Newspaper Page Text
- 1 IltI.l.slll 1: EVI RY Till SIiIAY. l;nterled at ,I l'i ,ifie at Neiw Orleans as .et ltd 1'1 +a, Matl Matter. "I'sI-' Iý 1F' NIIItýI'RiI'TIh N., itne 1 (1t" \lonth. in Advance... .10 (ne. 4 "I Y.p , 1in. Year, in .lvIanc '.......$1.t lilt. V. KILt AlI"I'... lEditor and Proprletor .Ld d r .e , a ll , inn u ln ien t'l i n to 1 1I1. l'. V. KIAIl'. No -,11 Verret Street. New Or le in i 1:1. Phone,. Algiers 30 . NEW ORLE.\ANS, LA., NOV. 14, 1912 'Fii ll II -Eit. ll l ii m ay I1i f ,und ait the fio 'T11RjII D III.: l:l. l4 I.il4 o ;r ifli(.i , .0o0i V. " r, ". i1 r,.,.r 1 "1 . IIE .Ii . 1 1. I ,1 1 ( * t lp eel , l l l ,Perd id o S, li' I tl tit I S It+)4 K STORiiE, 1;e!.,loul as .1 lr.a I. ILAY :,. S1h4-ll Av. ,nue. ll ,-h ri . r f. ili2 to g ,et T IIHE III.: .IL I ri, llatirl. w\ il tl.a notify the bu. i,.NVS. tion it early as Ia,-itleu. and not n i t i r than I. i lerted in T ilE ili Libll free .f charge. sitin d '"t the s-ndi'r. Wl do not publ,' ish youiir namile in o tin on with the ci.i Innlir .., dan til,.n "- cm1 , . s at -'. UlT' i we i llut i iit upon havIingi your naitl, ai, a guiaran tee of good fallth. TRADES BABEL COUNCIL 9 ROLL OF HONOR. McDONOGH NO. 4 SCHOOL. Scholarship and Deportment. 5 A-Reems Biehler, George Thorn Ing, Elmer Burton, Edward Chapman, Harry Hoke, Joseph Lamana. 5 B-Harry Laufer. 4 A-John Schwarzenbach, Rudolph Frenzel, Walter Davidson, Warren Spitzfaden, Julian Hogan, Archie Mc. Namara. 4 B-Byrnes Anderson, Noel Duvic, Louis Laufer, Tisdale Daniels, Mat thew Morse, Charles Burgis. 3 A-Frank Spahr, Francis Sadler, John Beninate, Bernard Grundmeyer. 3 B-Hart Schwarzenbach, McCleve Duvic, Joseph Garrick, John Kramme, Melford Petrie, John Forrest, Marion Ryan, Julius Hambacher, Gaines Gil der. 2 A-Joseph Folse, Michael Brown, John Glancy, Hellas Adams, Austin Spahr, Alvin Hoffman, Harold Win gerter, James Vinson, Cyril Brophy, Richard McCloskey, Henry Tierney, Andrew Buniff, Carroll Crane, Theo dore Korner, Linnell Penisson, James Calvin, Otto Meder, Fred Langford, Roland Cayard, Hillary Schroder, Lem ley Hubener, Milton Acker, Leslie Mc. Mahon, Roy Sutherland. 2 B-Tracy Entwisle, John Tierney. 1 A-Floyd Christy, Ira Olroyd, Mel bourne Reed, Ralph Umbach. Scholarship. 5 B-Andrew Yuretich, Philip Gay Gut, Harold Seymour, Lee Donner. 4 A-Herbert Bertrand, Archie Wol verton, James Hogan, Henry Page. 4 B-Miguel Vera, Harold Wrigley. 3 B-Robert Martinez, Theodore Wattigny. 2 B-Eldon Le Jeune, Wallace Ow ens, Arthur Felcher, Collie Pumatow, Harry McNeeley. 1 A-August Pujol, Morris Laufer, Rene Comeaux, Charles Henley, Alden Baker, Roy Dramm, Arthur Grand meyer. Deportment 5 B-George Hambacher. 4 A--Ployd Mahler, Junior Lejeune, Alton Humphrey, Emile Collette. 4 B-Herbert Hingle. 3 B-Joseph Dennis, George Adams, Jules Barry, Engene Rice, Theodore Lawson, Emile Whelan, Olding Platt. 2 A-John Talluto, Henry Burlett. 1 A-Frank Floyd. ENJOYABLE RECEPTION. On Friday evening Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Horaosky of 340 Belleville street, en tertained at a reception in honor of the fifteenth anniversary of the birth of their daughter Bernice. The home was beautifully decorated ferns and Bflowers and presented tty appearance. Many games played and dancing was Indulged Mrs. Blanche Plannegan, Misses El or and Nanette Pabares, Callie Johneon and Genevieve Heuer enter ta·lned with many fine instrumental selections. The evening was a most enjoyable one and the young hostess received the congratulaltons and good wishes of her many friends. Thoee present were: Misses Elea nor and Nanette Pabares, Calle John son, Alms 8mith, Irma Lea French, _I rena Riacher, Grace Lennox, Sidonia uBatherland, Ala Hornosky, Estelle HIbben, Ell Hotard, Lisette Richard son, Edna Gerretta, Alma Bouterls, Ruth Jlnnegan, Leash Vanderlinden, Alma Tufts, Aselle Hibbin and Gene vieve Hneer; Messrs. Arthur Vander lindea, Douglas Rooms, Chas, Corbett, George Herbert, Gus, Bruce and iKrby Barrett, Norman Brownlse, John Pol lock, Harry Nolan, Willie Umbach, Emmett