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Algerines at Law.
CIVIL DISTRICT COURT. The will of H. Murray, written by the testator, was probated Thursday before Judge King. The testator leaves to his daughter, Marie Camella Mur ray, the disposable portion of his es tate as an extra portion. The remain der of his estate the testator desires equally divided between his children. Paul August Hubert Murray, Edward Clinton Murray and Marie Camella Murray. Marie Camelia Murray and Edward Clinton Murray are named tes tamentary executors, with seizin and without bond. Certain special be quests are also made by the testator To his grandson, Hubert Murray. is given his watch and $300; to his granddaughter, Florence Camelia Mur ray, is given $500; $j00 is to be placed at interest to keel) in repair the fam ily tomb; $100 is to be used for mass es for the repose of the soul of the testator. The will of Mrs. Marie Camille Mur ray. In the nuncupative form, by pub lic act, was probated Thursday. The testatrix leaves to her husband. Hu bert Murray. the disposable portion of her estate, and she names him toeta mentary executor, with seizin and without bond. Accounts Filed. Provisional account of administra trix in the snuc'.ession of Thos. Fin . negan. shows: Assets ................. ..... $2.111.. Privileged Claims and debts.. 3.361.30 Ordinary debts ........... 4,106.30 Succession of Conrad W. Wiegand, possession. N. E. Hilmphrey. Succession of M rs. Caroline Meyers. widow of Peter Mied. administration. N. E. Hmpuhrey. Wm. H. Ward vs. Arthur McGuirk. $102.42 claim. Robert O'Connor. Strict Law as to Autos. According to Danish laws, automo biles are forbidden to pass trolley cars at a rate faster than one mile an hour CHILD IS BURIED AUVE Father Admits Brutal Murder in Call fernla Court-Wife is Charged Jointly for Crime. San Francisco, Cal.-Charged with murdering his infant son. Johq Rech, an Italian, was before the Superior court of California, recently. Rech was a willing witnes and told the court that he and his wife had talked about'"putting away" their child thou. sands of times that they might have more money to semd to the old folks ia Italy. In his statement Rech declared he took the baby back of the barn at his home, where he had.dug a hole and, placing the babe in a sitting posture, filled the hole with earth. The death weounds found on the babe's head were inflicted, Reh said, by his shovel when he tamped down the dirt. The preedinags in court were not lesthyr. After Rech's statement had bees made it was read over to him by the Interpreter and he readily signed it. As he aread his name to the a document, whlichthe authorities do f dlare is virtually his death warrant. Rech showed the irst sign of emotion a Shis arret. Lr tears trickled d down his cheeks and he sat silently 5 for a tfew momoets holding his heed b a ih hand. C "lopt" 'Te, my sa." "I'TM paper sas there are twerty si sa cers ln witaselana. What is a a gleaer, poep? "Why, hsI a a who prts o a it Hw a Prepare Ume Water. * I* * at setoe lme or a- a lie, about asu large as an walnut, put into two quarts ot N ld waterr, stir atti disolved, thea b let It settle and poor or the cler we- a Ste Into bottles to keehp. WI keep until usead up. Cdler samse MtM two tabls s ofa Mtter with an we. tablepeen el our; htir a Seeohaif pint of arewn lnar aud one h" lf et of beed elder; add a lsm of Isa wter*. Mt well, let t sim Ie a few aimg Ierre hot. orate sdam esse v4 bsekly all evr top a cold bakedt ie pe, P-t pie Ia owes untti chose h quee aft and the pie well heated. ThN Ive mance pie the flavor Iltlk4 ad always wanted afterward. MODERN WARFARL "O aumer all," esed the sms~ sneas the baWtle wita a _IImes, "I me a biek oi men. a What aft they? "" seaends," relied the sesmi h mmwet. "Aad wh, are o e o fle "The," sauwered the B. "Im e a belhle s -. "b weat" .em lbs eaeml, s . ., - CREDIT SALE. I by Ideal Savings and Homestead Asso da elation to Lewis P. Vinet, Jr., lot Teche, Nunez. Slidell and Opelousas, ayes $800 mortgage. Renaudin. lur Ses CONTRACTS. ain ,tres Vito Sparacino, owner. Albert Os [ren borne, contractor, erection of property in square Hendee, Sumner. Lamarque and Socrates. $3,550 U. S. Fidelity and Gella Guaranty Co.. surety. Mahoney. and tes- TRANSPERS OF REAL ESTATE. and City of N. O.. (E. Wright & B. But ler) to Paul Israel and Geo. J. Loeffel, itor. three-fourths of 2 lots Public Road. is Iesburg and other property, $11.23 his cash. I.egier. Win. i.. Stevenson to Julius Boden ger, lot Eliza, Bouny. Powder and Ope lonsas. allother lot in same square. an $1,3::,. ternms. Seymour. ass- Rev. Flemiing Payne. Sr., to Dennis the Cnquet. lot Odeon. lIe Armas. Orleans and lalJ.yrouse. $22u cash. Mahoney. lur- Joseph W. Lennox. et als, to Eureka Rub- llomnestead Society. lot Alix. Olivier, The Peli :an and Valle te. $1.21011 cash. Ma Hu- honey. Sof Samle It) MIrs. \Vni. Hlauer. lot and sta- portion in same square. $2.010 cash. and Mahoney. Heirs of Octave ('has. Olivier to Mrs. Joseph (;ustave Olivier. lot Patterson. Olivier. Verret and Delaronde, (Ratifl tra. cation i. lDreyfous. tin. -- BI'I IIDING PERMITS. 1.30 A. H. l)raden, owner and builder. ;.50 single cottage, slate roof. 1313 Nunez ,nd, near Lamarque. $:l0. G. Darensburg. owner and builder, ars. one-story boxed building, galvanized on. iron roof. Diana and Verret, $250. Theo. J. lala, owner, alterations and rk. repairs. 401 Opelousas, cor. Teche. $35e,. J. W. lennox, builder. Much Harder Question. so- "What," said an interviewer to a ira candidate. "do you intend to do if ur you are elected?" "My goodness!" said the poor fellow, "what shall I do if I'm not elected?" VE ,,i HEN REMAINED AT HER POST Was Sitting on Nest In Separator and Stuck While Machine Threshed Ith Out Field of Wheat. or SBloux Falls, 8. D.-A threshingl mn ch chine taken out of a shed for the he first time this season was used to ed thresh out a small field of what, n.ar this city. When the Job was fe inished, the machine man discovered b a hen sitting on a nest of eggs in a he - mis AI < • . ." I b Stuck to Her Neat, ad be erner of the separator. The wind leI from the ean ruled her feathers, the it, whirling of the pulleys had evidently m annoyed her somewhat, and there was a . dust in her mouth, and fright in her ly eye, but like the immortal boy on the ' Id brning deck, she stuck to her post. Of the thirteen esgs in the nest. only " oe was Injured. a Finds Canor Cure. Parts.-Protessor Wasserman, acted . seeatist, claims to have discovered a 1 b cure for cancer by treating the die t ease with selenium and eosin. Selen. b luam was discovered by Mie. Curi, n arbo found radium. Short ep. ari-4s the schuler monument a feet here esn ou tell may tl a Olde (giSen~ r at hobble skirt)-- i L et ver. It will takoe you freeo te Sto tten thousrd step, I ould thlak--Pllendeb Blatter. I IOROOT TO INCLOSSl STAMPS Ii it t I to I li D Bosklsls-.Why .I t mr. * ear bls? Neisie ir, I Isek au I Wm-Wm ym rtre 3 r I I -I · -. I- a t it - CLUE TO BUODHISM Professor Starr Pries Into Se eret of Ide. so- Similarity of Works Found In Oriental lot Temple With Monuments of Coen usa, tral America Is Evidence Re Ilglen Existed in America. Chicago.-After 100 years of cromss legged meditation in a heathen tem pie of Korea, something exciting has happened to the giant stone Buddha rty of Kyog Ju. The idol has been meas que ured, poked In its sacred ribs, and mnd made the center of a new theory by Pro. Frederick Starr, the University of Chicago anthropologist, who re turned recently from a trip of oriental exploration. 