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PU3IAH)MO WUBT THUIIDAT. Wtered at the Postomee at New Otlrsaas second-las Mail Mattr. TERMS Or BUBBSClWTION. One Copy, One Moth, In Advance .. 10 One Copy, One ear. in advance .......0 DR. C. V. .KRAt...Uditor and Proprselor Address all eoommustestio to Dr. C. V. Kraft, No. 600 Vreet itret, New Orla,. I. Phone Algies 03. NEW ORLEANS, LA., NOV. 7, 1912. Te HERArW may be tomnd at the tol M E Ikuiu (,AlgsIm oe), 5be Vet Street. THm RAID (City 06**), $23 Pwrdlds scaoWDW B o00 rK ON Opeloes Avenue. AwO. . BAY, Slidell Avesne. gsabecribern falling to get THE H ALD regularly, will ease notttify e b SManager No. Verret Street. Pleas send eomunlation for pebl t. eltam a early as poeslb sad nt later than Tusdeay sigiht. All cemmnlaton, ech as letteem from the people and news notes of balls, lawn aietle, dance and peronal mentlon will be Inserted in THE KWDUJD free o ebarge. No communication will be we eelved wales signed by the ader. We do not publsh your name In connection with the communleation unlem you so state, but we muat lsist upon having your name as a guarantee of good faith. TRADES COUNCIL ' ROLL OF HONOR. McDONOGH NO. 4 SCHOOL. Scholarship and Deportment. 7 A-Edward Barthet. 7 B-Walter Wells, Edgar Cayard, Charles Harlpr. William Tufts, Rob ert Durand. 6 A-Harold .Marcour, Strueby Drumm, John Stassi, Royal Amuedo. 6 B-Charles Brown, Augustus Har ris, Seldon Talbot. Ralph Acker, John Hildebrand, Alvin Dupius, Alfred Christy, Walter Harvey, Thomas But ler, Stanley McMahon, Milton Massie, James Murphy, Robert Gallinghouse, Alvin McGivney, Milton Marcour, Rich ard Maher, John Hambacher, Francis Riordan, Clifford Jordon, Leslie Stras eel, Andrew Worley. Charles Stassi, Raymond Sterling, John Arnolie, An thony Gerrets. 5 A-Riems Biehler, Edward Chap man, Harry Hoke, James Moffet, Geo. Thorning. 5 B-Harry Laufer. 4 A-John Schwarzenbach, Archie Wolverton, Archie McNamara, Rudolph Frenzel, Walter Davidson. 4 B-Byrns Anderpon, Miguel Vera, Noel Duvic, Matthew Morse, Henry Gerrets, Louis Laufer, Tisdale Daniels, Elliot Hafkesbring. 3 A-Bernard Grundmeyer, Frank Spahr, John Beninate, Robert Hall, Francis Sadler. 3 B-Harte Schwarzenbach, Theodore Wattigney, Cleve Duvic, Joe Garrick. Robert Martinez, John Kramme, Julius Hambacher, Lee Acker. 2 A-Hells Adams, Andrew Buniff, Cyril Brophy, James Calvin, Carrol Crane, Alvin Hoffman, Richard Mc Closkey, Lennell Penisson, Austin Spahr, Clifford Swart, James Vinson, Henry Tierney. 2 B-Milton Acker, Charles Brown, Lemly Hubener, Otto Meder, Emile Mothe, Hilary 8chroder, Leslie McMa hon, Henry Burlet, John Talluto. 1 A-Ira Olroyd, Melbourne Reed, Ralph Umbach, Floyd Christy. 1 B-Clyde Gilder, Don Duffy, Lucien Forsythe, Joseph Gut. eScholarship. 5 B-William Spencer. 4 B-John Jackson. 3 B-Marion Ryan, Gaines Gilder. 2 B-Eldon Lejeune, Wallace Owens, Collie Pumatow. 1 A-Roy Drum, August PuJol, Mor ris Laufer, Ralph Umbach, Rene Co meaux, Charles Henley, Alden Baker, Constantine Brooks. Deportment. 7 B-Milton Nelson, Dewey Thorn ang, Daniel Knowles, William Kennedy, obert Kennedy. -5 A-William Hildebrand, Schabel I Burton, George Donley. 5 B-Andrew Yuratich, Lee Donner, Phillp Oayant. 4 A-James Hogan, Julian Hogan, Warren Spitfatden, Floyd Mahler, Ana tole Lejeune, Joseph Orlesh, Alton Humphrey, Emile Collette. 4 B-Warren 8trasser, Leslie Sturte- , rant, Fred Smith. 3 B-Engene Rice, George Adams, Joseph Dennts. 2 B--Tmrey Entwistle. 1 A-Mark Senner. 1 B-Peter Anderson, John Hunn, Charles Christianson, Delma Petrie, f Floyd Umbaeh. LETTER LIST. ti List of unclaimed letters remainingl at Station A, New Orleans, La., post t o2ee, for the week ending Nov. 7, 1912: i. Idlea--Mrs. Rosla Admas, Mir Lou- p ise Beauron, Mrs. Evelyn Byrol, Mrs. t W. Burkhart, Martha Batise, Mrs. Su- Di se Veryerne Corne, Mrs. France Gal- p_ Zen, Mrs. Josie Jones, Miss Carrie Mc- pe Doal Mrs. . Molanise, Mrs. G. Pltre, al Mrs M. Williams. at Gentlemen-Wm. Brown, Fredle Ear- est, Robert Oseen, R. E. Oreen, C. C. Patt, Albert Riteherson, J. H. Regil 110, Earl Van Voels. Poreliga--Wllliam Brown, Franeesco Inceontrera. gI A. F. LDONHARDT, P. M. aR J. W. DANIELS, gpt. gp The Democratic Victory. I8 The election of Woodrow Wilson to the presidency of the United States Smarks the first break in the Republican party's strength since Grover Cleve O land held the reins of government at Washington. It also marks the revolt r of a people against conditions which have become almost galling during the past