P[BLASM)D maY THURSDAY.
htered at the PostoBee at New Orlean as
BSeondClaus Mall Matter.
TRIMS OF BsUBSCIPTION
Ose Copy. One Month In Advance .. 10
Ose Copy. One Year, is advance...... $1.00
DR C. V. KRBAFI...Editor and Proprietor
Address all commneactlons to
Dc. C. V. Kraft. No. 500 Verret Street,
New Orlam, Ia. Phone, Algiers 603.
NEW ORLEANS, NOV. 23, 1911.
11 ERALD may be found at the fol
7I01 BRPiALD (Algier Oae), S00 Ver
to uRALD (City 01a), 12$ Perdido
eW-HwmBO BsooK 0rom Opeloms
mo. U. BATIS, Sidell AVeua
Subselbe fatlig to et TH -M
ALD regularly. will lu otithe bet -
M Manager. Noa oVerrettee
aFses send commualetleas ter pmUlea
tess as early as peamdib and set later
than Tuesdary ight.
All eomre lesotln, such as letters trom
ole people and ews metes of balls, laws
p oat, ues uad persoeal retiou whll
ab inserted Hs IM, mAIL, m reea at
.barge. No commelasttoa will be ro
aelved isess signed by the maeeder. We
do not putllsh your asme Ia eameetlos
with the eemmumlcattom leas you n state,
but we moust sist upon aving yeaour same
as a gearamtee of good faith.
New Orleans exempts factories from
Tamtlen until 161& Algier the Fifth
District of New Orleans, has several
desirable sites for factories. Capital.
Iet will And it to their advantog to
ROLL OF HONOR-McDONOGH
Scholarship and Deportment.
7 A-Irvin Briel, Alvin Christy, Law
rence Twickler, Gustave Knowles,
Kirk Abbott, Foster Ryan, Walter Ry
an, William Hildebrand.
7 B-Thomas Dupuis, Clayton Borne,
Ralph Cazaubon, Louis Nelson.
6 A-Robert Durand, Arthur Gayaut,
Lee Bairusfather, Merwin Umbach.
5 A-William Donner, Alden Olroyd,
John Riordan, Joseph Rosamano, Bir
ney Rousselle, Joseph Rumore, James
Murphy, Stanley Diket, Charles Brown
5 B-Anthony Gerrets, Roy Durgin,
4 A-Harry Hooke, Volney Vinson,
James Moffett, Harold Seymour, Wil
liam Barry, Charles McCloskey, Alvini -
Chico, William Hildebrand, George
Hambacher,' Dan Martin, Harold
Brown, Clifford Lalgast, Benton Mose
4 B-William Grundmeyer, Harry
Lgnfer, Emmet Mahoney, Earl Schin
dier, Vincent Reaney.
3 A-John Schwarzenbach, Lenard
Johnston, Michael Lawton.
3 B-Ned Whitmore} Bernard Grund- re
meyer, Henry Gerrets, Noel Duyic,
William Johnson, Byrns Anderson, Tis
dale Daniels, Matthew Morse, Camile
Petre, Maurice Robichaux, Albert Gul- Ri
2 -A-Lee Acker, George Adams, Ed- A
ward Laughlin, Herman Trosclair, Old
ntag Platt, Loils Troselair. te
2 B--Reaney Angelo, Cyril Brophy,,
John Forrest, Gaines Gilder, Joseph er
Gerrete, Charles Gerrets, McCleve Du- i
vie, Walter Jones, Joseph Hambacher,
John Kramme, Louis Lanfer, John
Leonard, Melford Petrie, Hart M
Schwarrenbach, Amos Powell, Samuel
1 A-Hillia Adams, Joseph Folse, if
Andrew Buniffl, James Calvin, Lunnelll t
Penlason, Alvin Hoffman, Charles
1 B-Milton Acker, Walter Hay,
Lemley Hubener, Charles Brown, HIl- TI
lary Sochroder, William Woodul, Leslie
McMahon, Otto Meder, George Laugh.
lia, John Talluta.