Hotard, Willie Hoffstetter, Frank Moroy, John Smith, Foster Ry an and Dr. Leckert. LUTHERAN NOTES.I Service Thursday at 7:30 p. m. ngllsh service Sunday at 8 a m. Sunday school at 9:15 a. m. German service at 10:80 a. m., with holy communlon. Conreatloual meeting Tuesday at 1:30 p. m, with Helping Hang Society. On Saturday the child of Mr. and Mrs. A. Sutherland w bptised. The name gven the Ittle one was Male Mr. and Mrs Walter r w re seu s The Wreck on the Y. & M. V. BY THE PLAIN MAN. Sunday, midnight, occurred a rear end collision on the Y. & M. V. rail road, causing a disastrous wreck, in which many persons were killed and in jured. Up to this writing the blame has been placed on a flagman, who was sent back to flag the oncoming freight, but somehow failed in his duty. It is also reported that a complete report had been sent in by the division superintendent of the Illinois Central railroad to the Railroad Commission of Louisiana, which thereupon wired the Interstate Commerce Commission asking for a full investigation. This is another instance of the general inert attitude of our Railroad Commission. Here is a terrible accident in the confines of our state, over which the Railroad Commission has complete jur isdiction, and which it was their duty to immediately investigate: instead, they ask the Interstate Commerce Commission to investigate it, which will necessarily require some delay and let the facts grow cold. What should have been done was for our Railroad Commission to investigate the accident and report their findings, if they thought fit, to th% national Commission, who could then have have reviewed the matter. But such things never occur to the dormant intelligence of Louisiana's Railroad Commission. They are al ways ready to let somebody else do the work. If the Railroad Commission had been on its job all the time, perhaps this and other accidents would have been avoided. For the past year or more there has been a strike of the employees of the roads directly concerned in this wreck. Of the merits of the strike the Plain Man is not prepared to talk. suffice it to say that the striking employees have loyally stuck to their guns. and that meant great hardship and sacrifice to many of them. The railroad company has turned a deaf ear to all their pleas for adjusting the difficulty, and the press of the city has been exceptionally asleep on the mat ter. In the meantime, deprived of the services of competent help, the rolling stock of the railroad company has been falling to pieces. The strikers, in their bulletins, have repeatedly called the attention of the state and national authorities to the dangerous condition of the rolling stock of these railroads, and the danger incurred in traveling over such roads. No heed has been paid to these warnings either by the officials of the roads or by the officials of the state or government charged with the public safety. In this connection it is significant to note that the excursion train was stopped to make some repairs on the engine. The getting out of order of the eccentric under the engine may have been due to some unavoidable cause; it may also have been due to incompetent handling of the engine in the shops. This is a point that may particularly be inquired into by whoever investigates it. However, the point is, that if the excursion train engine had not needed repairs enroute, there would have been no accident, no dead, no injured. That is plain enough for anybody to see. Investigations after these terrible catastrophes have a sem blance of grim humor about them. If our public servants, who are pard by the people to see that the public travels in comparative safety, did some of this investigating beforehand, there would not be so many railroad accidents. It may be that a small bunch of determined citizens could do some investigat ing that would do more to remedy these evils than all our brilliant commis sioners put together. It diay also be well to note that the same conditions that tend to cause accidents like that of Sunday