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The herald. (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, September 12, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064020/1912-09-12/ed-1/seq-1/

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OeM to the Upbulmdg of the West e of the Rir. "A very live and creditable weekly ewspaper.-MANUFACTURER' RECORD.
rs. L C. Eddy left Friday ter
SDrown's Wells, Hazlehurst. tea
te benefit of Mrs. Eddy's Ch
dItte Goebel and Ruth and Oh
left Sunday for Ocean me
' spend a few weeks. m
lag in front of a fruit r
pettrson and Webster streets
imeeon, six-year-old Raymond
 ving on Patterson street,
was attacked and bitten
cheek by a dog belonging to
of 1433 Fatterson street.th
Gallinghouse is spending c
with her aunt, Mrs, E. in
I. James has gone to Co- of
(,, where she will make her 4
&ae. Mr. James left Al-. ar
the commencement of the Ct
mge strike, and obtained a
position in Columbus. to
aierhorst and daughter, hi
, of Mandeville, spent a
 th relatives here. a
Jaelson Stearnes of 8a- di
w0I come to New Orleans
d September on a visit to A
cad sister-in-law, Mrs. Rob- bi
She will arrive to at- s
Dittman wedding to M
Oct. 3. T
3 Higgins and baby boy -,
from Columbus, 8. C.
Brookes is home again a
ajelyable stay of several b
senque, formerly of New
has been the guest for g
ash of Mrs. A. J. Amuedo.*
for her home in Ocean
spent Sunday with c
CeUVll of Belleville street
fr Red Level, Ala., to
T. P. Bell returned last
sad family of Kentuacky
last week to make their
Iliad spent a few days in
Ala., last week.
la sad. little son re
em Obicago, ll. They
her Golfport.
al.se was the guest o
Valette for a few days
eturned last week
May is v tslutag In
Mlark Amddo, of 329
are receiving congrat
rtWval of a ten pound
hom.e ridy.
entertained a
am Tuesday even
Isse Miss Alma Pule,
seat week for Shreve
ames were played
ieybhments were serv
wer: Veras Am
Bernao e WIt
Slats useass Al
Radeph e ad
at rl rmad Band_
he was the sent
Mrn 7ersd adaa.
gid- Voate Saeeky
usme time with
* benmat given net
Theatre tsr the
Ca MmInye aight,
velyn slehatfer
loi, wiN tase utL
are tee well
pitively aem ely
in Monday evealg, no doubt the
heatre will be rlled. In another col.
umn will be found the entire program.
A quiet wedding took place last Fri
lay evening at 5:30 o'clock at the
ThurEh of the Holy Name of Mary, the
Rev. T. J. Larkin offciating, the con
aetiang parties being Bernard Krout
ter and Miss Grace Olroyd. The at
tendants were Miss Juliet Babin and
Chas. Palmisano. The bride, who is
the daughter of Mr and Mrs. Foster
Dlroyd, is one of the most popular
members of the younger set and is a
most charming young lady. The
groom, who Is a resident of the city, is
holding an important position with
the Southern Weighing and Inspection
To-day, Thursday, Sept. 12, feast of
the Most Holy Name of Mary, is the
patronal feast day of the Church of
the Holy Name of Mary. The religious
celebration will take place the follow
ing Sunday.
The ember days for September fall
upon Wednesday, Sept. 18; Friday,
Sept. 20, and Saturday, Sept. 21. They
are days of fast and abstinence for
George J. Peterson left Wednesday
for Houston, Tex., to accompany home
his sister, Miss Flo, who has been the
guest for the past two months of Mr.
and Mrs. Aug. H. Bering, Jr., in Avon
dale Place.
Mrs. J. Albert Guillot and daughter
Adele returned Sunday from Lewis
burg, after spending two weeks there.
She had as her guests for the day
Misses M. Cuny, Hilda Baretevich,
Thelma Maguire and Seraphine Rous
.Mrs. Hy. Vallette and daughter Ruth
also returned Sunday after having
been Mrs. Guiliot's guests for two
Misses Henrietta Burns and Mollie
Kinkaid spent Sunday at Baton Rouge,
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Babin and chil
dren, and Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Babin and
children returned Saturday after
spending two weeks at Millneburg.
Successors to Cable Piano Co.
OLE AGENTS for Mass & Hamlia, Comver, Cable. Kigtuery,
oiler & Campbel. Wellsgts, Uprijt pam usad player
piasm Sheet Music 10 coats Store opes evemigs till 9 o'clock,
imnept Saturday.