decade, and that they should have thrown off the yoke is not so much a ts, surprise as a naturally expected sequence. In Mr. Wilson, the people believe they have found a man who will earnestly and intelligently go about righting the wrongs as he finds them. Broad-minded, intellectual to a high degree, and conservative enough to hold in check the extreme radicals of the Demo tel. cratic party, his administration should be a most brilliant one. The Demo r. cratic party is now on trial before the people. In Mr. Wilson it has an ex ceptionally wise and able counsellor. If the Democratic party lives up to its platform and promises, the people will be satisfied. But the Democratic party mu must never lose sight of the fact that the eyes of the people are upon it. The Herald extends sincerest congratulations both to Mr. Wilson and his party, and wishes for them unbounded success. lea Algiers' Opportunities. rill o BY THE PLAIN MAN. We I Last week the Plain M1an spoke briefly as to the opportunities that Algiers has for becoming a great little town of itself, and quoted from an Item edito - rial on the same subject. Since then I have been glad to note that the long struggle for a branch telegraph station had at last met with success, and the citizens of Algiers can now telegraph their friends or business connections without crossing the river. This telegraph station will be of benefit both to - the citizens of this side of the river, and also to the Western Union Telegraph Company, as the latter will probably double or triple its business here. What strikes me as strange is that the Western Union has not long ago established this station, merely as a business proposition if for no other reason. There can be no doubt that many a letter has been written and sent by mail, where a telegram would have served the purpose better if it had been any way con venient to telegraph. However, the Algiers Improvement Association should be congratulated that they have secured this long-felt want, and this victory should instill them with new courage to go after greater things. You have a railroad running out of Algiers that penetrates one of the richest and most fertile sections of land in the whole country. If this land d, were drained and cultivated and developed as it should be. this railroad as well as the town of Algiers would be the beneficiary. I suggest that the Al giers Improvement Association get together with the Grand Isle RailrOad offi. by cials and see if they can't devise some plan for carrying out this great work. 10. All over our state reclamation and development operations are being carried ir- out; here is a section right at your doors, needing only scientific management bn to make it produce wealth in abundance. And the point to remember is that ed all the produce from this land must pass through Algiers to find a market. it- The Algiers Improvement Association should be jealous of this wealth ready le, for the plucking, and should leave no stone unturned to find means to develop se, it. The Plain Man feels sure that the Association and the Grand Isle railroad h- can get together on some plan, for anything that may be done along this line is will inhere greatly to the benefit of both. sal, Ln- LESSONS FROM THE GRABOW TRIAL. The acquittal of the men on trial at Grabow, La., during the past week P- was only to be expected, considering the nature of the evidence produced by m- the prosecution. The first lesson to be learned from this trial is that no fair-minded and honest jury will consider evidence offered by so-called de tectives. These Burns sleuths are self-confessed perjurers even before they le are placed on the stand. They brazenly state that they joined a union of ph working men and deliberately took the oath of allegiance with the full inten tion of breaking it. The jury of honest farmers, men close to nature and the truth, must have gone home with much sorrow in their hearts that a man like r' Congressman Pujo, a man who but recently asked them to elevate him to the Senate of the United States, should have resorted to this kind of evidence to Is, convict men whom but a short time before he had wheedled into believing him the undying friend of the laboring man-when he sought political prefer ok ment. The men of Louisiana will remember this gentleman when next he l, comes before them for re-election. The next lesson is that learned by the Timber Workers themselves, and re all those affiliated with the I. W. W. These men, whose comrades' lives