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PUBLrSHED EVERY THURSDAY. Entered at the I'ostomce at New Orleans as Second-Class Mail Matter. TEIRMS OF StitsCRII1'lON. (Ino Copy, One Month. in Advance... .10 roue 'olpy. One Year, in Advance.....$1.00 it.c. V. t K.AlIT...Editor and Proprietor Addresa all communications to DR. C. V. KItAFT, No. 500 Verret Street, New Or lean', La. P'hone. Algiers 503. NEW ORLEANS, LA., DEC. 5, 1912. PTHE IIERAILI' may be found at the fol itwing !:aces : Tit 1IIF ltkATaD (Algiers Office,, 500 Ver rct sreet. TIIE iIE.RAI.I (City Opcee, 5'23 Perdido Street. St'IIROEIDER'S BOOK STORE, Opelousas Avenue. rEO. E. i;AYER, Slidell Avenue. Srubecrilers falling to get TIlE hIERAID regularly, will please notify the business manager, No. 500 Verret street. I'lease send communications for publica tion as early as possible, and not later than Tuesday night. All eommnlications, such as letters from the people and news notes of ball:s, lawn 1,ai-t... dancan and personal mention will be Inserted in PIIE IiEIIALU free of charge. No communlcation will he received unless signed by the send,'r. We do not publilsh yner tame in connection with the comn Inunication Itb'e' you so state., tut we mullt insist upon having your name as a guaran tee of good faith. ROLL OF HONOR. McDONOGH NO. 4 SCHOOL. Scholarship and Deportment. b B--Thomas Dupuis. Iouis Nelson. 7 B--Magnus HIarper. Walter Wells, Daniel Knowles, William Tufts. 6 A-Strueby Drumm, William East wood, Joseph Rosamano, John Stassi. Joseph Rumore, August Tamborello, Harold Marcour. 6 B-Anthony Gerrets, Milton Mas sie, Charles Stacy, Stanley McMahon, Richard Maher, John Hambacher, Thomas Butler. 5 A-Harry Hoke, George Thorning, Elmer Burton, Edward Finley, Edward Chapman. 5 B-Harry Laufer, Philip Gayaut. 4 A-John Schwarzenbach, Herbert Bertrand, Rudolph Frenzel, Floyd Mahler, Warren Spitzfaden, Walter Davidson, Archie McNamara, Albert Monaco, Anatole Lejeune, Julian Ho gan, James Hogan, Edward Burns, Archie Wolverton. 4 B-Noel Duvic, Byrns Anderson, Matthew Morse, Tisdale Daniels, El liot Hafkesbring, Herman Troeclair, Charles Burgis, Leslie Johnson, Stan ley Barras, Louis Laufer, Henry Ger rots. 3 A-Bernard Grundmeyer, Edgley Schroth, Frank Grundmeyer, Sidney Conrad. 3 B-Harte Schwarzenbach, John Hambacher, McCleve Duvic, J. Gar rick, Gaines Gilder, Theodore Wattig ney, Expedite Reaney, John Forrest. 2 B-Eldon LeJeune, Wallace Owens, Harry McNeeley, Tracy Entwisle, Jno. Talluto. 1 A-Roy Drumm, Melbourne Reed, Ira Olroyd, Morris Laufer. 1 B-William Ellis, Don Duffy, Joe Gast, Luclen Forsythe, Clyde Gilder, Louis Acker, Peter Anderson, Albert Newberry, Floyd Umbach, Carson Smith, Albert Monroe. Scholarship. 5 B-Andrew Yuratich. 4 A-Alton Humphrey, Edward Stras sel. 4 B-Dreyfus Korner, Joseph Scla fani, Nat Bennerfleld. 3 B-Marion Ryan. Deportment. 8 A-Kirk Abbott, Irvin Brlel. 7 B-Edgar Cayard, Thomas Durand, Robert Kennedy. 5 A-Schabel Burton, Joseph Blum. 5 B--Stuart Hotard, Roy Parker, Vincent Reanmey, Orrln Christy, Adolph Schwalb, Emmett Mahoney, William Spencer, William Niklaus, George Hambacher, Hilliard Bach, Paul Se bring, Ringold Oliver. 4 A-Theodore Johnson. 4 B-Albert Senner, Alvin Leeourt, Robert Hammond, Vernon Durand, Warren Strasser, Fred Smith, Leslie 8turtevant, Curtis Lange, Harry Le court. 3 A--Haywood Vallette, Prank Pahr, Ralph Gerrets, William Nolan. 3 B-Lee Acker, Olding Platt, Geo. Adams, Cyril 8chindler. 1 B-Charles Ch~rletlanson, John Hann, Bertrand Peck, Delma Petrie, James Calvin, Horace Harris, Clifford Angelo. EELLEVILLE NOTES. Fifth Annual City Spelling Match. The ith aesamn pelling contest will be held at some time before Jan. 31St, 1913. It his beeS decided to test all the pupils of the fourth and grSnammern grades, but In determining the percent age for the diferent classes one paper may be eliminated for every dtteen pupils, or major traction thereoo, in the wlde, provided that the percent age of the paper so eliminated is less than 50 per cent. The elimination is to be upon the basis. those present and not upon the number on roll. Not more then