. but fiaeI. SittIng to his
chair, the pleture ot mswery, watbig
while the ladles were r erhl tfavors.
what was his astobashment to me th
gi rt he ad takem fr a thle advance
toward him, smilU , and hand him a
It seemed as It the trtwre e Tar
tars wee rMeplaced by a heavenly
balm. PIeina hisb arm around4 er
waist, he sarled away with her, neaither
speakcng. yet both attraetig, from the
sataue of the case. muec attentieL.
When they had daished thek whirl At
kInson aid to her'
"Only an angel would have fahrgiven
me my staupid blander."
"Only a ioeldwold have denied y
S The Opl.
T snperatiUtam agls the ogalU,
i thrwoh the stoneeuatse emee a
wnom wauld asalondy ask eery et)
ir If had had ay luck - hi et
_nlag. r the opal coetais 18 Iper set
wahr ands medingly ilente and
, are malt to ct . r.
Wll ot emre I det knew b hew
-age is a letmery."
. ! asime. I kaew. bth a gM
Copyright by American Press Asso
ciation. 1911.
When the Japanese were besieging
Port Arthur there were a number of
women and children shut up in the
fortress. Singularly enough, they were
there, the women by their own con
sent and the children by the consent
of their parents. Discipline was very
lax among the Russians, and a number
of the officers preferred to have their
families with them to being separat
ed from them. General Stoessel.
the Russian commander, s't the exam
ple by having his own wife in iort
Arthur, so it was not remarkable that
others followed suit. It is said that a
number of children during the siege
were playing about in the fortress and
sometimes among the guns on the ram
parts, exposed to shot and shell. But
the enlisted men were not allowed to
have wives or children with them.
Sergeant Boris Tomsky was a gun
ner of renown. He was in charge of
one of the big guns on Two Hundred
and Three Meter hill and did more
damage to the Japanese with his
piece than any gunner in the Russian
With Tomsaky was a young sharp
shooter named Alexis Petroff, a dead
shot, who did most of the rifle work.
picking off Japanese who were work
ing guns that were doing especial dam
While the sergeant was fring im
mense balls from his pet cannon in an
effort to silence some Japanese gun
that if left alone would surely make
an important breach. Petroff would be
picking off one by one the gunners that
were directing the firing.
Petroff was a mere boy. Not a hair
had shown itself on his face, not even
a bit of down. That on his head was
of the lightest of the light northern
hue, while his eyes were a correspond
ing azure. He seemed very much at
tacbed to the big man who directed the
big gun, with his shocky hair and
beard and fierce mustachios. Indeed,
each seemed fitted for his especial
work. Tomsaky to send forth the great
cannon balls, weighing a couple of hun
dred pounds, Petroff to dispatch the
thin leaden bullets.
Tomsky kept on dismounting guns
and doing other damage to the Japa
nese until he became famed among his
comrades for the most useful single
man in the Russian army. They used
to say. "It all our generals could be
turned into Tomsky gunners the Japa
nese would never take Port Arthur."
But at last the Japs got on to the
fact that this wholesale destruction of
life and ordnance was due to one man,
and they were not long in locating the
big gunner on Two Hundred and Three
Meter hill. Then they called for one
of the best sharpshooters in the army
and, pointing out Tomsky to him, or
dered the Jap to eliminate the big Rus
sian. Once the gunner was located
and a sharpshooter especially detailed
to kill him he had not long to live. It
happened that after be was pointed
out be did not show himself for some
time, but as soon as he did be received
a bullet in his forehead that finished
his career.
The grief of his assistant at his loss
was touching to see. Petroff was af
fected to tears. The Russian peasant
soldiers, who were more like cattle than
men. could not understand how a man
could weep. But presently Petroff's
feelings cbanged from grief to revenge.
His -comrades could understand that,
Sand as they saw Petroff take up hbls
rifle and bug it as if it were a dear
child they looked at one another as it
to say:
"Now Petro is a man again; he
will make the little monkeys pay for
killing the big sergeant."
From that time Petront was always
behind the ramparts watching through
a porthole for some Japanese to show
himself. When one did so but ain
stant would elapse before he would
pitch forward or backward, and It
wouald be discovered by his compan
Sones that he had either been killed or
mortally wounded.
Every time Petror killed a Japanees
he would punch a hole i his cap. A
the iege went on the holes became
so numerous tlat there was scarcely
room enough for them all In time
they pased the bhIred mark. But
this did not satist the eaoung maruke
man, and mbe went on relatlmely ~ak
ilrg one Jap after another bte the
dust till the surnedor came. when he
had 117 hole punched in hi esap.