6 In the seated Buddha, which has tut- stared at the eastern sea in compara rel, tive neglect for many centuries, Pro lad, essor Starr believes he has found the .23 masterpiece of an ancient fully devel oped Korean art, the prototype of the en famous bronze Japanese Buddhas of Nara and Kamakura, and traces of pe sculpture and architecture analagous ire, to that of Yucatan and Central Amer ica. nis The similarity of the works of art ins found in the temple with the Buddha ey to the monuments of Central America 'ka and Mexico is declared by Professor Starr to be striking. He will make a careful comparison of the data he has Ia collected in the widely remote places, and he believes his evidence will be ,nd the strongest yet produced to prove sh. that Buddhism formerly existed on the American continent. r. The Chicago scientist asserted that the examination of the idol was one of the most impressive of his experl ences in the Orient. The Buddha is ten feet in height, and sits in a semi subterranean temple twenty feet In diameter, surrounded by fifteen slabs of stone, each bearing a sculptured figure. The temple crowns a high hill fifteen miles from Kyong Ju, the an iez dent capital of 8illa, one of the three ancient Korean nations, on the east er. ern side of the southern half of the ed Korean peninsula. The only living nd a Id Buddhist Tower. neighbor of the statue Is a solitary monk who inhabits the deserted Bud dhist monastery of Suk Kool Am near by. ) Professor Starr and his companion in all his travels, Manuel Gonzales, left the United States Aug. 29, sailing from Seattle on the same vessel with Admiral Togo. "Japan's probles is to make the Koreans realize that their interests are those of Japan," said Professor Starr. "The Japanese administration dais doing well, but the Korean feeling Ie Is one of sullen dissatIfaction. The SKoreans have a better government S and better facilities of every sort than Sever befbre, but the situation aill Is e meet dlcult. L "The Japanese and Koreans are y more closely related than the Koreans and Chinese, yet geographically and culturally the Koreans have been pro foundly afeeted by the Chinese. S"Korea was a center of illumination S1200 years ago. The Buddha in the 1 Stemple near Kyong Jil is a part of this I beautitful flower of development where I now all is squalor and meanness." 1 Shared Food With Birds. I Kansas City, Mo.--In front of the SHotel Baltimore a newsboy shtivered the other morning. One hand was .busy making frequent trips to his Smouth with a large "hambargr," I from which he wu taking hungry sised bites. . "Poor little rat He must be ner ly troze," a travellng man remarked b as he sat In a large leather chair lookin out upon the snow and iee. Just then some snow birds lighted g a few feet away. They hopped about I u if hal froea. The newsboy two d them a pie ct his sadwileh. si They peked at It eagerly. Then he f tossed the remalder down and wtched the birds peek at tit so It No. The tndavel ma didn't go et msad ve the ewsbo a dollar a or buy him a new oveect be ght ed another g. tl "fl He to do ameth·for that l lad," he rearked. "But it's. Just too coud to move." ti Anger Cmaes Sugar leaed. _aiumere, m.-A-n; r acordin to nr. w. B. Cenon o Harvard, eause a more sugar nn he bled than seremlty. t Ts, he sMid. expained the great des tb mad of the musles for sweets. of A Pltiteda. "hther," maid the mail bie, "what whese taut jo es cmpelled to ad mrd tedml , pn e we whm jo do t pen ea * amn'"-Waaslnte ,w em u;,, a . I r e4 eastea Mehs) 13 ERMAN TO FLY OVER OCEAN Dr. Paul Gans Will Attempt to Cross Atlantic in Dirigible Early In Month of March. New York--Dr. Paul Gans, who is to attempt to cross the Atlantle in a dirigible, has sailed for Europe to make ready for hbls start from Ten tal eriffe early In March. The distin - ulshed German aeronaut departed in high spirits. He has succeeded in making arrangements whereby his route to the Florida coast will be marked by the warships of two or three nations. "Mr. Beckman, the agssistant secrs tary of the navy, told me in Washln gas and by lity re 4tal hase era pro the vel the of of ous ier tiha ica sor ea hasc be on Dr. Paul Gans. hat ton last week that there can be no ob. bni jection to having a fleet of American 18 warships come out to me," said Dr. iGans, "provided, of course, nothing ln arises in the meautime to call for ab the presence of the warships else b where. Admiral Osterhaus of the wi11 North Atlantic