two pperon may be elimi nated itn any grade. The words will be taken from thei speler, Seoraphy, history, erithmeti'e l and grammar as outlined In the coursnme at study. lfty words will be dictated. : To determine the city champlarh1p, fmt place in any grade i be eount ed 5 pointsl; seond a 3 points; third place, 2 polnt and fourth place, 1 point. The Weekly Grind. BY THE PLAIN MAN. COMMISSION GOVERNMENT. Beginning last Monday, the old councilmanic form of government for New Orleans passed into the pages of history, being superseded by the newer and more modern commission government. While commission government has been tried and proved successful in many of the smaller cities of the country, New Orleans is the first big and important city to adopt it. The new regime was inaugurated under the most favorable auspices, and judged by the personnel, the new commission should prove eminently successful. Already. however, there has been some veiled criticism from the reform press, regarding some of the appointments to the subordinate offices. This, though, is to be expected, as the sting of defeat has not yet worn off, but the Com mission should not let itself be embarrassed by the disgruntled ones. So long as the new Commission Council gives us a sound, economical business admin istration, there can be no complaint. In Mayor Behrman, the new govern ment has an experienced and able leader, and he may be trusted to guide it safely over any shoals it may meet. The new government should prove highly successful and a boon to New Orleans, and we believe it will. CHRISTMAS SHOPPING. You are almost daily admonished by the big newspapers to do your Christmas shopping early. They may be sincere in their solicitude for the shop girl, or it may be that they wish to show the large advertisers that they have their interests at heart. A plain man can only concern himself with those of his kind. When he drops into one of the big stores a few days before Christmas and notes the drawn, tired faces of the patient girls, he can only vow to raise his voice to make their task easier. There are just nineteen days left for Chirstmas shopping. Don't wait until the seventeenth or eight eenth day to do your shopping, but start now. It will not only make your shopping expedition more satisfactory to yourself, but it will tend to lighten the burden on several score of your fellow-humans. The season approaching i. the one of good-will and peace on earth. Don't save up all your good-will for Christmas day itself, but let a little of it evaporate in advance, to the benefit of the tired workers. By spreading their labor over the longer period you will lighten their burden. You will also make your own task the easier, for it is better to buy now while some order exists than to wait until the last minute, when chaos reigns, and the girls are too tired and worn out to give you proper attention. Now is the time to do your Christmas shopping! NEW TRAIN SCHEDULES. There has been a great deal of discussion during the past few days over a change in schedule of the trains of the Y. & M. V. railroad out of New Orleans. The afternoon papers claim that the change was made, first as a reward to the morning papers for the gentle way in which the railroads were handled after the Montz wreck, and second, as a rebuff to the afternoon pa pers for the scorching administered on the same subject. The Plain 'Man was always under the impression that trains were run and schedules adjusted for the accommodation of the general public, and not for the convenience of the newspapers. If the new schedules provide greater convenience to the travel ing public, and less convenience to the afternoon papers, then they are good schedules; for it is of vastly more importance that the public should be expe ditiously carried from point to point than that a few hundred or thousand newspapers should be done so. The question is one strictly for those who travel, and the business community. Until they are heard to complain in numbers, it would be idle to criticise the railroads simply because two news papers are dissatisfied. The