night also do much- to create the car shortage of which the South is now complaining. A Warm Session. A session of the Era Club, held some days ago in Gibson Hall, seems to have been quite a warm affair. Naturally the dear ladies were chagrined and disappointed over the defeat of the amendment to Article 210, permitting women to serve on school boards, etc., and are now seeking revenge. Some of the members went so far as to say that they would endeavor to have the women teachers thrown out of the public schools, declaring that if women could not serve on school boards, then they could not teach in the schools. The Plain Man can well understand the keen disappointment of the la dies over the defeat of their pet amendment, and can thoroughly sympathize with them, as he would like to see them enjoy some of the privileges of public life; but it is a great mistake for the women of the Era Club to allow their anger to so far get the better of their common sense as to lead them into making hasty, and foolish statements. Suppose they could succeed in forcing the women teachers out of the public schools-who would be the loser? Don't you see that you would be playing into the hands of the enemy? The ladies who made these rash statements did so believing that they would thereby cripple the teaching corps of the schools. They had better think twice about this phase of the matter. The Plain Man believes that more than enough men could be found to fill all the vacancies, and that in a more efm-. clent way than Is now done. However, I should rather see things remain as they are, as the contemplated action of the Era Club would create a condition of hardship and suffering on the women who make their living by teaching. I suggest to the women of the Era Club that they talk it over with the Bull Mooses in their respective neighborhoods; they will probably get some of that "spontaneous" sympathy here which will serve greatly to cool them down. METHODIST NOTES. The Week of Prayer will be observ ed at the Methodist Church next week. The following interesting program has been arranged: Sunday evening, sermon by the pas tor, Rev. J. W. Booth. Monday evening, there will be a spe d clal service for the young people. d Tuesday evening, Rev. H. R. Single s ton, of Parker Memorial, will be the d speaker. s Wednesday evening, Mrs. Jno. B. e Parker, of Rayne, and Mrs. Meekins, - of Mary Werlein Mission. Thursday evening there will be talks by Revs. J. M. Henry, J. L. Sutton and J. W. Moore. Friday evening there will be a union meeting at the First Methodist Church in St. Charles avenue. Special music has been arranged for at these meetings and the public is a cordially invited to attend. Following the week of prayer, be ginning Sunday, Nov. 24, a series of meetings will be held. It. N. Jeffery, who has assisted in two meetings here formerly, will assist in the singing, and Rev. Thomas, of Second Church, will do the preaching. To all these services the public will be given a cordial welcome. PROGRESSIVE JUNIORS. The Progressive Junior Euchre Club reorganized and held its Drst meeting at the home of Miss Irene Brookes. A good majority of the old members I were in their placps ahd several new ones were initiated. At the close of ten games the fol lowing held the highest scores: Miss Edwina Thorning and Mrs. G. C. Moses ley, the second and irst respectively; and Messrs. Arthur Herbert aend Percy a Laman. Consolatios were awarded Miss lose laiptem am Kent Christy, playting hr J. Ig Misses Elize Bonnabel and Maud Tufts, and Messrs. Kent Christy and Ernest Kokemore were guests of the club. The following are enrolled as mem bers: Misses Hattie Bucholz, Irene Brookes, Kate Clark, Marguerite Cor bett, Alma Goebel, Mabel Langwith, lone Lampton, Edwina Thorning, Hat tie Talbot and Mrs. C. G. Moseley; Messrs. Wallace Christy, Arthur Her bert, John Higgins, Claude Legarde, Charles Moseley, Richard Nichols, Pe ter Rupp, Wm. Sewall, Percy Lauman and Raleigh Williams. The next meeting will be held at the home of Miss H. Bucholz