7 A-Sidney Brodtman, Lee Framser. of
SA-Roy Niklaus, James Murtagh, a
ey McNeely, 8trneby Drnmm, it
as Leathem, Francis Lycker. a
5 B--oorbert Donner, Dan Ting- an
strom, Clifton Wattigney, Andrew to
Worley, N. Mustachia. a
4 A-William Butherland, Dudley
4 B--Jules Judlin, James Hogan. th
3 A-Archibald McNamara, Herbert
Bertrand, William Dutkes, William
IRsel, Albert Johnston, Julian Hogan. ivi
8 B--Elliot Hakeebring, Rollon Bar- ci
1 A-August Bachot, Mike Brown, co
eddy Korner, James Vinson, Malvin foi
iahnm, Clliord Swart. E
4 1 B--MwIn Gerrets, Tracy Entwisle,
' ipland Cayard. to]
SA-James Bie. Ti
7 3-John Co , Richard Hart
Jolmhn Norris, Henry Serpas.
5 A--Howard lBlane, BHalrold Mar.
eaour, Milton Marcour, John Hambach. thi
e, Albert Meehana.
4 A-Cli-ord Lagast.
4 B-Emile Collette, Eldred Mc- sal
3 3-SPas BSadler, StBauley
1 A--ernuk ries, Wasos N _
sour, icLhard Ndlohe, oR ~-Car. tC, y
1 iB-Arther ?Leer, Arthur Or-nd
me-r, Joseph caG*e, Ralph Uabeh,
George Buter, Jeoup Dtwsise James ea
W i Parker, Jep
ANOTHER ITEM INTERVIEW.
On last Wednesday evening the Daily Item published a so-called inter
view with Mrs. J. E. Huckins, and we herewith print the article as it appeared
in the paper:
"WANT WOMAN ON STREET COMMISSION.
"Civic League in Algiers Will Ask for Representation.
"They Declare Men Have Been Failures.
•"'We want a woman on the Board of Street Commissioners so that
we can have clean streets,' said Mrs. J. E. Huckins, a prominent club
woman of Algiers, Wednesday morning. 'We are now preparing to form
a Woman's Civic League, having for its purpose the placing of a woman
on public utility boards. where we believe they can do the work better
than can men. Especially do we want a woman on the Board of Street
"'Our streets are now the distiest in the State. Put a woman on that
Board, and New Orleans, more particularly Algiers, will have cleaner
"It is not the unswept and muddy condition of the pavements and
gutters that we object to. The garbage is abominably handled. The carts
come around any time within three hours of the time they are ordered
to come. The result is that rows of filthy garbage cans line our side
nalks and offend not only the eye but the public health. A woman would
change all that. And we are going to have a woman on that Board if it
is humanly possible.
"'This movement of Algiers women must not be misunderstood, how
ever. It is not a gathering of suffragettes who want equal rights to office
and mudslinging with men. It is a banding together of women bent not
on personal aggrandizement through the holding of every office in the
calendar, but on doing something right that men apparently don't know
how to do at all.'"
When Mrs. Huckins was seen regarding this article she made a complete
denial as to the substance of the interview, and gives The Herald the follow
"For the past few days a young man has been coming to our store
for the purpose of getting news for the Item, and on account of his hav
ing been referred to me by Rev. W. S. Slack I gave him such news items
as were in my possession. When the reporter called on the Tuesday prior
to the alleged interview he asked whether or not I was a member of any
club, and I stated that I did not belong to any woman's organization, and
he then stated that he understood I was a club woman. I took the matter
as a joke and told him most positively that I never have been a so-called
club woman, but that I was interested in an organization on this side of
the river that Mrs. J. C. Mathewes was furthering, to be known as the
Civic League. I told him the object of this Civic League would be to help
keep the streets clean, especially to assist the City Cleaning Department
in a campaign to encourage the different housewives along th-e street to
take in their garbage cans as s7 n as they have been emptied. There was
nothing said about placing women on public utility boards, nor did I
state that I wanted a woman on the Board of Street Commissioners.
