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The herald. (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, January 16, 1913, Image 2

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064020/1913-01-16/ed-1/seq-2/

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Railroad Schedules.
-. l - I ll i I: N A_ I1 , lt i.\ \ 1 1
: , , .. ar A -' , 4...1.
S , "v ...A. 11 ;.In .
I1 '" ,A I, 7 : ,- . i n.
:. A., n:l. ' and (Ire1tna.
. " la , , t. n n A 'i r i ' r r v ]. .n
|, n -, t r Nl'. 1-y, 1, :, Third
ini ' ,id I .' in ' ein lift , 'tr-, So .
\ L : !,. 1,: N e t ot o i' ,l l c it. IR . "at l" ,.
Ni. I. .h.1 a, n , in 1 ,at cat;e a.d ,lau k
41. 2, u"". ,.1(t"-r2 22 hour
a . 12 ll ON i r h. 1 l2 i -a.
wi .T %. l ,, T Itle ;RA. 1I I. ) . ul.
im n ltian 4' 1I 1ian i 'l1' after thK e li .lr.
i ali, .i an,, I tI arW. illn, t-! dnlo . :: in
and - .1,1 n a;,i r m In ·t h hoa ur.
S lit 'i Pai "le Ave.., 15 Ki.'ljn te. 3
n ill l',, - a n d "4 , m in u t a fr :r th e h ," r.
l , :l:, t a nml \Nt . n, nli ti, t ,, r Ia uI "t
Knr i hl, , a ni 4a) ut t - fte tilen h hhur . .
l.l-r-t car Iavt . Im m i ,r a tlro Sta tiro n T:l i
ISat ar 1 a : s0 . Immirton n 11:m.
L-'-t air leaItaS r car Itar inr irrn viaon
and Tuche nts.,.he S:1. a. 0 a .
IM M Ii;II.TlihN -r.A'I IIN TO ,u I:rTNA.
Frm in nilgr Strinit Ferry, 10on the hourili
0 llinutes and 40 minut" alfter the Lol"r.
Nlwiilr ani NewTnche ts.,he l3 o', an. 20
anl 40 n lii nltn  after the ho tr. r.
El r irln an.lie AvnilSt. 5 minullte. 2:5
mllnit. and 4I, minliit, after the ho ur.
r4 ana , St. l"arrn, liut Kilhltco, 30 linutes
and KII minute after the hour.
NewtiKn and "rTIhe Sta., 1:t rl Inatean. s::
m nlulti e Kanid s:! Iiinitil, , af ,,r the. Lour.
iFlirt ar leaves lIlmigrKtton Statlona 5:3210
l,aIt car eaves Immigration Station It :5u
and Tehe ., 12:1Coprn a. m.enu
Te andIFIC AVE. Iouthern CAR.
Frot to I('anal Street Ferrynce alon the hour
20 minuntes and 40 minlntei after the hoar.
Nrwt ton and Tehe Kad,.. 3 c inl el. r '1
In Ils ri ind 43 saminte after meetin ther.
AElmira and Newton tas., 5 minute, nue
Iflnltlil, anid 45 minutes after the hour.
i-roin tar Barn, 9 minutes, 29 minutes
and 49 minutes after the hour.
LE:ve (GreTna :(Jackson Avenue Ferry,
anding along Cope:1 rnic0, us Avenue. pa :ing
Te11:xa an. m.;Pacific and Southern1:10 1:50 2
po:10, to Ior:50h Street. thence along Fourth
Stre10, 7to ublic Road, crossing , :50, 10arvey'
Canal to Amies vlle.
Reuaching over same route, maeting the
Algiers Railway cars and Jackson Avenue
Ferry at Gretna.
LEAVE REVITA-5-:50, 6:30, 7:10, 7:50,
8 30, 9 :10, 9 :50, 10:30. 11 :10,
11 :50 a. inm. ; 12:30 10, 1:50, 1:25:30,
3:10, 3:50, 4 :30, 5 :10, 5:50, :30,
7 :10, 7:50, 8:30, 9:10, 9:50, 10:30,
11:10, 1:50 p. in. 12
Pass Harvey's Canal 7 minutes after lear
ing mretna.
Reach Ametalle 15 minuttes after leaving
Ir&AVE AMESVILLE-6:05, 6 :45, 7:25,
8:05, 8:45, 9:25, 10:05, 10:45.
11 :25 a. m. 12:05, 12:45, 1:25,
2:05, 2:45, 3:25, 4:05, 4:45, 5:25,
6:05, 6:45, 7:25 8:05, 8:45, 9:25,
10:05, 10:45, :25 p. m.; 12
a. i.