in Vallette street, on Thursday, Nov. 21st. ROSAMANO-BAGGESE. Invitations are out announcing the wedding of Miss Anna Elizabeth Rosar man4, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. Ro samano, of Verret street, to Anthony Joseph Baggese. The wedding will take place on the night of Nov. 20th, at 5 o'clock, at the Church of the Holy Name of Mary, Rev. Father Delaire of ciating. Miss Rosamano, who is but eighteen years of age, is the eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rosamano, a beautiful young girl, gifted and cul tured, while the groom, Mr. Baggese, is a trusted employe of U. Kohn Com pany, being one of their traveling sales men. After the wedding there will be a reception at Pythian Hall where they will receive their many friends. The young couple will reside in the city after their wedding. ADAMS' BATS poed of a Hare. Some motorists iu the Belfast North. ern Whig tell a very interesting story that illustrates how fast a hare can run. At a certain part of the tour the way ran straight for about two miles. with banks and hedges on either side Just about the beginning of thi. stretch a hare started out from the side and dashed along in front, right in the center of the road. Its ears were laid back. but every few seconds it raised first one ear and then the other. evidently to hear if the great ra;ing enemy was coming too near. The speed of the motor was increased until it reached twenty-six or twenty-seven miles an hour. If increased further it would have run down the hare The race continued for almost a mile and a half. At last an open gate into a field appeared. and through this the :ni mal dashed. The motor was slowed down. and from the slope of the ro:ad the men could see the bare running at full speed right across the larget field. Evidently it had not been tired by its mighty efforts to keep ahead of the automobile. The Famous Old Willow Ware. You may know a plate of old willow ware by thin decoration: On the right there is a n;and:arin's country seat. In the foreground there should be a pa vilion. In the background an orange tree and to the right a peach tree. The place is inclosed by a fence. and through the estate there should wander a brook, and in this brook there is an island high at the left side, with a cot tage on it. Over the brook there is a bridge, and on it there should be three figures. The willow tree, the famous willow tree. is at one end and a gar dener's cottage at the other. Two birds are high in the air above the picture The whole is supposed to tell the ro mance of the mandarin's daughter, who is one of the figures on the bridge. The others are her lover and the mandarin himself. The birds are turtledoves. Into which the lovers were changed by the gods that they might escape the wrath of Father Mandarin. who pur sued them. A Poet's Homely Face. The poet Rogers was afflicted with a notably unpleasant, cadaverous coun tenance, which, with all his intellectual power, was a mortification to him. To bhide his annoyance he joked about his ugliness incessantly and deceived his friends into supposing him indifferent to it. He once turned to Sydney Smith. who. with Byron and Moore. was dining with him. and said: "Chantrey wants to perpetuate this miserable face of mine. What pose would you suggest that I should take?" "If you really wish to spare the world as much as possible." said the wit. "I would. If I were you, be taken at my prapers, my face buried in my bands." Rogers laughed with the other per sons present, but he shot a malignant glance at the jester and. it is said. nev er fully forgave him for the bonmot. Knew Her Powers. Mother-Now do be careful how you act about that young man or people will think you are running after him. Daughter-I don't have to do that mother; I can win in a walk.-Boston Transcript. No Temptation. Mrs. Farmer-Wouldn't you like to do a little bit of work just to see how it feels? Weary Willy-1No. lady; de morbid and horrible hez no fasclnation fer me wotever.