When I told him that I was no club woman, nor did I belong to a club,
he said, 'Why, a brilliant woman like you should belong to one of the
woman's clubs.' In our conversation I also stated to him that we were
proud of our clean streets in Algiers, and I also pointed out to him that
many people coming from the smaller towns in Louisiana often comment
ed on the fact that our district was' exceptionally clean. It is very evident
that he made no attempt whatever to publish what he called an interview,
truthfully, as the matter is entirely foreign to our conversation. The
young man also asked me whether I believed in woman holding office. I
'remember being very positive in my statement when I stated to him that I
belileved a woman had her place in life without holding public office.
Therefore, I could not have suggested that a woman be placed on the
Board of Street Commissioners. This young reporter, who had been in
the habit of coming to our store daily for news, did not come the day
following the interview, and it was necessary for me to call him up over
the phone and give him my opinion of him as a gentleman."
" MINISTERS SPEAK.
Algiers Hears Revs. Doolittle, Larkin
and Booth On Strike.
Representatives of three Christian
religions were on the platform at the
mass meeting held by the strikers at
the Elmira Pleasure Grounds, in Al
giers, last Tuesday night. Besides the
Rev. Mr. Doolittle there were the Rev.
Father T. J. Larkin of the Church of
the Holy Name of Mary and the Rev.
A. B. Booth, pastor of the Al
giers Methodist Church. Robert Pe
terson of Algiers Lodge No. 55, Broth
erhood of Railway Clerks of the South
ern Pacific, was chairman of the meet
F. W. Frommann, one of the Illinois
Central strikers, was the first speaker.
Mr. Frommann told of conditions along
the Illinois Central and maintained
that the strikers had the victory won
if they only continued to hold out and
struggle for their rights.
THE YOUTH'S COMPANION IN 1912
No other paper is quite like The
Youth's Companion. It is taken in
half a million homes where the choice
of reading is made with as much care
as the choice of friends. It entertains,
it satisfies the keen zest for thrilling
adventure, it is rich in wit and humor,
and all the while its purpose is to be
to every reader a help onward-never
a drag backward.
Among the contributors to the 1912
volume will be General Baden-Powell,
the defender of Mafeking and founder
of the Boy Scouts; Walter Camp, the
celebrated football coach; Hudson
Maxim, the inventor of high explos
ives; Governor Harmon of Ohio; Per.
cival Lowell, the astronomer; Jacob
A. Rils, Marion Harland, Harriet Pres
cott Spofford, Rev. Francis E. Clark,
founder of the Society of Christian
Endeavor, etc., etc.
The serial stories alone, which will
follow one another the year through,
will be worth $1.50 each when publish
ed in book form. By subscribing to
The Companion you get them all san
250 other complete stories for $1.75,
and the Articles,, Miscellany, Boys'
Page, Girls' Page, Household Page,
etc., put in for good measure. Now is
the time to subscribe, sending $1.75
for the 52 weekly Issues of the new
volume, for on January 1, 1912, the
subseription price wl be advanced to
S.oet forget that the new subtarb.
S191 receives free The Compan
Caleudar for 1912, lithographed in
h6r colors sad gold, snd afl the issues
her the remlanlag weeks ot 1911 free
hem the time te s bscriptom is re
TH1 TOUTEW QONPANInO,
144 serlq b fiste., Mss.
MOUNT OLIVET NOTES.