Roy Hicks left Wednesday for Mon
ae, La., to spend some time.
Sidney Himel and Miss Mae Le
oeat of Jeanerette visited Mrs. H. Ca
Lycock, Sunday. h
O. J. Hinel of Oakley Plantation, ha
ame In on the excursion Sunday to st
spend the day with Mrs. H. Aycock so
mad Mrs. L. Cross. t
Mrs. L Gllen returned Sunday after th
spending several weeks at Bay Adam. P
Mrs. L. F. Gisch and baby, Mrs. Tom in
Bchafer and Miss Zelda Huckins have ,
returned from Biloxi, Miss.
Al K Goebel left yesterday for tb
Ocean Springs.
Mrs. . Coffey of Oliveir street has
returned from Bogalus
Miss Alie Doars left last Wednes- pl
day night for her home tn san Antonao,
Tex., ster spending a month with 'Mrs.
L. A. Hymol of $15 Ali. street.
Mrs Adases of Vallette street, who
was operated on for appendicitis at the
Hotel DIm, Is dloing leely.
Miss W. Lang is visiting Bloi as
the guest o J. Ces's family.
John Clark "ad The. Hotard were e
weekend visitors to Bilexd.
Mrs. Wi. w P. Saths acompaw ed
by Master Stanley J. wrowa and Os
waeld OnI , spent Wedesdar as the 0
Mrs. Jahn MeNxdy, of Pelieda ave
om, rent her besband with a ae
br sitr on un . dar.
Tlhe sork visited the home of Mrs.
Weoan lst week and left a bouncis
MrP. IJULIS ase Daley of MDea
eghvf 1s viitein .her sister at Pa
giss Dods Deaesufeinr lsf 6undary
for Ctnws, Mi., to enter St. Mary's I
Demolaess Co.vent-*
Tke sntflimba f ins. ogsan.AU
o, ens e tes etm ,es. wI regret to
uearn theto is a at the etal DiMs.
Sls. J. Irfing ,sad r, c of ,rm
aeer ere veits retves hers.
POWSER IN PoCeKr auws;
rA es st au l. asm e H ir, a
º W-4 e s 111 Boa iy ADis
Sm . i Ns1 , . 3 -- '
'0 .. bb. -
 tt,  -n~n~o- 3es 
Who.e Business Begin. In New Orleans
and Extends over the Whole Southern
Best of Everything-All Goods Guaran
teed-Prompt Service in and out of the
City. C
Solari' s
As Low and Lower than Goods of Equal
Quality Elsewhere.
Send your name for complete Fall
Catalog to be mailed September 13.
Extended to all Responsible Parties.
A. M. & J, SOLARI, Ltd,
MAIN HOUBB-Royal and Iberville 8ts.,
one block below Canal Street.
It will probably be two weeks or
more before the Algiers Railway and
Light Company send their first car
over the new extension to the Immi
gration station, or not until the belt
line has been completed.
Work on the belt line is progressing
rapidly, and it will be a question of a
little more than two weeks before cars
will be rinning over the line. It was
expected that the first trip to the Im
migration Station would be made last
Saturday, when the company was to
have celebrated its fifth anniversary.
But because of the press of business
the celebration was called off.
ity C
One of the most attractive adver- ity
tisements may be seen walking about
Canal street. Two gentlemen, who the
have no reason to boast of their beau
ttfully shaped legs, are parading the it i
streets in short pants, loud colored
socks which are held in position by Co
the new ivory clasp garter which is a but
product of New Orleans. G. D. Butts, tica
most interested in the enterprise, stat
ed that it is the only garter actually
manufactured in New Orleans, or in
r the South; that they are employing
considerable labor, and besides the tim
i actual virtues of the .supporters, there ion
remains the other reason why they ad
should be worn by New Orleans peo- t
, ple. p
1 of
e There has arrived on the west side not
of the river a new newspaper man, yo
Ssand, considering the good stock from
which the youngster comes, there is
re every evidernc that e will make ood.
