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The herald. (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, October 03, 1912, Image 4

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ntored at the Postolee st New Orlea as
SecondaClas Mall Matter.
One Copy, One Month in Advance .. 10
One Copy. One Year, in advance......$1.00
DR. C. V. ERAP....Editor sad Proprietor
Address all communicatlos to
Dr. C. V. Kraft, No. 500 Verret treet.,
New Orleans, IA. Phone, Algiers 503.
NEW ORLEANS, LA., OCT. 3, 1912.
TrEB HERALD may be touad at the fol
low!ng places :
Ts HERALD (Algiers Oaes). 500 Ver
THE re ALD (City OSce), 823 Perdido
AGuO. BAYNS. SUlidell Avenue.
ubserlbers failing to get THE H=
AlD regularly, will please notify the bust
ae- Manager No. 500 Verret Street.
Please send communication for publlea
eoos as early as possible, and not later
than Tuesday night.
All commuications, such es letters from
the people and news notes of balls, lawn
tie, dances and personal mentloo will
e Ie isd i THE HERALD free at
obarge. No communication will be re
elved unless signed by the sender. We
do not publish your name in connection
with the communication unless you s state,
but we must Insist upon having your same
as a guarantee of good faith.
Scholarship and Deportment.
8 A-Mrs. M. Hopper, teacher. Lee
Frazer, William Hopper, Kirk Abbott,
William Hildebrand, Sidney Brodt
man, Irvin Briel.
8 B-Thomas Dupuis, Richard Hart,
Louis Nelson, John Coyne, Oscar Mar
7 A-Miss L. E. Averill, teacher.
Frederick Strasser, Lee Bairnsfather.
7 B-Walter Wells, William Tufts,
Robt. Durand, Edgar Cayard, Daniel
Knowles, Fulton Corbett, Magnus Har
6 A--Miss S. Murphy, teacher. John
Stass$, kAugust Tamberello, Strueby
Drumm, Stanley Diket, Joseph Rosa
mano, Harold Marcour, Alden Olroyd,
Joseph Rumore, Sidney Holman.
6 B-Miss Corinne Hughes, teacher.
Alvin Dupuis, Anthony Gerrets, Thos.
5 A-Miss Alfreda Voegtlin, teacher.
Elmer Burton, Harry Hoke, George
Thorning, Raymond Spitzfaden.
5 B-Miss E. L. Crane, teacher. An
drew Yuratich, Harry Laufer, Earl
behindler, Hilliard Bach, Harold Sey
mour, William Niklaus.
4 A-Mrs. M. E. Fortier, teacher.
John Schwarzenbach, Archie McNam
ara, Julian Hogan.
4 B-Miss M. Agnes Long, teacher.
Noel Duvic, Michael Lawton.
4 B-Miss Agnes Marshall, teacher.
Herman Trosclair, Charles Penisson,
Leslie Johnson, Louis Laufer, Henry
Gerrets, Charles Burgis.
3 A-John Beninate, Bernard Grund
meyer, Francis Sadler, William Nolan,
Frank Spahr.
3 B-Miss Marguerite Walsh, teach
er. Olding Platt, George Adams, Ed
ward Laughlin.
2 A-Miss I. V. Davis, teacher. Hell-s
Adams, Michael Brown, Andrew Bun
ir, James Calvin, Alvin Hoffman, Lin
nell Penisqon, Richard McCloskey,
Harold Wingerter, Herbert Wingerter,
Carroll Crane, Augustin 8pahr, Joseph
Folse, Sidney Richard, John Glancy.
2 B--Emlle Mothe, Lemley Hubener,
Otto Meder, Charles Brown, Roland
Cayard, Hillary Schroder, Fred Lan~y·
2 B--Miss Ella Hotard, teacher
Milton Acker.
1 A-Morris Laufser.
1 B--Miss Edith Scholl, teacher
Don Duffy, Harold Hano, William E
1s, LIenm Fonrsythe, Asert Newber
ry, Ernest Burlet, Joseph Gast, Peter
Anderson, Floyd Umbach, Charles Sa._
ler, Alvin CoveL
5 B-Philip Gayant, Lee Donner.
4 B-Harold Wrigley, Warren Law
2 B--Hart BSchwarsenbach, Marlon
- a_ Cy, il Schindler, McCleve Duvic.
5 A-James Moffett, Edward Finley,
- WiliUam Barry, William Hildebrand.