announcer of the words will appear in your school without notice. It would, therefore, be well to impress upon your pupils that they be ready at all times for the test, and that all put f, orth their best efforts to improve their ability to spell. Paper will be furnish e ed contestants at the schools. No class with less than seven pupils t present on the day of the test will be 2 allowed to participate. In such case, no elimination of any paper will be al lowed. Where there are two or more classes of the same grade in different class rooms, the classes will be consolidated if possible, so as to require but one dictation of the list of words. Second Monthly Review in Spelling. 8th Grade A-Average, .955; perfect papers, 9; words dictated, 1,000; mis spelled, 45. 8th Grade A-Average, .9513; per fect papers, 7; words dictated, 1,150; misspelled, 56. 6th Grade A-Average, .9411; per fect papers, 14; words dictated, 1,750; misspelled, 103. 7th Grade B-Average, .92; perfect papers, 4; words dictated, 1,550; mis spelled, 117. 3rd Grade B (First Div.)-Average, .908; perfect papers, 2; words dictated, 500; misspelled, 46. 5th Grade B-Average, .9027; per fect papers, 7; words dictated, 2,200; misspelled, 214. 7th Grade B-Average, .8695; per fect papers, 4; words dictated, 1,450; misspelled, 189. 6th Grade B-Average, .8606; per feet papers, 0; words dictated, 1,650; misspelled, 230. 4th Grade A-Average, .855; perfect papers, 3; words dictated, 1,600; mis spelled, 232. 4th Grade B-Average, .85; perfect papers, 0; words dictated, 1,450; mis spelled, 217. 5th Grade B-Average, .83; perfect papers, 3; words dictated, 2,450; mis spelled, 430. 3rd Grade A-Average, .8074; per fect papers, 0; words dictated, 1,350; mlsspelled, 261. 3rd Grade B (Second Div.)-Aver age, .8074; perfect papers, 1; words dictated, 700; misspelled, 135. School Month of City to Correspond With That of State. The school month for pupils in the city corresponds with that so comsd- I ered bythe 8tate. They end, this sea-. son, on October 18, November 18, De eember 16, January 22, Tebruary 21, March 25, April 22, May 20 and June 13. Pupils' reports are itssed three school days after the end of the pupils' school month. The month for teachers is as here tolor, aecordeg to cale . a1r Thanksgiving at Believille School. The usual beautiful celebration of Thanksgiving took place at this school the day before the 28th. Following the sympathetic observance of kind childish hearts, lists of deserving poor were made by the distribution com mittee, who noted the number and means of support of the families re commended and who, on this day, di vided the contribution made accord ingly. The children brought their offerings in the morning. These were divided and placed in baskets by noon by "the committee," and, at 2 p. m., vegetable and fruit "tickets" given as the chil dren assembled for the program, were divided among the institutions apply ing for assistance. Cash contributions were given to a local association of charitable workers. A beautiful feat ure of the program was the march of the little "basket girls" as they started on their pleasant mission of bringing forty-eight baskets to the needy. The distribution committee was com posed of Misses Irene Crane, chair man; Loretta Shook, Emma Skirfng ton, Mary Stenhouse and Irene Brooks. The following was the program: "Proclamation of the President of the United States," reading by Imo gene Barrett. "Thanksgiving," poem, by Veronica Hanley. "Thanksgiving in New England," by Velma Renecky. "His Thanksgiving Dream," by Ma bel Comeaux. "Thanksgiving," reading, by Alita Baker. "Story of the Pilgrims," reading, by Eugenia Penisson. "Thanksgiving Day," reading, by Al ma Swart. "Thanksgiving Dinner," by Katie Schabel, Sary Hogan, Rennette Ken nair and Jane Bennerleld. "Thanksgiving Thoughts," by Julia Cayard. "Thanksgiving," reading, by Elinor Rooney. "My Thanksgiving," by Orrie Sum mers. "Thanksgiving Joys." "A Thanksgiving Anticipation." LETTER LIST. List of unclaimed letters remaining at Station A, New Orleans postomce, for the week ending Dee. 5th, 1912: Women-Mrs. Charlotte Brown, Miss eatrice Bleavenue, Mrs. Viola Fred. ertek, Mrs. Mary Headspest, Mrs. Wil lima Johnson, Mrs. A. E. Lauland, Jr., Mis Ruth Robertson. men-James Alwert, Richard Hall, La Pas Iapae, Prank Shrane Shonme, App Tribett. MseeUneous-rap, Hines, Myers a Stave & Reading Mfg. A. F. Lon.har.t Poste J. W. Dealpl. Sept, MAYOR BEHRMAN PRESENTED WITH HANDSOME PLAQUE. Mayor Behrman was presented with a handsome plaque Saturday afternoon by a number of friends as a token of their esteem and in honor of the be ginning of his third administration. The friends were in the main em ployees of the Sewerage and Water Board. The beautiful gift was grace fully presented to the mayor by little Miss Myrtle Florence Moffat, the win. some four-year-old daughter of A. G. Moffat, the head of the collecting de partment of the board. The presentation speech was made by J. A. Koehl. When the pretty little miss gave the elegant present hhe re ceived a resounding kiss from the chief executive of the city, as well as a box of candy. The plaque contains an engraved pic ture of the mayor in burnished gold in the center. while on either side are flowers in silver, and at the bottom of the design is a splendid cut of the city hall. On the reverse of the plaque are the names of those who contributed to the presentation. The following in scription appears: "Presented by friends to the Honorable Martin Behr man, elected mayor of New Orleans, 191,4, RIGHS, 101 ." WHAT IS NEWS? We are often asked by our subscrib ers, when they bring us some person als or other news, what our charges will be to publish the same in The Herald. It is for this reason that we are writing this article in the attempt to make clear to everyone what we consider to he news and what we con sider as "pay matter." News is any information that is of interest to others besides yourself. Included under this head may be men tioned marriages, births, deaths, chris tenings, parties, balls, entertainments for charitable institutions or enter tainments for any other purpose where no admission is charged. Any news items on the above subjects will be welcomed at our office and we will be pleased to write them up in the next issue following. In sending in infor mation or news to The Herald it is im perative that you sign your name to the article. Please remember that we do not publish your name in this con nection, but we want it on the article you send us, as a guarantee of your good faith in the premises. We make small charges for adver tisements in our "Want Column" and "For Sale" column, and also for cards of thanks. We want to especially mention per sonals. If you or any of your family are going away or you have visitors at your house from other towns, we will be pleased to know this. This class of news is known as personals and we are always glad to publish them free of cost. News of any character must reach The Herald not later than Tuesday night, 7 o'clock. TWO DELEGATES FROM ALGIERS. Mayor Martin Behrman and Theo dore J. Laln were the only two dele gates from our side of the river to at tend the great convention at Washing ton now in sesslbn. This convention devotes its energies and influence to the improvement of our harbors and waterways, and our section being particularly interested in this, it goes without saying that a large delegation at Washington, espe cially influential men, will be the means of securing for us that for which we most desire, namely: the improve ment of our intercoastal canals and the improvement of our river and har bor. Mayor Behrman has always tak en a considerable interest in this work and being a personal friend of Sena tor-elect Ransdell, we may feel certain that the mayor and his delegation will receive such recognition as we are en titled to. There was quite a large del gation from the city to attend the con vention and we are pleased to note that we are represented in Washing ton by at least two of our citisens. OUR CHRISTMAS EDITION. Our next issue, which will be De cember 12th, will be our Christmas Edition. This will be a twenty-page paper with colored cover page