We have reference to the arrival of a
4 big boy which was born to Mr. and
- Mrs. Wa. Murphy. There is no on we
e on this side of the river better or
more favorably known than the proad
e. father, who has reported Algiers news
for a long timae fr the different city
dailies. roratnatlsO!" de
i Adolph Dunning, aged 13 years is
W proved himsf a detective Sunday In H
ausdSg the arrest of a negro named W
ai Harry Jacheon, aged 1, whom he found dn
r in his aothers houses, No. 1239 Careo
delet. The boy discovered the negro t
SIna the yard and asked him what he a
to was d thLe wn the negro ran
ae ot. The youth followed, asdpeeting b
a -Dward H. Mlls at Nrato and Carease bi
It, told him a~et the ease. Mills mw
the a gre eater the hone a Basonn; tc
msr rato, where he arrested him.
The angro esad he resied at No. 25604
Beward Ave , and was charged with
esr  tn the day time. '
ri q'th umagmmgMt of the New r1
p-y Iar easesar Assnd Grand lie Beas- a
- W& grp m has deoiled to mpproe l
the *0 ftsh twimn seWseS and to ten
aid c es r t trem0s wqkly. n~ Te.l
dr i TTherey ~sk tuidrd. a bI tl "
Sa -eencoo wen d s- eset Tueseay.
eaU eg tam Algers at $:6, .
a isiS n d s br akas at 1:3* p.
as. s- @15 wa i hoentage
0 a 6ge adS R
I purs
Board of Levee Commissioners,
Orleans Levee District,
New Orleans, Sept. 7th, 1912. MAHOI
Rev. Thos. J. Larkin, S. M. TE
Algiers, La.'
Reverend Sir:
On last Sunday, and also the pre- JU
ceeding Sunday. I listened attentively CO
to your remarks relative to the Pa
rochial Schools, and the studies em- LE
braced in the several departments, and HE
particularly the Commercial Depart
ment; and, from my personal knowl
edge I know that you spoke with abso- The
lute certainty as regards the qualifica- Second
Itions of your Commercial Department someti
graduates; as only recently while oc- deal of
cupying a position in the General Au- will be
diting Department of one of the larg- withou
est corporations in New Orleans, I had Hon
occasion to seek the services of a
young lady stenographer who had also
a knewlodge of bookkeeping; and not Judge
having any particular person in view, votes
I circulated the news of my wants as tively
best I could in the short space of prima
time alloted me, with the result that for th
a young lady graduate of your Paroch- tion.
ial School Commercial Course who was for
at that time unknown to me, applied claims
for the position. three
The firm in question does not employ will g
office help except through competitive Judge
examination where influence is not
considered. I can truthfully say, and
or the young lady can bear me out in the It
nd fact, that I did not in the short space day ti
ar of fifteen minutes intervening between from
ni- our meeting and the time of her ex- to Ju
elt amination, mention to her that she strens
would be required to take an examina- he is
ng tion. I will say, however, that my neg- the i1
a lect to advise her was due to an over- asked
.rs sight on my part; but despite the fact in the
ra that the examination subjects compris- as to
in- ed tests in simple numbers, fractions, to Ju
ast decimals, percentage and proportion, that I
to besides the operation of the typewrit- rect,
ry. er, coupled with the fact that this himse
ess young lady was of a tender age, and prints
had to compete with five other older DEN'
ladies who had had at least two years
of actual office experience, and would
have been given the preference on ac- Frier
count of their age and experience pro- E
vided their merit was equal, your In
scholar came out first in the rating of judge
the tests of the examinations, it being twee
found that she had made only two er- IFM
rers in her arithmetic, one of which ed at
should not have been charged against denie
(, her; that one being merely a failure
on her part to carry a figure in simple will
addition, when the other and harder tion.
tests showed conclusively that she
knew better. She was gives a perfect te
mark in the operation of the typewrit- Dem
er, as well as for neatness and legibil- miSt
ity of her penmanship. The other con- woul
out testants fell far below the average The
whopassing mark, and your graduate won mail
the position purely on her merits. char
e I write you this information for what feel
it is worth to you. I had intended im- fr
by parting, same to the Superiorees of the Mah
by Convent at the time of its happening, que
s a but neglected to do so. Being a prac- trut
ft, tical office man of twelve years' ex
perience, I can appreciate the thor- need
oughness of the training this young o t
y lady received, and all things consider- and
tae ed as regards her environments at the any
time of the examination, it is my opin- mat
here ion she made an excellent showing, the]
they and should stand and be regarded as aint
testimonial to the thoroughness and any
practicability of your business course. mu
Should at any time a verbal explana
tion from me to interested parties be wit
of any value to you and your school. I
ide now advise you that I am subject to for
your call. Respecttfully, in
from C. J. Donner.