5 B-Ringold Oliver, George Darsa
George Hambhacher, Orria Christy.
4 A-Warren Spitsfaden, Willim
Wolbrecht, Junlor Ie Jeune, Theodore
Johneon, James Hogan, Floyd Malier
Alta Humphrey, Emile Colletta
4 B-Arnold Cauvin, Albert Senner
Vernon Durand, Leslie 8turtervant.
2 B-Tracy Matwisle, John Talluto,
Alfre Petrson.
1 A-4WIlle Parker, Horace LeBlan
Ira Olroyd, Joseph Provensano, Flo-yd
Christy, rank Serp Lawrence Ar
sr ag, Robert Bmith, Arthur OGrnd
meyer, Joseph .Gruandmeyer, Melboarne
1 --Stanler Loonard, Clyde Gilder
Joseph Calabrise Delina Petrie, Car
a- Smith, George Batler, John Hum,
C~lrd Angelo, Lous Acker, Anthon,
arrubbe, Albert Monroe, Riley Jones.
MeDemegh No. 4 Sohaee Admeisne
W Uhth Grade A................ 10
.t Orade B................ 10
d- Ivemth Gr e A.................. 11
SSeveath Orbe B................. 1
1ztIth Orade A............... 2 8
S81sxth Grade B...................
SMth Grade A................... 31
:WI MGrade B................. O
SIberth Grade A................
...rth . . ................. 42
:,:.. ....... ............... 1
Well. the famous Teddy has come and gone. Also, he made a speech to a
gathering of the curious at the Winter Garden. His followers claim that it
was the strongest speech he had made on his tour of the country. Outside of
the capital "I's" the Plain Man could see nothing in it. It was characteristic
of Teddy: I did this; I shall do that. Teddy never did anything, and never
will do anything-but talk about himself. He is the arch-faker of the times,
and what is more, most of the people know it.
The Election.
Ten men have gone before the people and stated their case-five of them
on the Regular Democratic ticket, and five as Good Government Leaguers. The
people listened patiently, and on Tuesday, Oct. 1, gave their answer, and gave
it so emphatically that there can be no loophole for complaint. Every means
was taken to defeat the regular ticket, and particularly Mayor Behrman, no
device of vituperation or slander being neglected to gain their end. The
Leaguers even went so far as to constitute themselves az a so-called "Civic
Association," and with the aid of notorious labor-hunting detectives tried to
stir up a graft scandal. But there was nothing for the sleuths to feed on, and
they failed ignominiously. That the people themselves took no stock in these
graft stories is proven in the result of the primary. That the people did be
lieve that Martin Behrman had proved himself a progressive Mayor is clearly
shown in the vote. We take this means of congratulating the victors, both
on the success of their ticket and the high plane on which they pitched their
campaign. There was only one issue at stake and that was which set of men
would best carry out the commission form of government. We believe the
people have chosen wisely; how wisely will be shown as time proceeds.
Again, we offer our congratulations.
Algiers Truants.
We notice in a news article that Edward Hynes, truant officer of the pub
lic schools, states that owing to the large amount of work on hand he would
not have tuch, if any time, to devote to the colored children, and he says that
he needs assistance. In this respect, we wish to call attention to the large
number of truants, especially young boys between the ages of eight and four.
teen years (who are required by law to attend school), who have their rendez
vous under the Ferry House of the Third District Ferry Landing on the Algiers
side of the river. Any morning or evening from eight to ten of these young
boys may be seen playing in skiffs, catching driftwood and cording same, to bs
sold, we presume, for spending money. Instead of these youngsters being
given an education as is now required by law, they are throwing away the best
days of their lives in truancy, which they will regret later on. We trust that
Mr. Hynes in making his investigations will not forget to look under the Ferry
House at the Third District Ferry, and other places in Algiers that we may be
able to suggest to him.
Third Grade B................. 35
Second Grade A................ 29
Second Grade B................ 26
First Grade A .................. 24
First Grade B................... 43
Total....................... 418
Grdtling and Assignment of Pupils.
8th Grade A, Miss Duvic, teacher.. 21
8th Grade B, Miss Rees, teacher... 24
7th Grade A, Miss Seller, teacher.. 29
7th Grade B, Miss Koppel, teacher..30
6th Grade A, Miss Shook, teacher..36
6th Grade B, Miss Skimngton, tchr.37
5th Grade A, Miss Stenhouse, tchr.44
5th Grade B, Miss Averill, teacher.49
Grammar Department, 270.