in keep ing with the holidays. Besides the regular local news there will be spe cial pages and articles containing children's Christmas presents and Christmas suggestions, as well as sev eral articles on Christmas menus and other matter relating to the Yuletide. All those desiring additional copies of The Herald next week must make their requisition early, as they may be disappointed like last year, when we were completely sold out on Thursday night. SALOON VETOED. ,All but one of the ordinances passed at the final meeting of the old City Council Tuesday night of last week were srgned by Mayor Behrman, ex cepting the one granting permialsion to Paul Legnon to operate a colored barroom at 600 Homer street, which the mayor stated he will not sin. A P~rotest was led against the granting of the permit, but it was concluded by the Coancil that as all of the eoumtt teesm had pased out of exialstence and there was nobody to which the subect aruld be referred, tha t iot ald be the s t thing to pam the ordace. But he magor l met view It in that ALGIERS IMPROVEMENT ASSOCIA TION. The Algiers Improvement Associa tion will meet next Monday night and it is hoped that there will be a large attendance, as matters of importance will be discussed. It is reported that at an early elate the franchise for th0 Third l)istrict ferry, in which the or ganization is interested, may be of fered for sale, if plans now maturing are carried out. PETITION FOR NEW SCHOOL. A petition is being prepared by resi dents in the lower end of Algiers that will be presented in the near future to the new school board. in the hope that educational facilities will be afforded children, to the number of at least 2go, who live in the section between the Lawton schools and those in the thick ly settled part of Algiers. A site is already owned by the city in the rear of the Naval Station and it is contended by those behind the ap peal that something should be done at once to prevent children from having to walk so far to school, and through wet grass, endangering their lives and making them sick. It is confidently expected that the board will see the wisdom of building a school in the location selected, and it is hoped that the relief will be speed ily given. PLAYGROUND AGAIN DISCUSSED. The I'laygrounds Commission re ceived additional money from the bud get committee and the people in Al giers are discussing the advisability of interesting the members of that body in giving the Fifth District its first playground. This question is not a new one, being agitated often, but nothing was accomplished. Several persons speaking of this question stat ed yesterday that now is an excellent time to advocate the improvement, and they feel sure that Mayor Behr man will lend his influence to securing it. CHRISTMAS EUCHRE. A grand Christmas euchre will be given on Dec. 21st by Orange Grovd No. 9, Woodmen Circle, at St. Mary's Hall, corner Eliza and Verret streets. There will be a large number of beau tiful souvenirs for the successful play ers and in addition there will be an entrance prize. There will be no ad mission charged but the tallies will cost twenty-five cents. The committee that has charge of the affair promises a good time to all who attend and that all of the members will devote all of their energies towards making the af fair a success is assured. THE WOODMEN CHRISTMAS TREE The Orange Camp No. 8 Woodmen of the World. through its chairman, Chas. J. Donner, of 807 Opelousas ave nue, are sending our circulars to the members regarding a Christmas tree which will be held at the Camp head quarters during Christmas week. The date has not been set as yet, but fur ther information will no doubt be sent out to the members. From the cir cular it is evident that all the children of the members will be remembered by little presents which will be fur nished by the Woodmen Santa Claus. No doubt the affair will be a big suc cern. ELECTION OF OFFICERS, Postal cards are out announcing a meeting, Friday night, December 8th, for election of officers of Crescent Lodge No. 3, K. of P. Other important business and