As was stated in our issue of last t
won ek, a sign now hans from the Cum-le
r berland Telephone Exchange which thi
reads the "Western Union Telegraph thi
ews Company." Therefore, we are led to
city believe that, in accordanne with the
demands of the Algies Improvement
Auaociatlon, the Western Union estab
limhed a telegraph oBoe in Algiers, but n
whether or not this ofce is estabUlihe
ew5r is better evideced by the cet that F.
y nlH. Austin, amestant m ager of the
lOd Westerp Union Telegraph Co., and
ound next in command to Mr. Porteou, the
ron- superinteadent, .when asked regardin
ngro the oeo in Aiers, knew nothing
mt aebout it. He did at know that one
r was establlshed, or that mesaWges are
eting being recelved ther and trasported
ade by ame-aser to the city. He said he
Ssaw had never reeilved any tinastructions as
Sto the oaeb having been oped.
m m r. PSortaeems, who is liha e of the
6 Western Unin oies here, also knows
d -h nothing shoet the otce, bat stated
would tles up the matte end gie the
eguragd some tlnromtlo ae the sub b
wr Teleghase Rhhamle at Opetrams av t
3g sue reture to aeest a• tlrmr tI
pr the B-ra-.
rd At the tisl sag o tpre M.
ot, Pertn gae w inih wmle5 ut the
a W am e 6 of the uLgm, "weurn union
muay. Thpa.h o."r
~~s~ I
* books ii
The second primary for judge of the
Second City Court, which will be held
sometime later, is attracting a great
deal of attention, and that a hot fight 60s.
will be made for the position, goes day, C
without saying. 610.
Hon. Martin S. Mahoney, who re- ans.
ceived but ninety-one votes less than 610.4
t Judge Maher in the large number of 610.;
votes that were polled, states posi
tively that he will enter the second Stone
primary and he asks his many friends
for their assistance in the coming elec- 614.E
tion. Of the 368 votes that were cast Doty.
for Mr. Humphrey, Mr. Mahoney 616.:
d claims that he will receive at least Gardir
three-fourths of this number, which 621.
will give him a large- majority over chiner
e Judge Maher. 621.
t Report of Withdrawal. ing, E
d 621.
re It was reported about town yester- Grime
,e day that Mr. Mahoney has withdrawn 621
'n from the race, leaving the field open
x- to Judge Maher, but Mr. Mahoney 621.
e strenuously denies this and states that tions,
a- he Is in the fight to the finish and in 621.
g the fight to win. Mr. Mahoney was Electi
sr- asked regarding an article appearing 621.
ct in the Daily States, which is a denial sell.
is- as to the support of the League going 621.
s, to Judge Maher. Mr. Mahoney stated erts.
on, that the article in the States was cor
it- rect, and represented the sentiment of 625
Lis himself and his friends. The article
sd printed in the States follows: 843
DN T 843
4d 83
o- Friends of Mahoney Say They Have 843
Established Falsity of Report.
r In the fight being made for the
of judgeship of the Second City Court be
tween Martin S. Mahoney and Thomas 843
e'r F. Maher, friends of Mi. Mahoney call- mas.
ed at The States othoe and indignantly 843
at denied that the Good Government 842
ire League of the Fifteenth Ward has or g8
pie will indorse Mr. Maher for the poei
er tion.
the During the past few days several ar
titles have appeared in the Times- 84
Democrat and the Item, from which it 621
bil- might be inferred that the league itatih
Swould indorse the present incumbent. 62
ige These articles, Mr. Mahoney's friends tion
on maintain, are calculated to injure his
chances, and unless contradicted they
feel Mr. Mahoney's interest will suf- hard
im- fer thereby. As a matter of fact, Mr. 62
Mahoney, upon reading the articles in Disp
ing question and desiring to ascertain the 63
tac truth or falsity of the same, interview- Hall
ex ed a number of prominent men con- 65
or nected with the executive committee man
ng of the league in the Fifteenth ward,
er- and each has positively denied that
the any indorsement had been given Mr.
Maher. The league is "hands off' as 65
ng, they put it, and none of the gentlemen ton.
Sa interviewed can see any reason why 61
ad any candidate will be indorsed, inas- ton.
much as none of the judicial positions 6I
were originally indorsed by the league, Wit
Swith the exception of Mr. Conrad G.