feet told me yesterday that his fleet will be off Guantanamo, SCuba, until March 16, which will be just* ast the right time for the trip. the "Arrangements have been made al D ready with Germany, and perhaps with Spain, that insure a line of ships across the Atlantic. The idea is not to have them stationed out on the sea, but to have them sailing in relays. For instance, from the other side a ship will start, say, twenty hours ahead of me, another sixteen, and so on antil one starts with me. At the o same time the American warships will start out in a similar manner, so that when we pass the last of the Eu ropean warships the first of the Amer icans will be within call." Dr. Gans goees irst to Paris, and from there to Munich, where he is to be decorated by the prince regent, He received a cablegram to that effect the other day. From Munich he goes I to Berlin, where his airship is, and in I the latter part of this month he goes 1 King Alfonso has placed a clIffpro tected beach on Teneriffe, largest 6f 1 the Canary Islands, at the doctor's dis- 1 posal and has issued orders to admit 1 the balloon tree of duty when it is 1 Sshipped from Berlin, where It now is, to Tenerife for the start. Dr. Gans hopes to reach the Florida coast. ry r- HE WAS AFRAID OF MICROBES m Negro Who Stole Cornt From Govern s, ment Farm Frightened When Told a Purpose of the Grain. th - Washinston-A aovetou negro e stole a lot of sweet brn Irowing on a ts the propagation plat a the experiment t fr hrm of the Department of Agricul. n ture, near Washington. The darky U W arfeted, and the oourt, learnng OggOd for Hl i Roelas. e that the corn was unmsd for exopert Smeants is plant disness, gave him the U Sscare of his life by intimating that tl this feast would result in the growth T of various microbes io his body. The U nemrO pleaded to be released tin order w that he might seek the services of a fi I doctor, but he ws mseat to Jal for ten days Instead, where he worked of any of the alarming symptoms b peonding rocks In the chain sang. "Prephst* leomy Fonrecast for 12 i. York. Pa-"The year of 11U will i i be one of trouble," according to Lee 11 r J. Spagler, who styles himsel "the i last of the prophets" and who has i I gained reputation because of the tful- i i almut of some of his prophecies. t S 8pnagler's foreeat is a gloomy one slaee he says theire wWll be much so. t ferai throughout the land. The strag I gle between capital and labor, aecord. i lag t Spangler, will become keener th tham ever bofor, ad ther will be a ibadmss depressio, the worst in t Smany yar. He says mthe people wi be pulbshed for their wiehednas and tem wll be much distres an the bI & The prophet says that there wll is be troable tgoughlbout the world. NaO times will be nfavolved t war, ad i there will be meh bloodshed m Of one thigs Spongier seems e ad that is that tihe worlM will not th come to a en this year. He says e that all can fel safe bo athe elaing n of the end until 115. b Sosap was knmwU in D C. C ess of snnetartraing 0t bmegan i L[odue to ti4. o. A Primeihip Lr Ihnt ew men-om4e, J3 t s' 1i pD and have a bia p leah tiesth- . esmi Db - mar--h laeb DbM~*heas 5-t~ *r AN CHAPEL BUILT BY TRAMPS' co New York Monks' Monument to the Industry of Hoboes Who Apply to Them for Assistance. Is New York.-There is one monu 1 a ment to the industry of the tramp to that can be pointed to with pride by en- the wandering fraternity as long as tin- stone withstands the elements. It is a in handsome and commodious chapel in in the hills near Garrison-on-the-Hudson his and it was built entirely by hoboes. be The building is now in the almost fn or ished state shown in one of the ao companying photographs, taken a few ' days ago, and it is soon to be dedi e. oated with a service of thanks for the work done by the heretofore despised knights of the road. They are not called tramps by the' monks who have used their services Chapel Built by Tramps. % at this mountain retreat. The h6boes have a very dignifed name. They are called by