amendment of by-laws are also made part of the night's sea sion. PERSONAL. (Continued from page one.) making fair progress in his recovery, was reported not so well on WVednes day, when he was compelled to go to his bed again. Mrs. Henry SEchulz and baby re turned to their home in Baton Rouge Sunday. She was accompanied by her dster,Miss Fenner Elena BraL. Orange Grove No. 9, Woodmen Cir cle, will give a boatride on the steamer Sldney on Feb. 1st. A good time is promised all who attend. There will be dancing and as the trip itself is a delightful one, all of the members and thelf friends will undoubtedly take ad vantage of this opportunity to makke the trip. Mimles Sophie DeArmas and Sarah Banman of Bunras, La, were guests of Mrs. Sam Hogan. The home of Mr. and ,Mr. George Bengert was brightened by the arrival of a little stranger last week. 8ts. John Chapter No. 35, O. . 8., will hold their annual election of omf cera at their meeting Monday night. All members are urged to be present. Miss Irene Brookes spent a few days at Wiggins, Miss., last week. Mrs. J. W. Booth left Wednesday for Jackson, MissU, to visit her mother. Miss Ida Lanoue of Boalua is the guest of Mr. W. A. Nelson. Mrs. Chas. Vinet presented her hua band with a Sfne baby girl on last rl day. Alfred Richer is sPending a few days with his family. Oraage Grove No. 9, Woodmen Ci cle vwil bold their election of meers to-ght at Pytlhim Heall All me hbr ate remsteda to be sa ELECTION OF OFFICERS. Sts. John Lodge of Masons. On Tuesday night at the rc : .. sion of Sts. John Lodge of M.\la following officers wcere e u. td l, r following year: W\. M.. L..ker W"., Edward Dosher: J. \\'., 11. .. son; Treas., Geo. Herbert, I' : ,... J. Peterson; Tyler, \W. ,eta r Thos. I1. Reagan; J. 1'., S. lic Ii . M. of C., W. H. Lahu.en: ºhi C,.::! A. Sutherland; Stewards, .1. M. ." and B. W'. Borne. Halcyon Lodge No. 66, Knights of Pythias. The following officers were,- si for the ensuing year, at the r.un .: meeting of Halcyon Lodge, Tue,:-t night: C. C., J. O. Stewart: \'. ('. ;,.- tave Peterson; Prelate, Geo. Stewar!: Master of Work, Dr. J. E. I'(,!o' . Keeper of R. and Seals, \\'m. A. S, Master of Exchequer, F. 11i. .:: Master of Finance. J. Porzler: .M-' at-Arms, J. E. Iluckins; Inner ;u;.,! J. T. Hughes; Outer Guard, J. 1'. BS:! erland; Grand Representative.. Jo-, Hughes; Alternate, 1W. R. PettiLcro, General Relief Committee, Jno. .1 .: rett and Gus Peterson; ('ommnitte.- o, Nine. Jos. O. Stewart, Wm. A. S·~,chl!. H. J. Stansbury; Eighteen Monti:. Trustee, J. P. Vezien; Representativ:. Louisiana Anti-Tuberculosis Leaiuac . Jos. Hughes; Physician (Alhiersi, ',ir J. E. Pollock: (Gretna,. fDr. (. F. Gelbke; (New Orleans), Dr. W. 1: Clark. They had a very large and intere-t ing meeting. Talks were made unld-e: the head of good of order by Jos. Hughes, Huckins. Peterson, I'oliock. Scholl. Henning, Pettigrove, lritel, Jas. and Geo. Stewart and Jno. A. Bar rett. During the talks Barrett, Hluck ins and Scholl disposed of l,0,i. Ridl Cross stamps for benefit of Louisiana Anti-Tuberculosis League for their bat tle against the great white plague. Virginia Lodge No. 136, Will Entertain. A rally meeting will be held at this lodge on Monday, Dec. 9th, 1912. Offi. cers and members of the Grand Lodge will be present to participate in the meeting. Members of sister lodges are re quested to be present. RECEPTION TO SISTER XAVIER. Dec. 2nd, the eve of the Feast of St. Francis Xavier, the pupils of the Con vent school tendered a delightful re ception to their beloved Sister Xavier on the occasion of her feast. At 2:30 o'clock these happy children assembled in the Convent hall which was beautifully decorated w'th palms, ferns and choicest flowers of the sea son. A chorus song was sweetly sung by the senior pupils, and an address replete with sentiments of devotion and gratitude was feelingly rendered by Miss Margarita Kevlin. This was followed by the song "Why Don't the Band Play Dixie," spiritedly sung by the boys. Appropriate recitations were given by Francis Haggerty, Ma mie Morrisson, Helen Barret and Flo ris Rupp. Little