-Puck. Banknotes. The cost of printing a banknoto IN 3 2-8 cents. and after it has been woen out it costs 2 mills to destroy it. Unclaimed Freight Sale! 521-523-525 Canal Street Just received $25,000.00 worth of Unclaimed Freight from our New York Buyer, consisting of CLOTHING, RAINCOATS, PANTS, SUITS, SHOES and HATS that he bought for little more than freight and express charges. We must dispose of these goods in the next FIFTEEN DAYS, and to do so we must sell them at 25c on a Dollar That means one dollar will buy $4.00 worth of Clothing, Shoes, etc. Remember, you have heard of differ. ent sales in this city, but you must call at this great Unclaimed Freight Sale to get real good merchandise for a little money. This Clothing Sale Will Start To-Morrow Morning, 9 a.m. and will continue for the next Fifteen Days. Don't fail to come, if not to buy, just to see some real genuine bargains that were never silpwn before in New Orleans, as you can see by a few items mentioned below. Unclaimed Freight Sale, 521-523-525 Canal St., next to Oodchaux Building Suits Raincoats Slicker Suits $s.00 and $10.00 Suits WE MANUFACTURE RAINOAS-- go at .....................4.95 NOUGH SAID And Slicker $13.00 to $16.00 Suits Extra s aecl slightly damaged dles' Co .............2.00 o at ...................l .952 andShoe $16.00 to $18.00 uits Ralneoats ..................1 .25 Shoes--Shoes go at ..................... 9.95 $3.00 "and 4.00........... 5000 gdb d oor S leanu $10.00 Blue rge Suits its ..................75 tu e of New Orea' best go at ....... ....95 $4.50 to b5.00 known actorles 15. to 18. Blue Serge Raicoat.......................2 25 $225 hoe a......... 1.45 8uits go at ................. 8.9i ,, . ......... ... ut oat....8.95 EXT.RA PECIcat --Fully guaranteed 1000 Pairs Gun Metal Bluchers; can $20.00 to 2.00 Bleanot, sold regularly not less than be used for heavy dress or light work Suit0.0 o $at...............10.95 $.00. Good for a Fish 9.95 s .. Ta---pca . . $3.00 shoes go at ........1...175 Pants Hats and Caps 300 Pairs Tan Calf and Chocolate Vi, EXTRA BP1I Kid Bluchers; also high lace in Tan . EXTRA ou One lot of 50e and 75e 25 Calf Pants.................1.00 o Cape t ....... ... . ... .$3.00 shoes go t ........... .75 $1.2 Working ......1.0a Imported ............5... 3500 Pairs Shoes, made in New Orleanf. Pants................ ...98 Hats ................. .. 75c .iot. $2.50 All-Wool One lot of $2.50 and $3.00 fats. best 3.50 shoes ................ 1.95 Pants ...5 make, standard brands, such as WII- 300 Pairs Orleans Shoes, Gun Metal .s Gy n ....................... 1.0 1Cn $3.00 Seg .oloR Hats ...................... 1 .50 $3.50 values ..... $. ... ... .5" Umbrellas 300 PLairs Vic Kid, Tan Kid. Tan Calf, Putan .......... ....... Te and 1.00 In high and low shoes for - ..................... 1.95 $.0 ad $............5 20 00 Ums$2.ad $2.50 Pairs Vki Kid, Patent Leather, Pant......... .. 298 Umbrel ............. .1.00 Callfskin Tan Calf, Coltkin, in fact, $. .... .. 00 sad $.W . . every high-price leather made. These Small lot of $4 aa d; Pnt shoes aand oxfords are manufactured while t heyo $ byth ....... Worldsr best shoemakers to sell wTth se one yu Oay 50e or nd $.6- .aC f ,.a Overcoats or more for ................2 Our price ...... ... .35 o8veroats....... ... .....4.95 Sweaters For Ladies $15.00 ..1.00.... Hurrah for Smwter Coats-Just in time. 500 Palr hLgh and low, all kinds and O$r. otd $1........ ...... . 8.95 This is a 4argain of all bargalns. We make-. $20.00 to ............ don't eare to telU you the value. Judge $3.00 vales at ........... 98 C Ora$20.00 to 6.00 ......10.95 for yourself- Overcoats ........... . Your choice ...............45c 500 Pairs Ladies' Oxfords, manufac One lot of Cravsettes lot of Odd Coa turd by Holters-.Cravin Shoe Co. eas low as ..... .t... .Ou4lg out oat. s, ....49 These Ofos never sold less than u ow u ....... . ot t .4......... .