were k. placed in jeopardy by the law, must realize that they are proceeding the us wrong way to attain their ultimate ends. The Plain Man, being one of the workers himself, can thoroughly sympathize with men who are trying to bet l, ter their working and living conditions; but the underlying principles of the ol I. W. W. are greatly at fault. Nothing will ever be gained through sabotage Ic- or violence, for these practices antagonize the very people who could do them in most good. No fair or right-thinking man, whether he be union or non-union, in, will countenance destruction of private property, riot or bloodshed. So long as the rank and file of the I. W. W. hearken to leaders like Hayward and Covington Hall, who preach these incendiary doctrines, so long will they con lie tinue to lose ground, slide backwards, instead of improving their conditions. a- When the real workers awaken to the fact that these leaders are really the drones-never produce anything themselves but hot air; live off the labors of the others; set themselves up as sort of gods to be worshipped, and taking Sadvantage of a slightly superior intelligence and education, prostitute their gifts to mislead their fellows-when the workers awaken to these facts, there en will be a great upheaval in the ranks, and the real, earnest, intelligent battle for the uplift of the industrial workers will have begun; but never under the present regime. The members of the Timber Workers' Union, particularly, should take this lesson to heart and cut loose from its present leaders. They will then gain the support of that large element of the public who stand for fair play. The result of the trial itself should make that plain. The third, and not least important lesson, is that money, even when it is figured in thousands of dollars, cannot secure the conviction and execution of , human beings so long as our Juries are drawn from all classes of citizens particularly from the men who at all times live so close to nature. The ma r- jority of our citizens cannot be bribed nor intimidated, and so long as this Scondition exists men will receive justice. The milll.owners most closely con r, nected with this case can congratulate themselves on the fact that they are not haled before the bar of justice to answer for their part in the affair. 1 REV. SLACK PAINFULLY INJURED. Late Monday evening the news that 1 Rev. W. S. Slack had been seriously injured spread Algiers like wildfire, and many were the excamatlons of regret that Mr. Slack should have been the subject of so serious an acci ' dent. It was reported, at first, that he had fallen from a ladder and brok en a leg and arm, but later, to the re lief of his many friends, it was ascer tained that the leg was not broken, but there is, at present, some doubt regarding his arm. Not until the in flammation has subsided will it be finally known whether Mr. Slack's arm has been broken. The injury in both s is near the joint and will con fine Mr. Slack to his bed for several weeks. Mr. 1lack's injuries were re ceived by falling from a ladder which collapsed while he was hanging a pic ture. When the word of Mr. Slack's accident was reported at the meeting of the Algiers Improvement Associa tion a gloom was cast over the meet ing for a time and business was sus pended with discussing the result of the injury. Mr. Slack's physicians, Drs. King and Babin, report that their patient is doing as well as can be ex pected under the circumstances, and at present is being administered opl ates to relieve his sufferlngs. HALLOWE'EN PARTY. A delightful Hallowe'en party was given at the residence of MIss O. Short. Refreshments were servel and many games were played sad dancing was indulged in until a late hour. Those present were Misses L. Harrigan, M Cox, D. Aucoin, C. Hanley, M. John son, E. Thomas, G. Short, W. Short; Messrs. W. McGarry, P. McGivney, R Reaney, T. Morrison, O. Linguist, A Muntz, 8. Clements, C. Duran, A. Zat arain, C. O. Yalets, E. Casey. LOCAL MEN FORM COMPANY. The Southern Cities Corporation, of New Orleans, with a capitalization of $1,000,000, was chartered by the State Department at Dover, Del., on Nov. ist. The incorporators are: Adolph Spitzsfaden, T. P. Bell and Dr. R. L. Riley, all of West New Orleans. The object of the company, as set forth in the articles of incorporation, is to acquire personal property and real estate and to develop the same. The company will operate in this city as well as Galveston, Pensacola, Tam. pa, Atlanta, Birmingham