4th Grade A, Miss Crane, teacher..36
4th Grade B, Mrs. Daniels, teacher.36
3rd Grade A, Miss E. Rees, teacher.31
3rd Grade B, Miss E. Rees, teacher.11
3rd Grade B, Miss Rhodes, teacher.14
2d Grade A, Miss Rhodes, teacher..20
2d Grade B, Miss O'Connor, teacher.21
1st Grade A, Miss O'Connor, teacher.19
1st Grade B, Miss Brookes, teacher.49
Primary Department, 237.
Kindergarten--Girls ............34
Kindergarten-Boys ..............27
Kindergarten Department, 61.
Total school...............5......68
One of the most enjoyable recep
tions of the season was that given at
Ithe home of Misses Irene and Bessle
Gerrets, on Saturday evening past.
The house was elaborately decorated
with palms and ferns for the occasion.
Punch and refreshments were served
to the guests. Dancing was indulged
in until the wee sma' hour of the
morning, and the guests left wishing
many returns of the occasion.
Music was furnished by a string
Those present were: Misses Vic.
toria, May, Hazel and Zeta Glepert,
Carrie Wagner, Selma Adams and
Mary Spahr of Houma, Frances and
Ethel Tilton, Vivian and Leona Sirey,
'Virginia Sperler, Margaret and Annie
McCloskey, Margaret and Phine Jan
sirts, Delia Killeen, Selina Hymel, Ha,
gel Berthelot, May and Jennie Daly,
Messrs. P. Trepagnier, W. Marrero, W.
Inmban, . Hower, G. Wanicker, W.
Wanicker, R. Duffy, W. Spierler, L.
Spierier, W. Jansing, A. Le Roy, H.
Armstrong, E. H. Harpold and J. Daly.
List of unclaimed letters remaining
at Station A, New grleans post omce,
for the week ending Oct. 2, 1912:
Women-Miss E. C. Blakeman, Rosa
Dunkert, Mrs. Mary Green, Mrs.
Grotsh, Miss Julia Holmes, Miss H. E.
Johneon, Mrs. Alice Jeferson, Miss
Mamma Price.
Men-T'ney Anthony, Mr. and Mrs.
D. Cassel, J. W. Cooper, "Hedry Di
pree, Peter Everede, Sam Ivory.
Mscellaneous-227 AUlx, 124 Rver,
111 Verret.
A. . Lemoarit, Postmaster.
J. W. Denales, Spt.
While Arthur Gayaut, who keeps a
grocery at 1042 Verret street, corner
of Diana, was seated on the sidewalk
in front of his establishment, a negro
named Albert Jackson, alias "Pork," is
said to have climbed through an open
window on the Diana street side of
the store and made his way behind the
counter, where he found a shot bag
containing $25. He was discovered
by Mrs. Gayaut and he rson, who gave
the alarm, but Jackson succeeded in
escaping through the window and has
not yet been located. A description
of the suspect has been teelgraphed to
all stations.
An orchestra party was given Sat
urday night at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. R. Powell. The following were
present: Misses Evelyn Brodtman, Es
telle McMahon, Estelle Hibben, Violet
and May Strassel, Annie Fulford, Ne
nette Fabares, Eleonore Fabares, Eva
Powell, Hilda Korner, Regina Balk,
Amelia Mailhes, and Messrs. D.
Roome, Paul Arnoli, Leslie Bostick, S.
Landry, Charles Powell, C. Talbot, F.
Moroy, F. Tegtmeier, Alfred Fabares,
O. Babin and E. Breaux.
A branch of the New Orleans College
of Oratory will be opened at St. Mary's
Hall, on the irst Saturday in October
at the hour of 9:30 a m. It will be
under the supervision of Mrs. A. La
Grone, and assistant, Miss Sadie Ve
sien. tf
Partlolee From Radium.
Radium emitt three streams of ml.
sote particles. Thes all carry
defnite charges of eleetrlctty, which
made their diseovery poss!ble No
amieresope oou'4 detect them, but
they bueame apparent unde proper
oaditioons because of the electrical
Five Million for a Theater.
The leading theaters it Paris re
eeve a large sum of money ever]
year from the government for thetl
support. One of. the opera housei
standing l the leater f Pari oo
ive milllon dollars,
Correct Answem.