Audrey Gerard made the presentation of a beautiful bou quet of roses. In the evening Sister Xavier was de lightfully entertained by the Children of Mary, who assembled in large num bers to congratulate her on the return of her feast day. Miss Katie Twickler expressed the affectionate sentiments of her companions in a cordial address. A recitation was given by Miss Emily Tallon. Musical selections were rendered by Miss K. Twickler, Miss V. Hymel, Miss Cornelia Murphy, Miss Emily Tallon. Chorus songs were delightfully sung. The morning of the 3rd was ushered in by the celebration of the Holy Sac rlflce of the Mass by Father Larkin, in the pretty Convent chapel, which looked very beautiful in the early morning Ight. The altars were tadte fully decorated and the very atmos phere was redolent with the fragrance of the rose and the modest violet. typi cal of the innocence enshrined in the hearts of the children who had come in their numbers to assist at the Holy Sacrllce, and to offer lHoly Commun ion for their dear Sister Xavier on her feast day. Benediction of the Most Blessed Sacrament given in the even ing by Pather Larkin, brought this beautiful feast day to a happy close. SPECIAL NOTICEL Oces of the N. O. Southern & Grand Isle R'y Co.; Algiers Railway & Lighting Co.; N. O. & Western R'y Co. New Orleans, La., Nov. 30, 1912. Mr. Otto T. Maler, Vice-President, assumes active management from this date, vice Mr. C. E. A. Carr, General Manager, resigned. CHAB. D. WARREN, President. ON COMMITTEE OF 100. Mayor Behrman received notice Sat urday that he had been appointed by President Kavanasgh of the Lakes-to theGult Deep Waterway Association, a member of the committee of 100 to deliver e opies of resolutions adopted at the Little Rock convention Sept. 26, o PresMident Taft sad 80eaker Clark, at Wmhlagsmt, Dec. 4 and 5. As the mayer was In Wasdnaton, he served em the emmitte. Want C FOR 8AL~ . , e u : u. .r FOR SALE, FOR SALL :table-hor frni ud. e sreilel .:ass set of btU sill sell fa. LOrl. setre ' ::rielkd sash Pll r 'n enameled l.Yi l - ewfard ifro t FOR RENTI ta :ble funishJhd r S(r two gentlem. -'ply1 3"3 ,Beresj CARD OF THAlg, '\'0, The undersigned, 4,, iy diunr to express hanks :o the many mfl ýadrlatic s for floral 1 att, o.(, at the funmsM ' :t ,and broths, lL ,I:. r,, iast Sunday; " _ Lh, ars kin and _ att.y iuin at the horp sd So'lis,.ry and to Mr. I diL.-. ILa., for ser',-fl r,'r :.,l. d at Addis, Alay , arczial of body of e Louis Ju. LaMeyro CARD OF TMIAI~ I desire to express y thanks to all my dn and relatives for the attention at the tim K and the death of mykll thanks are extendeI i of tihe B. of L. E., Q. L. MOUNT OLIVET r Regular monthly try at the rectory towt A most enthupm~ riaem i Woman's Auxiliary urNj E rectory last Tuesday. consisting of Mrs. C, man, assisted by i Mrs. Randolph, w.l packing of the flood sufferers of quest that all donati m rectory on MoadaI next week, a they box on the 11th. Remember the Tuesday night at the splendid program by Miss Sadie VdIi Lbeing drilled dilly., ladies have pre things suitable for at reasonable priel will be served. Rev. John T.1PSu ! Free Church of the of the church, 10d for any service phone address i dence, 1203 Eigth in c.harge of the night. The followi rtn Y the Birthday W9uil Mesdames E. ' L. Hoyt, M. rtl . Hartnett, Corimnle C. Tufts. Alma L. TfRr Olga Nelsona. Frances A. North, nora Chapma, LeSa B. French, ElmI Slack, Rev. Dr. A. H. Geo. Stewart, . 3. bert, Jr., Win. T. Hughes, Geo. Ke Seymour, Mwell . Tufts, McKlnley iThos. A. C Heron, R. Emmet Hitgle, Richard Hart, Stewat Babln, Edward 3 North, Roland . Thorning and L. RED CROS .Mrs. Gee. Kofell Mathewes, who I5 distribution of the on tile West Side el'Ih it be made known thll (liM efforts are tobS the sale of the mark than ever from the sale of the, the noble purpoe d losis, known uI - Plague." In presents be sure tht one with a Red US Koppel and Mrs. ranged for the sale S I the schools, the drll prominent plMW 1 There is to be which will be knes . Stampn Day, when stamp themnva ; mailed that daY. Help along this purchase of ai f I -.