1, I Collins, who ran against Judge Aucoin
t for the seat on the Second City Crim
inal Court bench.
r. Mr. Mahoney's friends say that if
those who spread the reports about 6
Maher having been indorsed, or that and
he will be tndorsed by the league will I
lat take the trouble to interview the str
m- league executive committee in Algiers I
ich they will readily Mad that such is not B
the case.
Id to Mr. Mahoney would lik to have it
the dnderstood that he has no campaign
eat manager and never had any. Like
a any other cUandidate, he says he will1
Sbut not turn a deaf oar to any one in a
she position to help him in the contest Be
rding -
Harwood Koppel, arrested byOder
John P. leesws at 5 p. . Sat8urday for th
alUeged "efslng to move on" at Ca
ian and Daphiae, whlle the Malson
he Bache employees were learlang the 5
Sseiding, was discharged by Recorder
Gansthreanx Moeday. M
Koppel, bIe ked by witaeas, proved
d eondlsively to th eourt's atlsfaeion L
e thate e was not eveon staltn on the
silewalk wben the blecent arrested P
hbIm, bat wasu in the eidaie t the
Irnt, ta eempan? vsa Rodney Hutch- A
amesa, of the Orlens Bsank, when be
turned to bear a remark ged by
wo frism, Jaekt Kel r and "Ce"
S atese of the Now Orleas Colege
g oseey wE be speed at t. MarY's
ea, t east urDat y ia OaBer
s s t :8 a. t rw~
The following is a list of some of the
books in the branch library:
385. Railroad Transportation, llad
385. American Railroad Rates. Noyes.
435. Grammar of German Language, M
443. Practical French Grammar, Mad
Whitney. sere
443. Italian Grammar, Grandgent.
465. Grammar of the Modern Span
ish language, Knapp.
531. Elementary Experimental Me
chanics. Duff.
531. Mechanics' Problems. Sanborn. 4
537. Induction Coils, Bonney.
605. Mechanical Inventions of To
day, Corbin. Gut
610. Medical Science of To-day, Ev- the
ans. oth
1 610.4. Doctor and Patient, Mitchell. to
f 610.73. Text-book of Nursing, Shaw.
d 610.73. Practical Points in Nursing,
614.88. Prompt Aid to the Injured.
y 616.246. Care of the Consumptive Cit
it Gardiner. pr(
h 621. Illustrated Handbook of Ma- to
tr chinery, Appleby.
621.1. Library of Steam Engineer
ing, Fehrenbatch.
621.1. Steam Engine Catechism,
621.12. Marine Gas Engine, Clark.
ty 621.13. Aids to Engineers' Examina
it tions. Hawkins.
In 621.13. How to Become a Successful
s5 Electrician, Sloane.
ig 621.4. Gas Engine Construction, Par
sell. M
ig 621.4. Gas Engine Handbook, Rob
625. Questions and Answers in Train
ie men's Examinations, Collingwood. TE
843. Peau de Chagrin, Balzac.
843. Reoherche de I'absolu, Balzac.
843. Ursule Mironet, Balzac. wit
843. Chartreuse de Parme, Beyle. an(
e 843. Le Fantome, Bourget. Im
843. Aimer c'est valncre, Caro. th
843. Black Tulip, Dumas. Int
a5 843. Chevalier de Malson-Rouge, Du- o'c
ll- mas. ci
tly 843. Chicot, the Jester, Dumas. th
n 843. Comte de Monte Cristo, Dumas.
0 843. Fortyfive Guardsmen, Dumas. a
843. Reine Margot, Dumas.
R. 43. Three Musketeers, Dumas. ci
.- 843. Twenty Years After, Dumas. In
It 628. Municipal Engineering and San- of
Re itation, M. Balser.
u. 628. Outlines of Practical Sanita
tion. H. Bashore.
628. Sanitary Engineering, W. Ger- 1
hard. cr
Mr. 628.3. Modern Methods of Sewage
in Disposal, Waring. th
the 630. Littleland and a Living, B. Al
Sw- Hall. o
on- 653. Shorthand Instructor, I. Pit
ee man.
654. Story of the Atlantic Cable, C.
Mr. Bright. Is
654. Electric Telegraphy, E. J. Hous- u
non ton.
why 654.6. Electric Telephone, E. J. Hous- t
as- ton. It
ons 654.7. Domestic Electrical Work, W. I
ue, Wittbecker.
654. Block Systpm of Signaling on
cn American Rallroads, Adams.