Although not largely attended, the
last meeting of the Woman's Guild
held a very interesting meeting at the
rectory last Tuesday night. The
Guild has on hand some nice articles
left over from the "Gift Sale" of last
t year which they offer at an extremely
low price, some of which are suitable
for Christmas presents, and all of
which are worth double the money.
r' The rector was absent last week in
Baton Rouge, where he had gone on
- Wednesday to solemnize the marriage
of Mr. John Herrop of Lake Charles
and Miss Mary Hester Chamberlain.
The latter was one of the first friends
he made when he was lay reading,
prior to taking orders, and was a guest
in his father's house, and she was a
small child. While there he conduc.t
ed the funeral of the only son of an
old friend, Andrew David Lytle, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Lytle, and the
funeral of Joshua Baker Hare, the
chief of police of Baton Rouge, who
wa skilled by a drunken police office
whom he was trying to arrest. The
rector of 8t. James church. Baton
Rouge, was absent in attendance upon
the Missionary Council of the Sews
nee District, where he went as a dele
gate from this diocese.
Next Thursday is Thanksgiving day.
The service is fixed for 9 a. m. There
will be no other service that day. The
offering as set forth by Council on
that day will be for the widows and
orphans of the clergy.
There will be a special meeting of
the teachers of the Sunday school on
next Monday night. All are expected
to be present as matters of import
ance will come up before them.
LIST OF UNCLAIMED LETTERS
REMAINING AT STA. A, N. O. P. O.
For the Weok Ended November 23,
MEN-Robert Brown, Will Curry
(R. to W), J. M. Crowley, J. G. Davis,
Harry Fee (2), J. W. Holmes, H. C.
Junlus, Arthur Keisling, Berry Moo
ley, JR. Neal, J. M. Ring, William
Schmigel (2), C. Taylor (R. to W.).
WOMEN-Mary Benjamin, Miss
Cloc; Ellen Charles, Mrs. Annie Co.
ker, Miss Annie Dorsin, Mrs. L, E.
Green, Mrs. Harriet Herbert, Mrs. J.
W. Potspelch, Mrs. William Payne, 811
lis Richard , Mrs. Elmeter Smith,
Mrs. Lousa Thomas.
FOREWGN-Andress Stelner, Walter
AL F. Z.LOfHARIr,
J. W. DAN=s, wi. ai. A. -
A GOOD MAN
FOR THE PLACE
MANY OF THE FRIENDS OF MAR
TIN H. MANION WHO PER
SUADED HIM TO BECOME
,n A Candidate for the Legislature from
r One of the City Wards, Will, With
out Doubt, Be Repaid for the In
Lt terest They Are Taking in Giving
Him One of the Largest Majorities
d Ever Given a Young Man for a Like
t Martin II. Manion, a lawyer and no
tary, is well known for his civic activi
ties. lie is a native of this city. lie
e is a graduate of the law department
t of Tulane University, having prior to
e this taken a law course at the Uni
versity of Virginia during the session
at which the late Justice Harlan lee
, tured on constitutional law, federal
law, and federal practice. Always
taking a keen interest in the affairs
of his alma mater, among various in
t cidents he served for six years as a
member of the executive committee
t of the Tulane Alumni Association, and
r did much to promote athletics and
other interests of Tulane University.
S.Mr. Manion has built up a success
r ful practice before the civil bar, and
I has the esteem of a large body of men
f of prominence and ability in this city.
For three years, as president of the
New Orleans Poll Tax Association, he
t rendered valuable service to the city
in arousing the electorate to a sense
of their duty. In his administration
[ during the year 1910 the payments of
poll taxes were over 52,000, being a
gain of 8,000 over that of any previous
He was instrumental in the organ
ization of several street commissions
for the improvement and beautifying
of residential streets. He has always
stood for the improvement and prog
ress of the city in both material and
artistic aspects, for commercial ad
vancement, and for the comfort and
happiness of all the people as far as
that can be effected in a public way,
and by his individual efforts he has
already accomplished much for his
ward and city.