Teacher (in geography clasi)
"Johm, you may tell the class what a
leag. Is." John (promptly)-'~lIght
baseball clubs Is a leaga."---lppl
eott's Magasian
Ledh Mida! Lem.
The Swedish girl prays for a ralay
day Oa vwhih to get married Then be
faeO sh goen t tthe ceremony attired
to her wedding clothes she milks the
ew, eeds the ealf and steals a breaa
satbe frm the he. This is to brl
her the naeessetes and haur el
Weman and asebauL
One reason a woman sever rem
noya swatheig a basebhall game is
aause she nerer can tll when the
NMI'ee 1 640 isbe
The most catchy and artistic trans
parencies displayed in Saturday night's
monster parade, were those executed
for our ward by Hon. Fred Stansbury,
who has long been known as the "Cam
paign Artist" of Algiers. They were
painted in water colors and were mas
terpieces of skill and patience and re
ceived much praise from the press and
those who viewed them from the side
walks while viewing the great parade.
The first was shaped and painted in
imitation of a large broom with the in
scription "Our ticket will sweep the
town," and on the reverse side "A
c('lean sweep for our ticket." On the
second was painted on old-time school
house with the inscription "Old-time
schoolhouses good enough for Clai
borne," and on the reverse side, "Behr
man labor's friend." "('laiborne, one
dollar a day." which the third bore a
portrait of the campaign Goo Goo be
ing hit by the many boomerangs that
they have hurled during the campaign
and on the reverse "The last answer
to those who would ruin the fair name
of our city for a political job." The
fourth bore a fac-simile of a silver dol
lar with the pity words, "It may look
good to Claiborne but not to us," and
on the reverse "Behrman does not de
pend on his grandfather's record; he
has made one of his own." The fifth
showed a large opium pipe with
"When the sun sets Tuesday the Goo
Goo's pipe dream will be over," and
on the reverse, "Our Gilt Edge Ticket"
and the names of the commissioners.
The sixth showed a large sign post,
one finger pointing to "Behrman, Pro
gress and Prosperity," and the other,
"Claiborne's Antiquated Ideas," "The
Cross Roads, let the people decide."
The seventh showed the Rock of Gi
braltar with "Behrman's record is as
firm as Gibraltar and defies slander,"
on the reverse "Algiers solid for Behr
The weather conditions were not fa
vorable Sunday and on this account
the scheduled parade by the Harriman
line strikers of Allgiers in celebration
of the first anniversary of the strike
on the Southern Pacific was not held.
About one hundred strikers assembled
at Elmira Pleasure Grounds anyhow,
and there were entertained with an
address by Thomas L. Wilson, inter
national vice-president of the Machin
ists' Union and general organizer of
the American Federation of Labor.
Refreshments were served and it was
decided to have the parade on next
Some facts concerning the strike
situation in Algiers were given out
Monday by Chairman John D. McCor
mack of the advisory board. Mr. Mc
Cormack said that on Sept. 30, 1911,
at 10 o'clock, the strike began, and
that more than three hundred and fifty
workers left their posts. Some of
these men have returned to work, but
the great majority are still out, and
from present indications intend to re
main away.
Of the two hundred and fifty carmen
Swho quit their posts to go on strike
only sixty-five deserted the strikers'
Sranks. Eight coppersmiths and four
Ssheet metal workers out of forty of
lthis class, five machinists and appren
. tices out of a like number, and none of
the thirty-five blacksmiths and helpers
who quit have returned. Mr. McCor
mack stated that most All of the strik
ers have secured work elsewhere,
many at steady employment, doing
even better than before. A good per
centage have left the city.
He Will Colonize South River Valley
r With Catholics.
Father E. P. Gueymard, formerly as
.sistant rector of the Church of the
Holy Name of Mary, under Father
Thomas J. Larkin, has been appointed
traveling immigration agent with the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul, one of
the railroads engaged in developing
Stae Northwest.
Some time ago Father Gueymard
was transferred from his pastoral
work in Louisiana tq Three orks,
Mont, where he made a special study
of the immigration problem. His work
was brought to the attention of the
Chicago, Milwankee & St. Paul, which
lgave him the job of colonizing Smith
p River Valley with Catholic settlers.
U Before accepting this position, how
ever, Father Gueymard obtained the
consent of Very Rev. 'Father 8ollier
provincial of the Order of 8t. Mary.