656. Train Rules and Train Dis-.
t I patching, H. Dalby.
out 656. Railway Signaling ki Theory
hat and Practice, J. Itiner.
ill 656. Economics of Railroad Con
the struction, W. Webb.
8r 654. Gilbert, O., Modern Business
I- Bookkeeping.
657. Accounting and Business Prac
et tice, J. Moore.
ie 657. Practlcal Business Bookkeep
--1 Ing by Double Entry, N. Seavy.
in a 658. Commercial Correspondence, O.
671. Practical Wbrksbhop Compalon
for Tin, Sheet Iron and Copper Plate
Workers, L Bluin.
6890. Handbook for Archltectd and
Builders, Chicageo.
692.5. Building etimator, W. Ar.
y or thur. "
t Ca- 6932. Bricklrayng, O. Maglnnls.
sl.on 6).6. Plaster and Plastering, Hodg
g the son.
~order 94. Root framing Made Ersy, 0.
roed *9.1,. American Sanitary Plumbing,
loat lwler.
sthe 69. How To Build a Lanach from
reted Plans, C. Davis.
the 9. Practical Boat (Building or
Eltch- Amateurs, Nelson.
16ab _ _ _ _ _ _
Zs duk INI SLee IP wd.u
Com -iasu Tmist & Saup 3k
311n Camp Sreset 1 C.m Street
3 1-2% on Savings
School Girls Specials!
Misses Skirts1.98
Made of whipcords, lpanamas and
serges: several new tailored mo
dels: buttoned trimmed: lengths 32
to 36.
4.00 Misses
Skirts 2.98
Guaranteed all-wool materials. in
the newest weaves; kilt pleated;
others in panel effects: lengths 32
I to 36.
e Clearance of $1.50 Middy blouses
pretty color combinations-sizes 8
[a to 12.
69 cents.
ar- 1618 and 1620 DRYADES ST.
Makers of Ladies' Ready-to-Wear
'* An important event in connection
with the construction of the buildings
and improvements of the United States
Immigration Station below Algiers,
was the arrival Saturday afternoon of
the immigration station's boat Cor
Inthia, which reached the city at 2
Du- o'clock. She will be used by the ofi
cials at the station in boarding vessels
that arrive here with immigrants and
her splendid build and equipment
makes her an ideal boat for this pur
°u. pose.
The Corinthia was met 'below the
city by United States Commislioner of
Immigration S. E. Redfern, and party
of friends, who boarded the craft and
continued the trip to the site of the
station. Everyone who inspected the
ira- boat yesterday was pleased with her
graceful lines and staunch build, and
Ger- .er accommodations are equal to any
craft of her size afloat, it is said.
rage Capt. J. W. Matthews commanded
the Corinthia on her Journey down the
B. Atlantic seaboard and through the Gulf
of Mexico to New Orleans. She was
purchased by the government from the
Charles I. Seabury Company of New
York, and previously was owned by a
S, C. wealthy New York merchant. After
leaving New York two weeks ago 'Sat
ous- urday, the Corinthia made several
stops at points along the Atlantic coast
ons- to Florida. Her last stop before enter
ing the Passes was at Pensacola. Dur
i, . ng the run through the Mexican Gauf
the little yacht experienced a svere
norther, but held her own without any
g on difculty.
The Corinthia is eighty-five fet il
Di length, beam fifteen feet, draws three
feet eight inches, and has two 10
heory horse power engines as motive power.
Her hull is built of steel and she is ca
Con pable of making fourteen mlek a
hour. Two gasoline storage tanks is
ilnes the hold have a capacity of 4650 gllona
of oil each, and she can cruise for thi-r
ty-elght successive hours wilthout re
plenishing her fuel supply.
Her accommodations lncelude a a
keepellent galley, ive staterooms at for
pssengers and seven forward for he
me, O. crew. A spacious saloon and dining
room comblne to make the Corlntkta
saion an exceptionally good boat for the sae
Plate vice. A Hotchkis gun is mounted on
the forward deck and two tenders are
i and icluded among her appmrtenances.
is. TORY.
Beginning on Saturday, Oct. 5th,
my, O. there will be a branch of the New
Orleans College of Oratory opened la
big, our town at the St. Mary's HalL It
will meet at 9:30 o'clock a. m.
h trom The class will be under the persosal
supervision of Mrs. A. LaGrose, aslst.
g for ed by Miss Sadie Veien, one of our
most popular and gifted young ladle

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