As a member and director of the
New Orleans Progressive Union he
has helped much to advance the com
mercial interests of the city, especial
ly so as chairman of the legislative
affairs committee, vice chairman of
the municipal affairs committee, and
chairman of the "new home" building
The up-to-date, far-seeing members
of the Progressive Union look forward
to an era of great prosperity for this
community, especially after the, open
ing of the Panama Canal; they have
been improving their facilities and
placing themselves in a position to
work most effectively and efficiently
in the furtherance of these prospects.
Every line of business in this)city will
feel an impetus after the establishing
of the "new home" of the Progressive
Union. As a director and especially as
the chairman of the building ccmmit
tee, much credit is due to the activi
ties of Mr. Minion for the successful
completion at a moderate expense of
this great enterprise. The city of
New Orleans will have in this "new
home" the best equipped and best de
signed and arranged business organ
Isatlon and club in the United States.
The splendid au4itorium and spaciois
dining room are among the most ex
The Progressive Union, as is well
known, includes in its organization
such important bodies as the Mer- I
chants' and Manufacturers' Bureau,
the Transportation Club, and the Con
ventions' and Tourists' Bureau.
Mr. Manion was urged to present his
name to the people of his ward as a
candidate for the State Legislature by
many leading men of this city whd
knew his integrity and his progres
aive and energetic character, and it
is certain that he will represent his
people intelligently and advantageous
ly in the most important branch of the
government-the law making.
Notwithstanding his extensive and
exacting law practice, Mr. Manion in
his tireless, enthusiastic and courage
ous way, will gladly assume the duties
and obligations in a diligent and faith
tnl and honest performance of the du
ties of the ofice of a legislator.
SKIN FROM BOY'S LEG
GRAFTED UPON HIS FOOTI
Joseph Herbert, of 724 Pelican ave
nue, who had a foot crushed some r
weeks ago, was subjected to a skin- C
grafting operation at the Charity Ho
pital yesterday. Skin was taken from '
his leg and grafted on the botton ofI
the Injured foot. I
The operation is known to surgeons
as the "Wolf Krause graft."
To accomplish the operation but one
layer of skin was taken from the leg,
and caused to adhere to the bottom of
the foot. That circulation of blood b
might continue and mist in the graft. -
lg the foot was strapped tight to the p
point on the leg at whlch the sklin
had been removed. The operation was
not tpaYtl. In ten days the mile of l
the lajred beoot will have a new
growth of dlM upo. It, sad -e after d
Cl)t h ho will rt~r ho s wm
ENTERTAINMENT FOR THE
E SEAMEN'S HAVEN BENEFIT
This institution is supported by do
R- nations and subscriptions through the
Society of St. Vincent de Paul.
Its object being to care for the sea
men who come into port by giving
them amusements, all kinds of news
papers and journals for them to read,
and to provide them wtih writing ma
m terials, etc., in order that they can
correspond with their relatives and
n- Each conference of the Society of
St. Vincent de Paul contributes its as
sistance by giving entertainments each
' week during the winter months. The
* sailors are admitted free to these, and
to other persons a small fee of ten
cents is charged for admission, this
being done to defray some of the ex
penses of the Haven.
Last Wednesday, November 15, was
assigned the Algiers conference, Holy
Name of Mary, and the following kind
e ly assisted with their talent: Mrs. La
it Gone, an elocution teacher for several
pupils of the convent here, gave a
Smost interesting recitation and song.
n Prof. F. G. Herbert accompanied on
the piano several of those who sang.
iMisses G. Herbert, G. Peterson, A. Mc
S Neely and May Casey sang very enter
s tainingly; Misses F. Garland, M. Mor
t' rison and Floris Rupp delivered a very
a interesting recitation ; Misses K.
e Twickler and M. Belton rendered some
choice selections on the piano; Misses
Florence Rupp and Master E. Rich
ards entertained with several songs
and dialogues; Mr. D. McOscar gave
one of his Irish jigs. Rev. Father Lar
° kin, in his usual jovial way, did his
part as master of ceremonies.
e There were about one hundred sail
ors present. Several of these after
wards entertained with several num
bers, one being a band of ten pieces,
drums, accordeon, harmonicas, banjos,
guitar ,triangle and spoons, and a
leader who acted his part well. These
were from the S. S. "Irishman." There
were also stump speeches and several
songs, making a very interesting and
amusing programme, lasting continu
ously for about three hours.