Father Gueymard's family resides il
New Orleans. Flr some time he wa
Sassistant rector of St. John the Bap
Stist's Church in Dryades street, and
later became aslstant to Father Lar
kin in Algiers.
While at work in Baton Rouge, Jno
i J. Brasal was thrown from a wagon and
his hand injured to such an extent a
1 .to compel him to lay of from wort
for an indeinite time. The accldeni
oecurred Monday and he returned t
Algiers at once where his injre
F were attended to by Dr. John A. Rapp
SMr. Bral states he will .agai rtrs
to Dates uge after he has recov
Visitors to New Store Pay Grand Tri.
bute to Old Firm.
In response to an invitation extend
ed to the people of New Orleans, more
than 6,000 visitors attended the open
ing of T. Dumas & Sons Company's
new furniture store in Common street,
between Baronne and Dryades, oppo
site the Theater Arcade. This tre
mendous attendance is an unusual ex
pression of good will toward this pro
gressive firm.
The new store was beautifully deco
rated for the opening event, and con
spicuous among the dec(orations were
the large number of floral tributes pre
sented to the company by its many
friends I nthis city. One of the larg
est and most beautiful of the many
floral designs was presented to Mr.
Theodore l)umas by the employes of
the company.
The best architectural talent was
employed to design this building,
which is said to be the largest furni
ture store in Louisiana and one of the
largest in the entire South. It is four
stories high, having a floor space of
56,000 square feet. On the first floor,
which is finished entierl' in dull white,
permitting the furniture to be seen
just exactly as it looks, are to be found
music cabinets, hall racks, ladies'
desks, leather, chairs and the latest
designs in brass beds.
The second floor has a series of bed
rooms in miniature, in which are ex
hibited various bedroom suites, giving
a person an idea of just how the fur
niture will look in a regular bedroom.
From this floor a wing extends in
which is exhibited floor coverings of
all nature, as well as draperies, por-)
tiers, lace curtains and other wall cov
Dining-room furniture f every de
sign and finish, parlor and living-room
furniture occupy the third floor of the
One of the most pleasing features of
the new Dumas store is the fact that
it is exceptionally well lighted both
day and night. Great care is taken to
provide many large windows' which
permit a flood of light to all parts of
the floor in the daytime. At night sci
entifically arranged electric lights of
high candle power give as perfect a
light as daylight.
The display windows on the first
floor are exceptionally fine ones, being
almost entirely of glass and measuring
twenty feet in length. The interior of
the windows are finished in white, with
mahogany trimmings.
Thirty-two years ago Theodore Du
mas started in the furniture business
in Barracks street. Ten years later a
move was made to Canal street, and
for the past several years this com
pany occupied a building located in
Baronne, near Common.
Every move marked an advancement
in the firm's business and their busi
ness policy. The large number of vis
itors yesterday demonstrated most
clearly the great progress made by T.
Dumas & Sons Company. The charac.
ter of the visitors showed that the
firm appealed to that large class of
people who desire superlative value in
furniture at a reasonable price, and
who are appreciative of the many cour
tesies extended by a firm which is mak
ing rapid advancing strides.
The wedding of Foster Olroyd, Jr.,
and Miss (rtrude Peterson is an.
nounced to take place on Saturday,
-October 12th, at the presbytery of the
Church of the Holy Name of Mary
Rev. J. P. Casagne ofmciating. Imme
diately after the ceremony toe young
couple will take a steamer for Cuba,
where Mr. Olroyd will engage in busnt
ness. This young couple no doubt en
Joys the distinction of being among
the most popular in our district. Mis
Peterson is the charming and talented
young daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Loui
J. Peterson, of Verret street. Miss P.
ternon is an accomplished muslclan, a
graduate of the parochial school ol
the Holy Name of Mary. She is very
popular and has a host of friends who
wish her well in her future life. Foe
ter Olroyd is the son of our city elec
trician, Foster Olroyd, Sr. He is a
graduate of the Boys' High School and
of ITulane University and is recognisz
as having a superior education. He
is very bright and alert and it goes
without saying that he will have a sue
cesful commercial career, and it iI
the earnest wish of their friends thai
they will he successful, also, in theli
married life.
A most enjoyable day was spent o.
BSunday last at Miineburg. The da
spent in boating and bathing-a de
lightful time was had by all.