and other im portant Southern cities. ACCEPTS GOOD POSITION. Peter Munts, the former secretary of the Orleans Levee Board, has aso cepted a position in the Auditor's De partment of the T. & P. Ry., and he will have his headquarters here in this city. Mr. Mlnts left for Dellas, Texas, on Monday, in order to acquaint imself with the dutles connected with the poestiom. He will returk here in ebout two weeks ALGIERS IMPROVEMENT. At the meeting of the Algiers Im a provement Association Monday night at Pythian Hall, quite a large gather It Ing was present to look after the work in which the Association has inter a ested itself for some time past. Pres Ident Jos. W. Lennox presided and Peter S. Lawton acted as secretary pro tem. in the absence of Peter SMuntz, who was out of the city. One of the principal subjects brought up at the meeting was the delay of the s Southern Improvement & Perry Co. in getting to work with the improvements that have been ordered by the city engineer. Almost everyone present expressed an opinion regarding these delays, and several resolutions were presented, but it was finally decided that Peter S. Lawton was to see the city engineer and ask that the plans for the improvement of the ferry houses, etc., be submitted to the As sociation for approval before the ac 's tual work has been begun. The mat )- ter of parks and playgrounds was an g other important subject brought up e before the Association and the Olivier s cemetery property was also taken up o again, together with the McDonogh h ville Park at the end of Teche street. ,t It was pointed out by several of the d members present that either one of e these places could not be obtained at e once for the city, for the fact that k. there was some trouble with the titles. d Several years ago the Olivier heirs of y fered to the city of New Orleans this property, with certain provisos, but it e was brought out at the meeting that d the city attorney advised against ac s ceptance of the property on account of I- not being able to receive it with pro i. per titles. It was also brought out that the McDonogh Park, which is lo a cated at Teche street near the parish t line, had not been properly dedicated t to the city of New Orleans and that the only evidence of its gift by John y McDonogh to the city was an old plat p showing this park and was designated on such map as Luna Park. It was e suggested that both of these matters be taken up with the mayor and city attorney to see what disposition could be made and to ascertain whether or not these breathing spots could be dedicated as public grounds for our district. It was estimated that the McDonogh square could be made a beautiful place for $2,500 and that it would require perhaps a sum twice this amount to obtain possession of the old Olivier cemetery place. * President Lennox appointed Messrs. e Julius Bodenger, Wm. Ward and Dr. C. V. Kraft as a committee to look af e ter the Olivier and McDonoghville parks and to report back to the As sociation. Peter S. Lawton read a communica tion from Leon Locke in which Mr. Lawton was requested to address the meeting of the. Interstate Inland Wa terways League of Louisiana and Tex as, which meeting is to be held at Pa lacios, Tex., on Nov. 21, 22 and 23. The Association appointed J. J. Man son a delegate to the convention and Mr. Manson signified his willingness to attend the convention to represent the Algiers Improvement Association. On motion it was ordered that the New Orleans Progressive Union and New Orleans Board of Trade be noti fied of the convention and to request that they also send a delegate. One of the new members of the As sociation, Zach Tinker, president of the Security Brewing Company, was present at the meeting and made quite an interesting talk. Mr. Tinker stat ed that while the brewery was in the hands of a receiver at present, a re organization was now being perfected and the brewery would soon be taken over by the new organization, a good deal of the capital for this new organi zation being subscribed for in St. Louis. Another feature of the Association's business Monday night was the "Buy at Home" campaign, which is to be started again. Last November the Association got out some handsome cards which were distributed to the 4ifferent merchants in our district, asking the people to buy at home. OYSTER STEAM. Saturday night the members of the Alhambra Gymnastic Club gave their second stag, which took place at the plant of the Security Brewing Com pany, where one of the