The conference of the Holy Name of
Mary of Algiers herewith expresses its
appreciation and thanks to all of the
foregoing who took part, also to Rev.
T. J. Larkin and Sister Xavier, for
their kindness in assisting and prepar
ing those of their pupils in their parts;
to Dr. J. A. Rupp and Mr. Peter Rupp,
for servics rendered, and to all oth
ers who have so kindly tendered us
their assistance by their presence and
otherwise; also to The Herald, who on
all occasions has assisted in every
manner when called upon.
November 28 will be Subscription 1
Day and 'it is hoped that our people
will respond as readily as they have I
In the past. The proceeds are for
three worthy charities, and any ,
amount given will be greatly appreci-l
ated. Any ladies desiring to assist s
will please report to the leader of the i,
precinct In which they reside. Mrs. J. a
Creighton Mathewes is the ward lead- 4
er, assisted by the following precinct t
Mrs. W. S. Slack, First "recinet.
Mrs. J. E. Huckins and Mrs. W. F. I
Short. Second Precinct. t
Mrs. Kuatie Vallier, Third Precinct. b
Miss J. J. Vanderlinden, Fourth Pre- F
Mrs. E. J. Hotard, Fifth Precinct.
Mrs. George Kappel and Charles O. o
Yalets, Sixth Precinct.
Mrs. J. Nolan, Seventh Precinct.
Mrs. Lillie Rose Bailey, McDonogh-.
ville and Gretna.
SUB-REGISTRATION OFFICE OPEN
In compliance with section 2 of act '
No. 98 of 1908, there will be a sub- A
registration office in every ward in the b
city, commenilng today, Nov. 28th, tI
1911. These subofioes will remain
open for a period of thirty days, clos- el
ing Saturday, Dec. 23, 1911. They will tl
be kept open every day, Sundays and a
legal hoidays excepted, from 8 o'clock d
a. m. until 2 o'clock p. m., and from 4 g
o'clock p. m. until 7 o'clock p. m.
The location in our district will be tl
at the local court house, with A. W. a
Grimes as clertk n
The Thanksgiving party for the
benefit of the parochial schools will 0
take place Wednesday, the 29th, in- bI
stead of Thursday, the 30th. A
The date has been changed for the T
reason that Thursday will be the eve le
of the first Friday. Y
The program by the school childr nle
will begin at 5:30 p. m. The "Colleen i
Bawn" will be given in moving pie
tures at 8:30.
The Morning Stars, a venllo berase c
ball team, was organised last week P
with the following linsup: Robt. fit, F
pitcher; Santa Tribhlas, catcher; ac
Ernest munsterman, fst base; Val- o
lery Ldtte, second base; Win. Smith, la
tar , base; Joseph aItht, short step; ti
rs aft, center said; Vlaei t Trea-hi
chms riska Seld; John Tranchlas, left ti
THE BELLEVILLE SCHOOL.
The newly elected president of the
School Board, Hon. J. Watt Duffy, and
the Superintendent, Mr. .1. I. Gw;in,
e were escorted to our schools last
Thursday by our district director, Mr
- Frank Henning.
g In a simple but kindly talk, Mr. Hlen
Snisng spoke of Mr Duffy, of his lsr
, sonal appreciation of the help iMr
lDuffy had given him in securing things
n needed by the Fifth District schools.
d and of M1r. Duffy, personally. Mr. Duf
fy expressed, in response, his appre
Sciation of the compliment paid him
by his election, and his feeling, now,
h that not only were the schools of the
e Fifth District his care, but that all
d those of the city claimed his atten
1 tion, and said that he intended to de
vote himself so heartily to them that
they should each feel and know it.