ý. UanclaImed freght . Ties Vests J .......... .... One lot of !llk Ties- C Whavepletyof'em Your choie while they last...... as low as.................. 25c o .we 3,3'id 4 If these prices don't make you think, we don't know what will. Nothing q bot s no additional cost fu ftany bldilg, fl kemo , ·l ndiee fan flhtbl5. Evrythi is reduseto the point to fit the rich and the peNe. .UNCLAIMED FREIGHT SALE, 5214I.fi Canel Stret w I l-I I I Il OLROYD--HOTARD. A quiet but pretty wedding took place Wednesday morning at 7 o'clock at the Church of the Holy Name of Mary, the contracting parties being Miss Florence Olroyd and Theo. lto tard. TJe attendants were Misses Lillian ilotard and Ethel Olroyd and Messrs. Roland and Norman llotard. The bride, who is the charming young daughter of lion. and Mrs. Fos ter Olroyd, is a most accomplished young lady, while the groom is one of our most prominent young men. They are both very popular in our town as was attested by the numer ous costly and handsome presents. After the ceremony, a breakfast was served at the home of the bride's pa rents in Pelican avenue. The young couple left the same morning for a trip to Washington, I). C. On their return they will reside in Bermuda street, near Pelican avenue. GRAND OFFICERS VISIT FRIDAY. Crescent Lodge to Celebrate. On Friday night, at the regular meet ing of Crescent Lodge No. :1, K. of P.. there will be a reunion of the mem bers in honor of the visit of the Grand Officers who will make their official visit to the local lodge at their regu lar meeting Friday night. Arrange ments have been made whereby an entertainment will be provided and re freshments for all those who will be present. The members of the sister lodges are also rspectfully invited to be present and more especially the members of Crescent Lodge, who have not been attending regularly. A GIFT WITH A THOUGHT IN IT. There's one very simple way out of the Christmas shopping problem: don't shop, but sit quietly at home and sub scribe for The Youth's Companion. The chances are, too, that no present you could buy for the young friend or the family you delight to honor could confer so much pleasure as this gift of The Youth's Companion for a whole round year-fifty-two weeks' issues, and the fifty-second as keenly antici pated and enjoyed as the very first. There will be stories for readers of every age; sound advice as to athlet ics; suggestions for the girl at col lege or making her own way in the world; good things for every member of the family-all for $2.00-less than four cents a week. The one to whom you give the sub scription will receive free all the re maining issues of 1912, as well as The Companion Window Transparency and Calendar for 1913, in rich, translucent colors. It is to be hung in the window or over the lamp shade. You, too, as giver of the present will receive a copy of it. THE YOUT0H'S COMPANION, 144 Berkeley St., Boston, Mass. FOR SALE-FURNITURE, ETC. On account of departure from city I desire to sell entire contents of my home, consisting of sitting room set (wicker), oak bedroom suit, heavy plate glass mirrors, oak dining set, iron beds, kitchen set, pictures, mat ting, rugs, etc.; will sacrifice if sold immediately. Will sell all or part. Everything almost new. Call and see for yourself. 525 Seguin street. CONFIDENCES. All confidence is dangerous un less it is complete. There are few circumstances in which it is not best either to hide all or to tell all. La Bruyere. Unfair. Another unfair thing in life tlI bride, with a wealth of hair. w.ir- : veil, but the groomw, , wlho has a I: spot and really needs a veil to (,'.ver it is denied the privilege.-A thi -.i Globe. At Times. "Is tMaud a good listener?" "Yes; when she hears herself talk ing."