Them were 42,000 prlsoaes tahe
by the Jaip la tl rrt dr it Port
Arthur. One day when a let ot -iL
mlans were lined up to be marhld to
a trmesportna woman passed. She was
dressed io f~ewaNe apparel, eeept the
Mg mlitary Ralus cap. The se
diers laghed and ndjeere at her. Tak
ing of ber ap. shi held It up to the
I ght. showing pcturet s lIke a luster
of sitars.
"Do you see that? she said. "c_-
hole stands efor a Japanse killeo
cause they killed my iesrbad."
"Who was yoer hsband?' ,
"Sergeant Tomaky."
"And you"
"Alexis Petr. his sharlheeter."
"What! You Alexis PotaI. the
sharpbooter wlho has lkld so maay
of the little rvils?"
1 "Look at the hkle. I ha~e hald one
L of tihe devils for eacb hole."
"Well, well! And you. blag a -
man, have eonly to put on skirts and
* sea will not Lhave to g to the detesta
Me island."
5 "No: I am golg Ick to laamr to
lnk after our ehMldmo"
A Casleas Youeth,
I Ubig er f ather wamin he -
1 m."
1 oTh beg lmased daboa.
I! "Do e waat to ese himl' hI aked.
S"Dew huld I ew mo"
Ieoum eht to beable s sellm b
the leek n his eye
"We isnet eoslder y .res1 a
Ily" wrote a editer to a anther,
"becamne yea have hlled year ?e in
he aMlleu atIt."
'aM the autlo rembi, "I le6s Mls
Want Column
150,000 Building brick.
75 Squares of English slates.
150 English tiles.
15,000 Feet assorted lumber.
Building corner of Verret and Pat
terson streets, or to Fabacher & Esta
lotte Dem. Co., Ltd., 416-424 Dryades
street. sep 7 14 21
Double cottage and two lots, 332-34
Webster avenue. Rents for $16 per
month. Apply 426 Pacific avenue.
500 Verret St.
EIGHT-ROOM residence on Verret
street, with all modern improvements,
at a bargain. Owner living out of city.
West Side Realty Co., 500 Verret St.
A chance to raise chickens. We
will have both sides of the Bodenger
cottage in the "Lawton tract" vacant
in a few days.
Cottage contains 5 rooms, bath, gal
leries, out buildings, on each side; one
side, tenant will have use of 7 lots;
one side 3 lots on other. Rents for
only $15 a side. West Side Realty
Co, 500 Verret street.
Six-room cottage, oa Alix street.
West Side Realty Co.,
50 OVerret St.
Lennox.-On Saturday, Sept. 9, at
3:25 o'clock a. m., Mrs. Andrew Len
nox, nee Alice Carroll, died. Deceas
ed was born in Ireland seventy-six
years ago, but has resided here for the
past fifty-five years. She is survived
by one son, Jos. W. Lennox, and by
two daughters, Mrs. Geo. Forrest and
Mrs. Geo. Hornosky, and by several
The funeral, which was strictly pri
vate, too place Sunday moiming at
8:30 o'clock from the residence of her
son-in-law, Geo. Hornosky, 340 Belle
ville street. Interment was in St.
Mary's cemetery.
Peterson.-On Monday, Mrs. Henri
etta Peterson died. She was a native
of Hanover, Germany, and had made
her home in Algiers and Gretna, alter
nately, for more than fifty years. She
died at the home of her daughter, Mrs.
(widow) J. D. Smith. The funeral
took place at 3 o'clock Wednesday af
ternoon from her late residence and
interment was in the McDonoghville
cemetery. The various railroad fra
ternal organizations and ladies auxil
iaries thereto were invited to attend
the obsequies, s also the Masons and
Deceased was married twice, her
first husband being a prominent Al
giers business man named Hasling,
through which union she is survived
by a son, John Hasling, a well-known
resident of McDonoghville. She also
leaves a number of grandchildren and
The end came peacefully after a long
sleep into which she entered severl
days ago and from which she could not
be aroused.
Miss Clara Blunt-An old-time res
dent of Algiers passed away on Wed
nesday, at the residence of Eugene
Dyer, 3715 Carondelet street. Miss
Blunt, who was also a sister of Mrs.