famous oyster steams was enjoyed by those who were I lucky enough to attend. The members of the club assembled at their club rooms and marched in a body about 8 o'clock to the brewery, where all the preparations for the oyster steam had been completed. Col. Julius Suther land, who guards with great secrecy his receipt for steaming oysters, was the chlef chef in charge and Capt. Tom Harding was permitted to assist Mr. Sutherland in the discharse of his honorable duties. After the guests had partaken of this elegant repast the Relianc Band, of the city, arrived and furnished music for the occasion. I After the guests had appeased their I appetites, the club marched in a body, 1 headed by the Reliance Band, back to i the club rooms, where a meeting of all 'the stockholders was held and many important matters discussed and JC recommendations made for action in improving the club and obtaining ad dltional members. Some new features will shortly be added for the amuase meat of the members of the club and a Carnival bail has been spoken of as[ oe ol the eoml eveuta for the clibi. - A GENUINE SERVICE. 1. "I believe," says an old subscriber, it "that every time The Youth's Com r- panion enters a home it does that k home a genuine service." That de r- scribes the phrpose of the publishers s" exactly. The paper is not filled with d mischievous or idle thoughts to fill an Y idle hour. It provides healthy pas r time, recreation that builds up. It is ,e to the minds of eager and impression P able young people what sound athlet e lcs are to their bodies. n At a cost of less than four cents a :s week The Youth's Companion opens y the door to a company of the most It distinguished men and women in Am e erica and Europe. Whether they are e revealing the latest discoveries in sci d ence, or describing great industrial e achievements, or telling of their wan e derings in strange corners of the y world, or feeding the imagination with - rare stories, they are giving Compan ion readers the best of themselves. t Seven serials at least will be pub i lished by The Companion in 1913, and P nearly 200 other complete stories, in r addition to some ),0 special contribu P tions, and a treasure-box of sketches, I- anecdotes, expert advice as to athletic 1. sports, ideas for handy devices round e the house, and so forth-long hours of f companionship with the wise, the ad t venturous and the entertaining. An t nouncement for 1913 will be sent with K sample copies of the paper to any ad dress on request. s Every new subscriber who sends t $2.00 for the fltfty-two weekly issues of t 1913 will receive as a gift The Com panion Window Transparency and f Calendar for 1913, the most exquisite novelty ever offered to Companion t readers; also, all the issues of The Companion for the remaining weeks I of 1912, free. 1 THE YOUTH'S COMPANION, 144 Berkeley St., Boston, Mass. 1 t WOOD INSPECTS NAVAL STATION. I Notwithstanding the disappointment t r that General Leonard Wood, America's I ? foremost soldier, gave to the local na r val station committee in refusing to I e discuss naval affairs on his arrival I I here, he went Thursday morning with t the committee to inspect the site of a e the abolished naval station in Algiers, f and was apparently impressed by the 1 argument the committee made in an t effort to convince him that the naval t station should be revived. General Wood, accompanied by Cap tain Frank McCoy, left New Orleans Friday night, following two days of t pleasure and sight-seeing. From here f the soldier goes to Chattanooga, where he will, inspect Fort Oglethorpe, and from there General Wood will go to Atlanta and then to Charleston, where the inspection trip will end. From Charleston the army officers will re- t turn to Washington where a complete report of the country-wide inspection of army posts will be made by Gen- c eral Wood. t There is no doubt in the minds of o Mayor Behrman, Crawford H. Ellis, Rene F. Clerc, Captain Woodward and , others who accompanied General Wood to the naval station and to other points c in the city, 'but that the trip will re- a sult in great benefit to New Orleans, c for it is believed that in his report 2 General Wood will make a number of c recommendations to Congress that will a eventually mean the establishment of l an army post, probably on the site now r occupied by the Naval Station. t MT. OLIVET NOTES. Owing to the accident that befell the rector, there will be no 11 a. m. t service. on Sunday until he recovers. However, services will