Those present were: Misses Marl
sTraab, Norma Higins, Mamle Chest
.nat, Mary and Larna Pruights, Cuari
g and Nellie Dubret, Annie Mae Kern
Gertie Cletat, 'Emma Quinn, lone P
tenon, Katie Klein, Enola Heitmeler
Lonise Bagnerls, Ceila 8pellman
Mable Magulre and Katie Shaw; M-e
dames W. E. Higgins and J. Martin
Messrs. Toney Catanese, John Hints
. John Cieutat, Loouis Rauskolb, Alvi
I wr, Wallaee lMauire, Toney Col
Slette, Roy Nashb, B. A. Martin, J. Mar
Stin, Willie John, Alfred Jamison, Jos
t M. Gham; Masters Thee. Spel,um
D Theo. Dwret and W. . Hlggals, Jr.
SJoe. Martin furnaished the mausi
. while Roy Nash, MIsses Annie M
SKeran, ortSe Cleutat and Mar
h' Fights emttalned the crowd wit!
their mauy ama
Want Column
Fine Brewster buggy and harness, I
cheap. In first-class condition. Apply
Dr. A. C. King, 305 Vallette street.
Two cisterns, almost new; 2,000 gal.
ions each. Will sell cheap. Apply to
Jos. Gast, 1629 Patterson St. oct 3
Either one of two fine banjos. Learn
to play (lady or gentleman) in ten les
sons free, as inducement. Address.
Mr. Wilson, 2226 St. Thomas street,
city. sep 10 1 mo
I will be pleased to serve all of my e
old customers again, as well as new,
in sewing and dressmaking.
8-22 tf 307 Pelican Ave. I
Certified midwife and general nurs
ing. Mrs. Mary Abadie, 429 Seguinl
street. Phone Algiers 310 W. nov 1
Younger.-After a lingering illness,
John A. Younger, a well-known marine
engineer, and for years employed on
the Southern Pacific transfer boats in
the local harbor, died Saturday morn
ing at 8:15 o'clock. He was fifty-eight
3years of age and a native of Boston.
He had been a resident of Algiers for
twenty-four years. He is survived by
his wife, who was Miss Altie Ennis,
and several children and grandchi
The funeral took place at 9 o'clock
Sunday morning from his late resi
dence, 506 Opelousas avenue, with ser
vices at the Church of the Holy Name
of Mary, Rev. T. J. Larkin officiating.
Interment was in St. Mary's cemetery.
Members of the Marine Engineers' As
sociation and the Catholic Mutual Ben
evolent Association attended the fu
neral in a body.
On Wednesday, Sept. 25th. at 5 o'
clock p. m., a pretty home wedding
took place at the residence of Mr. and
Mrs. Felix J. Borne, in Olivier street,
the contracting parties being Miss
f Clara Borne and Mr. Raoul Favret, of
Pointe-a-la-Hache, La.
The Impressive marriage ceremony
of the Episcopal faith was performed
by Rev. W. S. Slack of Mt. Olivet
L Church, who pronounced the solemn
words that united the young couple.
The bride, a charming blonde, was
becomingly gowned in a white em
broidered net robe elaborately trim
t med with lace. She was given into
the safe keeping of the groom by her
Miss Mary Whelan, a cousin of the
bride, was bridesmaid. She wore a
pretty dress of white marquisette.
John Perez attended the groom.
The young couple were the recipi
4 ents of many handsome and costly
I presents. They left the same evening
for Pass Christian, where they spent
Stheir honeymoon. They are now at
Pointe-a-la-Hache, where they reside,
the groom being in business there.
e The Woman's Auxiliary of this par
r. ish will meet at the rectory next Tues
- day night at 7:30 p. m.
STonight the regular monthly meet
, ing of the vestry will take place at
I the rectory.
I Beginning next Sunday the hour of
g morning service will be at 11 a. m. and
5 the Sunday school will hold its regular
d session at 9:30 a. m. A large attend
a ance of pupils and ofimcers is expected.
- Last Sunday following the Litany quite
a a number of pupils of the school were
f examined in the memory work assign.
y ed them. Owing to the lateness of the
o hour many remain yet'Fb be examined.
I- This memory work is a new feature in
e- connection with our Sunday-school
a work and it is expected that much
d good will come from it.
4 Rev. R. H. Prosser was a guest at
e the rectory last Tuesday evening. He
Sreturned to his work at Bunkle and
c- missions on Wednesday.