Louise B. Anderson, resided here from
1860 to 1891, where she had a host of
friends who will mourn her death. l~r
the past twenty years she has been
making her home with her liephew,
Eugene Dyer. The futoneral took place
at 4:30 yesterday afternoon.
Ceekfghttng in Esgisad.
ler ceutrls cocksgthtlag was e
eesraged ts Dagleh ebool I te
ibm Id the twefth eesuzry memitin
It as amacemet es t lemien sa
that yearly at Shbrvetde the boys o
mevery schooml broughbt cocks to the
schoo aters, a all the itroes e
was speat In schoot wtlauaeg tbs
Nds Sght As lste s 0 theL -
-m of the hoohmter of A._pl
-re 1 Roesh iraw w dra suatls
y kern enockdht dues Dowa is 321
at heast there wns an asamal exM-b
Mrn of cekflhtilg at th hsacheet.*
gurmar sebooL
He Lest a Ham,
"I heas a good story about Andrew
Oarom e sad usa el4 olworn Dm
drmIme," maid a ma who bad wited
"Mr. C(rae the aldr ot klbo'
we. making some improvemnet I
Dnterllae, sad one day at theim n
heur usa old woman appeared em the
m with a reek. Sheo burriedly -
e her rack wilth chips sad bte of
wood ker th wotrk, sad them ase
.tued to a handsome, gIalL pay
barsded an sad said:
"'HI, laddeL Ole s a lift wr thk
ame store am tkird coms.'
*rherempom the bird of albe
pemepity helpd tim weoan ho easape
kern hlamumL"
Net What He Ueat.
Th eache h ad beem .oquemt s
he rimnrks esceralng the yuems g
ever whosm remsai th Immral mr
the eyet a U ptmrnt Uwo th
of hs omoman He esacmelad Ms a
mu with thei eah "Oa say em
dsuk that the bir, ra es lwer ha
bern m asml ts theihhom o
I - Laf
Railroad Schedule
Free stopolvers at \el' orl'eas
all railroad and ateramansh, tickets
tourists opportun.ty to ee the city
8:00p.m..N. T. & N o Ltd. ,
9:0 p.m... 'In. & -
:30am.. i. i A N.Y.E.,
5 :45 a. u.. Mont;. t.r, Accom..
3:23 p.m.....;itjf ( ,t A(.commn
dation, Ihaiv zl Sun.
5:15 p.n.. .. MolE" k n .
7 :30 a.m. Sun. G4mlA 1 o01st E_., (
(l' ion .tats on.)
9 :15a.m..."The .:.ited" Ch
St. Louis., I lisville and
7:10p.m..Fst. Ma !:. r ii.ag, " :
LouIs, IAu ,vlI. & Cl8..1
7:30.m..... Lo.al Mail .
4:30p.m... Northern x;,]r,a I ,
2:50p.m... Mcon ,A orn ..
3:00.m.."The Merry Wlw".: I;
Southbound "'The MS;rrv Wldo
all stations between U ,nb anod
(Union Station.)
6:55 a.m..... Motor Car
7:00a.m..Vlckaburg Excurslon o
8:15p.m....Memphis l:za res,,,
4:15 p.m...Baton It,,oe W o.
ville Accumodation....
(Union Station.)
6:50 .m..... Texaq !oaal
11:30s.m... Sunset Fx. for La., ,
Tex. and 'al .
3:00p.m... Ilafavetr. loea'l 1 l4l
7:30p.m... Texas l.li!ted "
10:00p.m...C(allf. Express, fee "
Ia., Tex. and Cal ...... E
(Union Station.)
4:400am... Boyce Local
S:00 a.m...,El Paso & c'al. xa..
4:29 m...New Roads Incal..
8:80p.m....Ft. Worth Lim..,
(Terminal Station, Canal St111 *r
:30p.m..N. . & Washington. . ,
7:30p.m....Cln. & Ashervlle -
4:45p.m..St. Louis & Chicago. 9*
8:00a.m....Cln. & Asheville... 8
8:00a.m..St. Louis & Chicago. -
S:00 am.... Meridlan Accom...
4:4 p.m..... Meridian Local
-- ..•.attlesburg Local... "
(Sunday Excuralon)
7:l10a.m..Plcayune & Int . ta 7
4Termalnl Station, Canal
Daily, Except Sunday.
6 a.m... Jackson. Columbia, q..
lertown, Folsom Inat.. 4
4:80.m... Folsom, Columbia, Ty.
lertown and Int...., 3
Sunday Only.