be held at 7:30 e a. m. and 7:30 p. m. and Sunday school e at 9:30 a. m. o The meetings of the confirmation class will be dispensed with until the rector has recovered. The Woman's Auxiliary held a very encouraging and enthusiastic meeting d Tuesday evening at the rectory. The d preparation of the Christmas box was h discussed and it was decided to send the box to the Morgansa flood suffer era this year. It is earnestly hopedo that each member will try to send to the Auxiliary for this box at least one piece of new clothing and as many good pieces of second-hand clothing as they can furnish. The meeting of the Junior Auxiliary will take place Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the church. p HALL'S JUDGE FACTORY. Our Recorder's Court has now be come noted as a Judge factory and the T latest product is Judge Ben W. Borne, (1 who, according to the Picayune, is not t a Democrat but a Ball Moose. Gov. Hall appointed Mr. Borne to the omfcee not because he did not belong to the Democratic party, but because he was looking for a good man, and that he has in Judge Borne. We congratulate both the new Judge and our economl- ot cal governor. The following Judges have recently held the reins at this court: Judge St Clement, Judge 0oft, Judge Sadler, Judge Levy and Judge Borne. Algiers is as praeductive of Judges as Kentucky is of aOmelmS. JUDGE SADLER QUITS BENCH COLD, AND CLERK GOES WITH HIM. Was Appointed by the Governor--Sad ler Goes Back to Railroad, Cre. b ating Unusual Situation. s I( From Daily States.) 1- "A peculiar situation developed , 1- the Third Recorders' Court last Ti:hr: day. Guy Sadler, whom Governor l1,All a named for the office in pla e of *.e s late Peter Clement, refusing to roal. it point Recorder Thomas Goff, nan:.I I- by Gov. Sanders, stated upon h's a:, e pearanee at the courthouse that :,e i- had quit his position. Clerk Frank M1. O'Keefe likewise u:n ceremoniously laid down his pen a:!, e taking his personal belonging%, lftt Sthe building. The day's docket \wa then disposed of by Assistant Recy- orl er Samuel Levy, with George ('. l'.I mer, the former clerk, whom O'K-#.:,, succeeded, holding down his old ;,lat Rumors to the effect that Recorde.r Sadler would resign his position oil Oct. 15 were in circulation prior ti, that date, it having been said that his leave of absence from the Southern Pacific Company expired on that date. However, Sadler insisted that he would not retire until his successor was ap pointed by the new commission form of government. Held Two Jobs. Since Oct. 15, it is said, he held both his public office as Third Recorder and his private position with the Southern Pacific, and for several days the mat ter has been the subject of much un favorable comment in political circles, especially in view of the fact that a supposed reformer was himself violat ing the principle of dual office-holding. According to a report heard Thurs day, Recorder Sadler was informed by the railroad company that he must give up either one position or the other and it was up to him to choose between the company's service and t the recordership. Naturally, he chose B his old place. The question again arises who will fill the vacancy. It will be remem I bered that this subject was discussed I at the time of the Sadler appointment, f some contending that the governor I, was without authority, and that the e power of appointment was vested in i the council. It was finally decided I that the governor had the right. Since Governor Hall appointed Re corder Sadler the resignation was sent s to the state's chief executive, but up to this time nothing has been heard from Baton Rouge as to the new ap pointee. The action of Clerk O'Keefe further complicates the situation, as there is no provision granting power to re corders pro tem. to fill vacancies of this kind. Ex-Clerk Palmer's experi ence and his familiarity with the office caused Acting Recorder Levy to call upon him to assist bhim in the disposi tion of the cases before the court, one of which was carried over from Wed nesday because Recorder Sadler was not at his office." The books of the third recorder's Icourt were being audited Monday by F. C. Font, accountant in the city -comptroller's department. Judge Guy Sadler recently resigned from the court, and as is the custom the books Iare being gone over after each retir ling judge has left office. The third recorder's court has resumed the even tenor of its way which gave evidence of being disrupted after the reslgna tlon