Mr. Gwinn complimented the school
on its ability to assemble so quickly
and to arrange its pupils so effective
ly, every one being so placed that she
could see as well or hear what was
going on. He had seen nothing like
it in any other school he had visited so
far. He said he expected to make in
his report special mention of the
schools making the best attendance
record for the session, and he hoped
Belleville would be first.
The Third B Grade, under Miss Em
ma Rees, was specially commended
for its perfect October attendance, as
were children who had for last ses
sion received "perfect attendance"
cards last June, and those who had
not, this session, been absent or tar
dy. In leaving the school the classes
in gymnastics were observed. Out in
the sun light, with the pretty rose
vines and shrubs about, the bright,
happy faces formed a picture worth
October Spelling Record.
No. of No. of Aver
Words Words No. of age
Dic- MIs- feet pa- Per t
tated. spelled. pers. cent.
Eighth A..... 800 25 6 96.8
Eighth B.....1,100 53 7 95.18
Sixth B......1,900 105 7 94.47
Seventh A... 950 63 4 93.36
Sixth A......1,550 117 4 92.45
Fifth A......1,700 151 6 91.11
Seventh B...1,150 139 1 88
Third A......1.350 247 4 81.7
Fourth B.....2,150 307 1 80.5
Fourth A.....1,600 315 1 80.3
Third B......1,050 314 2 79.6
Fifth B......1,950 418 2 78
In the Belleville School basket ball
teams were formed last Friday. The "
following named were elected: Cap-.
tain, Sidonia Sutherland, Clair Kee
nan, Inez Irving, Alva Salathe, Minette -
Farlaris, Edna Guretts, Carrie Brown
and Irma Schroder. Carrie Brown,
becoming unable to serve, Carrie
Wagner was elected by members of
her team. a
One hundred and one girls take part [
in these games. The training the 3
games afford in qualities making to- a
wards good citizenship is not the least
of their value. Elected by their
schoolmates, the captains acquire tact
in managing others, judgment in the
assignment of players, and independ
ence and initiative. The members of -
the team learn to.render obedience to -
their leader, the value of co-operation
to secure a common end, and, on all,
is impressed the need of quick ac
tion, punctuality and self-control of
body and mind. On Thursday and 1(
Fridays, of fair days, the games will n,
be played on the Belleville court, and ci
an interesting sight is the beautiful |
order that prevails while so much life pi
and action is in progress. Parents tf
would enjoy it, and they are cordially ,
invited to be present, then or at any
time in the day, should they care to
observe the school at work.
The Belleville Alumnae will hold a C
called meeting on Friday, November dl
25, 1911, at which time all members ti
who are interested in the work of the di
Alumnae and in the Christmas cele- r
'bration are earnestly requested to at- ft
The Belleville School has voted
enough money from its fund to buy
the Christmas tree, dolls and candy,
and the Alumnae have volunteered to
dress the dolls and carry out the pro
gram for the celebration. B
It is for the purpose of discussing uj
this subject that the meeting is called, m
and a splendid attendance of earnest hi
members is expected. t
LEATHEM VS. VOEGTLIN. tk
A ten round bout between some of to
our younger sports is on for Novem- l.
ber 25th, at 3 o'clock, at the Opelousas w
Athletic Club. The opponents will be10
Thos. Leathem of the Opelousas Ath- rE
letic Club and Eustace Voegtlln of the of
Young Boys' Athletic Club. They will m
enter the ring at 73 pounds, each boy ri
being confident of being the victor. ti
The HEALD has opened a branch sub- d
scription list In connection with the ic
Pifesrse on account of the Lacoste S
Pnnl. Any amount sent us will be at
acknowledged by Ta HnUALD and duly
forwarded to the Pickavse. Owing tot
lack of space the entire list of contribu
tlons could not be published this week
but will be printed later. Nearly one b
theman dollars has been collected b
thau thr. is
n CGCC , WANTED.