the monks "Brother Chris tophers," after the walking Saint Christopher. The idea of utilizing the services of the wanderers in return for bed and breakfast orignated with Father Francis, one of the monks of - this community. The colony fore b. gathered in the hills at Graymoor, a near Garrison, Ky., two years ago. ). They were looking for a convenient ng place to establish a chapel which or would serve the Friars of the Atone a ment as an oratorf' At the head of he the pilgrimage was the Rev. John C. ay Hawes, an Anglican missionary from 10, the Bahamas who had been received be into the Catholle church. The capi tal of the friars amounted to nil. but al. they set to work with enthusiasm that M poverty could not dampen. pg A sand pit was discovered close to iot a quarry and water and building ma .a, terial was at the disposal of the rs. monks. They established a temporary a home by felling trees and building a ra log hut, sleeping in bunks built tier so above tier. Sympathisers in the neigh. he borhood supplied the monks with a ps few blankets. Those who had no blan so kets slept as they could without them. a. Most of the contributions, however, r went to the wayfarers who wore guld ed to this spot by a series of rough d rosses placed from the base of the to summit of the Mount of the Atone Ie mont. At first the tramps were given ct the hospitality of the place without is thought of return, but the happy In thought of making them work for s their board came to one of the friars s, and when the next tramp arrived- he o. was told that the time had come for of him to break the rule of the hobo ira. Is- ternity regarding labor. The hobo was it fed and lodged and the next day he is worked it out on the new chapel. . EAGLE CARRIES OFF A LAMB Farmer's Effort to Prevent the Bold - Robbery of His Flook Prove Futile. r eter, Neb.-Near here a hrmes discovered a large gray eagle swoop nug down upon one of his lambs. He ran toward the bird, but arrived lst Sas the lamb was heing lifted of the round, firmly clutched in the eagle' t talons. He grabbed the lamb by the Dnggsd lute a Fenea, lege ad struek at the eagle but was draged aon the gara more thin I Hfat sad into a hred-rwte eaaq which so lacerated his hands ad fe that he was obliged to let go his hld. SThe asl never wavered in its deter s mination, hower, sad mailed away with the lamb ad soon dlsappesred S oemas ight. New York.-A copy of the Arst u lih prayer book printed hoe wa n- the eathd a f-- days ago in the soclety dur library when a eopy of the laws o th the colon of New York, printed in I171 by Willkan Bradord, New York's first prinater, we beaing prepared for l btnding. The prayer book, whih a" tacomplet bears the faowig on ta I title ge: i: The Book of Comme Prwayer, d t admnstration the erament. And other Ilts, mmd Cessmcaiea of * the Churh, Aeoredi to the Use the Church of Hegland. - I Together with the Psalter or Psalms et cDavd; Pbted asthey are to be i bug or Abd ia Chures. Priatet ad Solid br wIlam ma4. I la New alork, 1710. Osly ee perfect copy et this book t Is hnow, ad the ~treal Societyb SPmnsylvaa is its ownswr. An oa Itmnplat 0W was n thea ra es ma, and borht Pd. Thorn i as Sto the e o nectson. Thmis w s * the -st hense of the Raglish prape ae eckbefr the Revolation, and the a oin haes, eaept for a coreted edI- o io whddck was printed shortlr after. Setisied. Ambitlo.s Autbhor- Hurray: Five dllarm for my larest roy. Tbhe Call t tb Lurre. e Fat Fried-Who ftrom Ambltens Author-The zeper eem. pan. Tby est Lt-Weman' Hems Thaeelim weal evr in a - is st V grc bpn w~wa It is a good time to prove your good citizenship Many mechanics and laborers in Algiers need work. Some of our property owners have work to be done and the es ey to pay for it-painting, carpenter work, paving roofing, as wag I plumbing. We are anxious to get more workfor our men to do and willingb do it at the barest margin of profit. Will you help us in our campaign for business prosperity? Algiers Cornice & Plumbing Works eid fl Limited