--Boston Transcript. A Curious Archipelago. The Maldive :archipelago. lyint it the Indian oce:n. several hundred miles southwest of the southerl,,r int of Hindustan. is in ha:lited. but it r:are ly sees visitors from the civilJve' world. These islands. :1ll collu ~.1 of coral rock. are no fewer than I 1 ,l+M in numtber. Few of them rise inii than seven or eight feet :abIle the level, although they conta;in c'..": :t palms and otilher forms of vegetati:,n: Hundreds and hulndreds of little i lands. ranged round in a: circle. % ith narrow and shallow clhanneiiils hlt welen, form atolls or rings. having qui't :tW. ters within. Occasionally in this unique group an individual island it found in the form of a ring with a smooth lake inclosed in its coral emr brace. Handel's Pensions. No other musician of his time was n fortunate in money matters as Handel. For a "Te Deum" composed to cele brate the peace of Utrecht he was given a pensjpn of £200 a year until his death. making £9.600 in all. Another of his compositions secured a pension of a similar amount from George I.. and for the last twenty years of his Ilfe he drew a further £200 a year fr,an Qdeen Caroline. So. although he lost £10.000 in an unsuccessful attempt to run opera in London. Handel died pos sessed of £20,000. the largest fortune realized by any musical composer until the dawn of the nineteenth century. The Dogcart. A memory of the times when dogs worked for .a living in England Is seen in the "dogcart." which originally was literally drawn by dogs and, until prohibited in 1839 by act of parliament, was the workingman's usual means of taking a run into the country. Strong half bred mastiffs were usually em ployed. and these thought nothing of conveying their masters fifty or sixty miles in a day with no more sustenance than bread soaked in beer. Contrasts. "Look at that careworn looking man In deep thought and the merry dog with him chasing his tall. Yet both are doing the same thing." "What's that?" "Trying to see how they can make both ends meet"-Baltimore Ameri can. Nothing Doing. Miss Pflippe-A penny for your thoughts! Professor Hardfax-You'll find them all collected in four volumes. but the price is $1.25 a volume.-Ex change. A Tense Matter. Millie-Was that your Intended with whom I saw you yesterday? Grace Yse. my present "future." so to speak. Satire. Bad promises are better broken than kept. -Lincoln. ,.ant : " SALE-FOR FOR SALL raster buggy :r fi rstclas SKing, 305 yv WANTED. Irnished roo X. \ddress B. LOST. . ut bckle on gle b'' to Rrooklyn As. *rn to g18 Bellerilij LOST. ,ita ýr beads, oR t tO «,,n Pelican Iirk4.t. Return to ;or reward. LOST. Stid pin. Lost betv u uI illly streets or o0 :. RieWard if retulti LOST. .nieled sash pin. ~l .li, Iin efnameled w t n Reward if rets 1i" DIED Richardson--The deatL'h Thomas Francis l , hirsh Oc'urred Monday 6: 1- , .l o(k, was iadgg a his Ian}i friends. AltbeL y best of health, his dead we pected and consequeatlr, g off of a young life Just as Mfr tered manhood was a tdayl,4 Deceased wag born Is thel ty-three years ago and wasl son of T. F. Richardeason ll Kate Tagne. He was a oa the Marine Engineers' Beami ciation, members of which tion attended the ftawil. is survived by his father a mother and by one brelthr sa sisters. The funeral took plae morning at 9:30 o'clock fule. residence, 712 Pellema am neral services were held atill of the Holy Name et laty, l . solemn requiem maus w. mig terment was in Metairl, emuin Hughes-On 3Mo aly t:0 a. m., Albert Hughesll, m tlk Odenwald and the late James died at the'age of twestrwmap Deceased was a native of Alan funeral took place Tses#y qIil 4 o'clock from the relidba I step-father, 827 Tehe dhiLt W ment was in St. BarthlemR tery. MaCAlS he * Each tm. Is bcitlM work. lterftleg thet of labor.svig mi5l for womeL. TheI a S McCALL PATT'RNS em style 1. msimplity Il gAi M -, 1o and 16 tntmr. The publlIshes of MC*l1i&W ,ammannee at anr pa.3 tcCALL s onlyMraI.i worth le. 00. Ta.m., Si9 A s ~j t fr-non lour flrs copy e c ,uibi. rhle quickly. NOTF AskoeralheWcep Floor Finish will hold Its surfae s if you b-at it wIth a iii ham,,ner as hard ms e~ hit. Ylu will dent th e u4 lllldler,-thl, bsut KnI ur facewri" bethe tre J ever-t.,,ugeh. durable. liant, cmliring KYANIM fluish. Ask your deal. Male b, Bosteeb Uh FELIX BORN&K o Ii6II PetirU' M. AuoUSTM.e ~e Cut it in F,,. Fix your gas ti:t it will cut yort :: half. Th'lis is done by -I shaw System wIc . just adopted. i Gas stoves rni"i:d regulated. GEO. W. 15?