Is The rector ofimcated at the marriage
it of Mr. Raoul C. Favret to Miss Clara
Ir H. Borne at the residence of the
bride's parents in Olivier street, on
Wednesday, the 25th nlt Owing to
the illness of the bride's grandfather
the wedding was very quiet. Our
a best wishes go out to the young cou
y ple in their voyagle through life.
SAny physician who treats a person
who is a resident of New Orleans and
r is too poor to bay medicines can have
'the patient supplied wl& drugs free
sof cost at the 8ickles' Pund Dispen
Ssary in the Charity Hospital. All that
is required is that the physician write
In on the back of the prescription: "Mr.
or Mrs. - is a bona fde resident of
- New Orleans and too poor to pay for
* this preseriptioa."
SOn presentaton at the hospital be
twemn 8 sad 10 a. m. or 2 aid 4 p. m.
4 the prescription will be filled abso
elately without eost
l ral r. j! and t el al l .
l,+)'l<, Ll,!.e. A NAHVILL I>W
. 'i. a lCots .-u-'a 15* .
....o11n o
ye L
.1 .STH\ R Cp51'ý *
IUnion 8taugL
T r i !nati Wta
:l0 p.n..Ni,. MflY.l. ( L
S.:u p.m.. Ncrthera n " 4l
2 . i p.!m.. McComb ,, 1
tea 0s. m . Yl a
:00a .m. otor 8t. 1 Ca r
Sa.... e . Mery Wiicslur g
itsti, l btB er',o a
vuAZ .. A. p iSS Ia i.alt
Union Statlm.1
:I :j p.ia.... Tex" ' "
-L. Tex, a .....111..
4 :!u m.... Boea L .
: 50 am..
Tegl. and CII-L-,
S:m.. .Aelan 4.
S:30 p.m... Ft 'orth e
(Terminal 8tath __l
:o0 p m..aN. a. sW cdl
I 0 aR.. Clao. Ir
SNt. 4
6:00 a.m... LMoe rld a. e.
:-.0am. Ar. at Beage
4 :5: p.m ..... Meridla L.. '". 4
9 .0 ....A. mel a t IC . .'
S:10. pm. .Pluearo itas I.k
(Terminal Statoies oal
6:5Ap.m.. ..c_. e O %.
4 :0 po.m. Fols. CLoai reae
: rtow and l.ola ..
6 :5a.5. . r-he ...' J t ,
uDottr a et ..... n
S:Is p.am...Co LIoama ,w
Sunday .agg
a : L a . A.ol B is .e.N.
7:35 spa.... St. Lane
4(T .rm.in.. a nl ....l
0P.luI ISntmb Il.0 I9
: 00 N .m .. . l"..' .and
:00.m ................d......
RISCO Lilly&
f rLoetive SudaE, Ap4 t I i
N o. 1-
3: rm, inal a:0, .
6 :5am.. L. Nt rlartraa
9 g50) a m . Baton . irr.It
:5, 7:p.m.A. Op, Lom ...
1 :20p.m. Ar. d lau, ...... i
9:30a pa. ..Cid .....
5:3ep.m. ar. Batimet ...I,
3:20 p.m. Ar. Bot: .... .a
16:30 l Lv. Ne9 Oe10.n.11.
4 :30 p. m.Ar.Celea...
3:30 p.m . D. m ....
9:30 P-M. Ar. Ho--e ....IN.
co T MPAMrt. ..
(Termtnal Statl., endl
No. .-.
:10sp .m. Lv. New . Or.a...'
:08 p.m. Anu. Baa ter . 0 ..
•:a35epm. t r. the eude .. I .
a : c a-l - rt.. ate 1p ..l
:30p .m. Ar. AlesI
6P a.m. NLv. Ned Teeea
(crorm err.y .0,r
S.0V A.m A....... . .
i WEEK-D.b
68:35. o0:00v oed 1o"I e.
3:25. 5:3Ar. :3D, adtes e -.
1:35, a :55. :20 : gea
and 11:30 A m.; A 'e la.
> ,r*e Ptontebartral
Lv.- N i .
Inrm erl t0.. -..t
an: d m. t. .. .
rI .Leae M..IPolem, ..,.
Inta ...vPn a .....l5
7:5 7:5 INO co92 3
and minute1 a.ter; 1S tiS.
h :our and 12 mlnutpll.l
csr leavel Grentcttal -
S n bLolav nle t 5.:3 8 . ,
I, mautesater and n0 hi.
5, 6or S-a.. Ja..l'
laesve loer cot o' ,I ',
I *.3a.m U.

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