*:i .Jm.... Jackson, Columbia, Ty.
lortown and Int..
6:4 p.m.. olumbla, Tylertowa
and Intermediate ..... 1
Sunday Excursion.
I:5 aLm...Volsom, Covtngton,
Abita pgs, and lot.... T
(Terminal Station, Canal
8. 00.m...St. Louis Limited.. 0
7:e0p.m...St. laik Uxpress.. 8
5.30p.m...DaIly, Ex. Sunday..
8:46 a.m....... Sunday .
00o.m....... unday ...
0 :o.m...... Saturday '..::: 4
(Terminal Station, Canal
Efeetive Sunday, April 24, 1..
No. 1
:50 a.m. Lv. New Orleans..Ar. 16
9:50 a.m. Ar. Baton Rouge.. L. I
12:57 p.m. Ar. Opelousas ... Lv. 4
1:40p.m. Ar. Eunlce .... Lv. 8
5:30 p.m. Ar. Crowley .....v. 1
5:30p.m. Ar. Beaumont ...Lv. i
9:20 p.m. Ar. Houston ..... y. 3
No. 3.
1:35p.m. Lv. New Orleans..Ar.
4:.5 p.m. As. Baton Rouge. Lv.
7:35 p.m. Ar. Opelousas ... Lv.
3:20 p.m. Ar. Eunice ..L.. v.
9:30 p.m. Ar. Crowley .... Lr 
(Terminal Station. Canal
Na. 2
6:10p.m. Lv. New Orleans..r.
9:08 p.m. Ar. Baton Rouge..Ar.
2:35 am. Ar. Alexantria ..A.
7:55a.m. Ar. Shreveport .. I
Daily Except Sandal -
No. 8
6:35 a.m. Lv. New Orleans..Ar.
S:40 a.m. Ar. Baton Rouge..A
ll:30a.m. Ar. Angola . ...I.
Sundaj Onaly.
:36 a.m. Lv. New Orlea.nl. .
S:40 a.m. Ar. Baton Rooue..r I
11:80a.1n. Ar. Angola ......__
lr. New Orleans............
Lv. chlmett ..........::...
(lormerly 4. O., Pt. Jaeckaa &
8:05 am....... Daily .......
400 p.m..Dally, E. Bat. a sN.
5:30p.m...Saturday & Snady..
In mERet na.r. May ns, 1 ..
Lave MIlaebaurg--:00 a. I
:5 O a m., 10:00 a. m.. 11:.
a. m., 1:00 ap. m., 2:10p. m,
4:4( p. m.,5:40 p m., 100 .
m.,9 :0 p. m. 10:30 p. . -
Ideve roatchartrala J
6. :30 a. mi, 7:505 a. n., 6
a. m., 11:30 a. m, 12:30 Ip.
2:45 p. m., 4:05 p. m., 6:10
a., 7:40 p. m., 8:45 p.
BSundy be
ave Mlllaeburlg-4 0 a. UI
8:40 a. m., :85 a. m, IO
a.., i :0 p. m., 1:80 p. 8
5:30p m., 4:00 p. m., p j
p. ., '30 p. m., 8:00 p 3..
:00. pm., 0:30 p. m., l0: &I
Lave Pontcbhartraln J
m., 6:00 a. m., 7:535 a. m., S
a. m., 11.:00 a. m.,12:01 p
2.O0 p. m., 300 p , 3 30
m., 4":.0 p. m., 5. p. m.,5:
Sa., 6:30 p. m., 7 :00 p. a.
8:06 p.m ., 8:30 p. m.,9:0
im., 11 :00 p. m.
4 00 p. m..Columbla, Tyletr
Bogalusa ad lat.
WLY, ,.CE?
t:45 a. m.Jackseon, ColumL ,1
lertown, bois.
Int ...........
4:30 p. m..6olaom, Covlnltte
and Int .......
7 :35 a. m. Folsom, Covlngtea
Springs, M
and Int ......* li
7:55 a. m. . RamaCowl
Int. .............
at 0:28 a. m., and W
after the hour and 12
hour. Iast ear
12:30 a. -n.
lag beginning at I5:40
heor 20 mlnutes ster
to the nour last car
12t :35 a m
begItanig at 5:25 a. W
I 28 mInutes after the beu
I atea to the hour.
Newtea and Teebe 5:11
I at Newton and Teche
for Ptrv every _
S car lmeaves lawer
i and Teche sta- ers
pgsated at tIs 1thre

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