t #ei a :e ,,~ f:.; or housewor
cookig. :; Vallettea
r To r'; . e..e Sir,.r Sewing
s Comipanyv :r: 1\k.,'r; and ad
s. ritory. Mit L. rtbie to furs
f and barn.. \;_.: 1840 DDrly
e Pupils d..sir:Irf; 'v be taught th
11 man languae- a. r.:,ht, apuply
1. Statzkow::i. A!ix and Bermuda
Letters tranii.r.,l at reasonable
INSTRUCTION IN MUSIC.
Y Mi.s O., n begs to til
her friend. , ros that I
t . rons that as
now prcl tr:.: , i:struct p
Snmusi on tiltl ., and orgya
e one ishing : !struction, -
Sor ,all Mi-s r ,( Nelson, 325
Sstreet. Phon., t:-:,,rs 241-4
FURNITURE FOR SALE OR TOLD
Handsome din;in, room set, le,.
s bedroom set and other art:l.I
for sale or for rent. Apply 311
gan street. It!
One bath tub; ,heap; fine c
Bricks, 5(k a hundred.
One countr and shelves, ht
Apply imniedia:ely to 506 4
One roll-top desk. Apply tls k
130 feet good picket feace. 4
to Dr. A. C. King, 305 Vallette st
Double Cottage--5 rooms m ;i
side; slate roof. Lot mesaurus l
Located at 323 and 325 Vallettoggp
Rents for $24 a month.
Double Cottage-5 rooms n
side; rents for $20 a montah. IL.
at 614-616 Alix street, betweem Oa1
and Vallette streets.
Apply to JOSEPH W. LENINOS
Double cottage and two 10s, 1U
Webster avenue. Rents for I l
month. Apply 426 Pacific s-j
157 DelarabS 1
FOR RENT. *
Nice five-room house, 211 PUNd
avenue, $12.00 a month. Al) b
room house and full bath, as
335 Be.ruda street. Apply K ".
muds street. Kr41
Six-room cottage, 4Ti Alls 1
West Side Realty C; p
Thomas-On Thursday, Nw.
10 o'clock p. m., Mrs. A. J.
nee Catherine D. McCann, dii
ceased was 'born in our tOW
four years ago. The fuaatfl
place Friday afternoon at 8
from her late residence, 829
Ramos--On Friday, Nov. 17
o'clock a. m., Mrs. Thos. laBm4
Cora Lorio, an aged resided u
district, died after an illnems .
time. The funeral took pul
day afternoon at 3 o'clock q.
residence of her daughter,
ford, 514 Belleville street.
was in St. Mary's cemetery.
TO STOP OBSTRUCTIO _
Superintendent Farrell, of th.
Board, who has not looked ith
upon the recent practice ed
molasses barrels from the lae
head of Canal street on to 8I
the sidewalk leading to the let.
Ing, on account of the I
capsed pedestrians, to my
the unsightly condition it
walk in, yesterday decided 55
stop to the practice and 1i8 -
to that effect. Captain Farrdl
In facilitating the draymi U-,
way he can in handling their
on the levee, but he also
respecting the rights of the
of people who daily make A
main thoroughfare leading eaE
river, and who will apprecis _
tion in this matter.
LUTHERAN NOTEl -
There will be the usual
the church this week";: sUe
day at 7:30 o'clock p. m.
ice Sunday at 8 a. m. SUW
Sunday at 9:15 a. m. Ge
at 10:30 a. m.
On Thanksgiving Day t.l
the regular service at 7:35
t-evening. After the
be an entertainlment.
be recitations and sonpgI
be most enjoyable. The
is urged to attend this
xml | txt