Phone Algiers 48t 157-163 Delaronde St, Why You Like to Get Your Shoes at Our Store Because we make you feel that we want to please and satidy you thoroughly, because we don't grumble at showing you asy number of styles and sizes--until you get just what you wast, because we don't hurry you--we let you take your own tim to decide upon a certain style or size, because we act che-.. fully about it--and help you in every possible way, that's why our customers stick to us year in and year out. Renecky Shoe Store ^VA.TR WHERE THE SUN IS BRIGHT. MAKE YOUR PURCHASES WITH THE CENTRAL DRUG STORE, Oliver and Pelican Avenue. AND SHARE PROFITS WITH US. Let Us Tell You How. We have Just replenished our stock with a full line of Drugs, Chemicals, Toilet Articles, Perfumery, Stationery, School Sup. plies, Candies, Rubber Goods, Cigars, Tobacco, Etc. Orders called for and delivered-Phone 777 Algiers. J. T. DELANEY, Pharmacist. F. C. DUFFY, M Fabacher's New athskeller Anne 81 TO Wo COMMERCIAL PLACE. HELPSELF HOT LUNCL FOR LADIES AND GEIINTLEAIEN. A Wholesome Hot Lunch; the best the market affords-.li kinds of soups 10c.-You can get . a big lunch from 10 to 86 cents. PETER FABACHER & BR JUROR FEARED THE DINNER L Censousnotl Man Thought Unusually Good Meal. Would Keep Him From Thinking Straight. "The most conscleatious man I ever knew served on a Jury with me sev oral years ago." said the experienee Juror. "It was a criminal case and the Jurors were Imprisoned in a hotel durnlg the trial. At our first dinner thb man with a conscious refused to eat the excellent meal provided. "If I should 8I my stomach with all that hifalutin grUb,' he said, 'I Sshouoll not be able to think straight. I am not used to it at heu No man Is able to think normally Immediately after a radlal change I fare. It takes several weeks to adjust his men tal attitude to his physical state. lr that reason, everl msa who srves ea a Jury ought to eat exactly the kind f food he is used to at home, eve Uf It takes halt a dosea. ooks to pIe pare it. i that was done, there would be tfewer freak verdicts in this town.' "There was so much sound seae tn the doctrine that the 11 other Jurors had a detiga faacy for sticking to owa saccstmed simple far but the Ieahpots ofthe hotel overcame t sruples and for three weeks we feast ed sumptuously. Also to sustain the eoasoeistlou man's thery, we ro. turned what the pble called a freak verdiclt." Sehad Time. "What is the matter with te rail. way?" asked e*o Irate psems e. "This train is three or four hams overdue." "Think of me" said the stoehLwa., "m4 have patlesee. Its do am " les w - sar lers ye ver-u S Mas it N. I1st is n l q iJ whoa >r tow., L Matches Used in the It has been estimated that, minute of time, the civille4 of the world strike 3.000,o0 This is said to be the averw ery minute of the 24 hours df fifteen hundred billion Is ber for the entire year, md persons who live under the lag are charged with the tion of one-half of this amoul' and nsignificant as It 1i hi. demands as much attestles chole of woods involved s forest product. Only the ttons of the best trees sat Sapwood and knotty or wood will not do. Instead by-product, the little mateh is out in mills where the are bulky objects like del~ shingles, sidings. posts sad The pines, linden, aspen, ldM poplar, birch and willow ar suitable match timbers. Squab and Quail Many prefer squab to tei. cause the meat is not so dry, always sure to be tender. advantage, however, is in the when you eat squab it isn't to pause several times whbld out a bunch of bird shpgt Mrv teeth.-Wellington (KsA I Living for Others. There is light and sanity, beauty in thinking, plannting Hlving for others. It leads but away. It is a guide ts health and safety of the the soul alike. But self exaltation, self-interest re that distortion of human t Potent lure to destruction. R the very essence of erime. Use of the Hera Owing to the advaanceUs Se* it would be possible alug without horses now. t-et ar the aeeessity ot at t m at ath annul hem