of Judge Sadler, and Mr Font ex presses the opinion that the books have been kept in exceptionally busi nesslike condition. Frank M. O'Keefe, lately clerk of the second city court, and who re signed from his position Oct. 31, takes exception to an article appearing in an evening paper, stating that he left the office without finishing his duties as clerk, and without giving fair warning to Judge Levy, who lately succeeded Judge Guy Sadler. Mr. O'Keefe states that he attended to all the duties of his office for that day, and then Informed Judge Levy of his resignation, and George C. Palmer, former clerk of the court, was installed in his place to carry on the business of the office. STATEMENT OF THE OWNERSHIP, MANAGEMENT, CIRCULATION, ETC., OF THE HERALD Published Weekly at New Orleans, Louisiana, Required by the Act of August 24, 1912. Note-This statement is to be madet in duplicate, both copies to be deliv-. ered by the publisher to the postmas- n ter, who will send one copy to the Third Assistant Postmaster Generalt (Division of Classification), Washing- . ton, D. C., and retain the other In the t files of the Postoffice. Editor-Dr. C. V. Kraft. t Managing Editor-Dr. C. V. Kraft. a Business Manager-Dr. C. V. Kraft. Publisher-Dr. C. V. Kraft. Owner-Dr. C.'V. Kraft. Known bondholders, mortgagees and other security holders, holding 1 per t cent or more of total ameunt of bonds. mortgages, or other securities: o No bonds and no mortgages out- p standing. DR. C. V. KRA&J, Owner. s Sworn to snd subscribed before me this 15th day of October, 1912,. c ROBT. O'CONNOR, (Seal) Notary Plic. FOR A ALL B, ter bu in flrst.cl i1 1l hr A C King, 31 t cedit , tic 305Ya T ,IWANTED. Car r ni Thud a y 1 <L, . ;:t . Address . I a LOST. S ".,r ''lt buckle o i ' ,, ~ teas to Brooa "i4 S return to 718 elbey o SLOST. I' ~. lt'raer beads, hidren Pendcan treat i . a rket. rs Reture to1 rr -rr, ,. for reward. DIED Cararas.-Un Thursday 0, aot 11 ,u'c:ok a. m thenr d:u, a trr an illnes oat ,,Otir. I)eCeased hb, who* ..a, itcdi here in Opeltqoa ltr IlUalii lears. He is i furner. I~ho was a 2t t('l.tor and by two mIos dt;luhtcr, among whomen kh J. !ourne of our town. i, children and great.-gnd Cur i% e him. The funeral g last Friday afternoon at 3 o'e his late residence, 113 yx street. Members of Aiy g No. ,'549, Knights of Hoor, - deceased was a member, ttea. funeral. Interment was i street cemetery. Muntz.--On Friday morsri o'clock, Peter Muntz, one at ih and best known marine egasm after a lingering illae. lg born in Gretna sixtyereve m but had resided here fr lit twenty-five years. Petr M SMr. Muntz was employed by.e Coyle Co. as engineer at Y ent tugboats. He is srvtteg l wife, who was Min Harnt tand a son, Peter E. ats, relatives. The members I Engineers' Benevolent Aunks. 15 attended the fuersd, ft place Saturday evetag t et tclock from his late rulu Powder street. Intimmt s h Donoghville cemetery. CARD OF THANKS. The undersigned take this of extending thanks to thar friends for their ervices dihtn illness of the late Peter uIl for the many beautiful oral (8Bi~ed) Mrs. Peter Mau lsae HYMENEAL LILLY-LAUMAII. The marriage of Mii and Mr. Anton Lasman wII ized at home, Monday emJve her 28, at 8 o'clock nla the relatives. The homes e decorated with eleetri IIs T and ferns. The impum.l was performed by t'he Ij - Booth. Mendelsuobl's was played as the bidle soft, low music was rein the ceremony and 'sipa il rlage register. The birMe ed by her sister, Mirss 1l i acted as maid of homeir. IL white marquisette dre satin and pink eharie white silk and ckrId a bridesmaid roses and hiL man was the groom's Adam Lauman. The b_S, given away by her father Tracy Lilly, wore a whti dress trimmed with priha made with a draped sklLt. I bouquet of brides, rois 5 carried. The bride's t* Ik Eleanor Lilly and Marli acted as flower girls. Mr. M Anton Lauman, who ell 7 handsome presents, will hll - new home on the lo'er ' REGULAR MiETII The regular monthly Kindergarten Mothers' CIb . held on Friday, Nov. 8, St the kindergarten rooms - ville Annex. All menhmlZ ly requested to'attend thi business of great importcsM transacted. All moter dren in the kindergart a not members of this cl3b, - invited to attend and e ' bers. "'There wi' De W d all." METHODIST NO' : Beginning Sunday, N M the Home Mission 8 duct a series of meetia5 P odist Episcopal Chureh A program has been prUi ing entertaining talks "i speakers from the ei, by song and musle. contribute their sha reL so there will be 5 Everybody come!