Pass larvey' Cer.al 7 minutes alter leav
Og AmevON lle.
Ueach Gretna 15 minPPutes aITr leaving
Last Car leaves Gretna for Amevll.
11:50 p. .rr
Last Car leaves Anaesvllle for Gretna
12:05 a. m.
Depat. Arrive.
:0 . Op,...N.Y. & N. O. UM... 7 -:0a. m.
$.S80a. m...Wmh. ! N. Y. Mial.. 8:30ip. m.
*:00 p. m... Btma & Cctaaatl.. 7 :06 a. m.
8 :30a. m.... Ashevilie Express.. 8 :30 p. m.
8:30 a.m....loulvlle & Cla.. 86:30p.m.
S"15p. m.....Mobile Accom.....11:55a . m.
8 .30 a. m. .Chlcleo Limited... 8 :30 p. m.
:00 p. m.Peea. a Jacksonvile. 7:05 a.m.
1800~a.m.. .Moatomery Aceom.. 7:00p. m.
3:25p. m..Oulf Coast Uim. dailly
except 8anday)......8 50 a. m.
7:.0,.m....uaday Ber..... 8:05p.m.
(Terminal Station, Canalt Street.)
7:30p.m....N. T. &.Wash.... 9:10a.m.
7:30 p. m...Cln. & Ashevlle....9:10a.m.
4:45 p. m.at. Louls & Chlago...9:10. a. m.
8:00a.m...Cl. & Asherville.. 8:46p.m.
6:00 a. m...Merldlan Accom... 4:35p.m.
4:45 p. m.. . Merldlan Lonal.... .
. .Ilattlesburg Local.. 8 :10 a.m.
8unday Excursions.
7:10 a. m..Carrlere & Int. Pts. 7 20 p. m.
11:00 a.m.."Psama Lmlted," Chl
cago sad St. Louis .... 6:00 p. m.
8:00 a. m."New Orleas IUmited,
Chicago, St. Lonls, Loulsville
and Cinclannatl ........... 8:55 p.m.
7:10p. m..Fast Mall Chicago. 8t.
Loui Louisville nad Cln... 10:55 a. m.
6 :00 a. m ..... Incal Mail ..... 4:00 p.m.
3:00 p. m..Northern Express... 9:10a. m.
5:40p. m...McComb Accom... 8:85a.m.
3 :00 a. m.'The Merry Widow".10:30 p. m.
8outhbound. "The Merry Widow" stop. at
all stations between McComb anl New Or
7:15a.m....Delta Express.... 8:20p.m.
2:5 p. m.Bat. Rouge Flast Exp.12:30 p. m.
4:15 p. m..Bayou Sara and Wood
ville Passenger ......... 9:40 a.m.
11:00 p. m.Northern Express, Vicks
burg. Monroe, 8hreveport and
Memphis ......... ..... 8:10a. m.
(Union Station.)
0:45a. m..Texas Local, for lous
ton and all statlons interme
diate .................. 5 :25 p. m.
11:30 a m....Sunset Express, for
Iloluston, Austin, Fort Worth,
Iallas and other north Ter
as points ...............:45 p. m.
11:30 a. m..Sunt Expres. for San
Antonio, Mexico, El Paso.
Arizona and Californlia ... :45 p. m
:05 p.m.. lafayete Local. for Ira
layette and all statIous In
termedlate ...........11:40 a.
8:30 p, min.Texas Limited, for iloKs
ton, Galveston, Austin. Waeo.
Fort Worth, Dallas and other
north Texas points ....6. :40 a. m.
11 :45 p. m..81aset Mail. for lous
ton. Galveston. Waco. Fort
Worth, Illaa and other north
Texa points ...... .7 :45 a. nm.
11:45p.m..Saset Mail, for San
Antonio, Mexico, El Pasuo,
Artlson and Califorlnia.. 7:45 a. m.
6:.3 am....Texa Exre.....9:40 p. .
12 .-O nooa.Texac-uolols-ao Ilm.. 8:55a, a.
4:p.m.. ..Torrag Lcael ....11:45a.m.
7 Gp. Pm.. he Cannon Ball... 5:35p. m.
(From TermiLal Stttation)
11:45 p m...... Houston ......1:15 p. m.
(New Orleans, Texas and Meao IL 3. Le.
(8tation, St. Claude and Elysinm Flelds)
To Bhell Beach and PNlate a la ache.
shell Beach OInly.
Lv. New Orleas...... .0 am 4:30pm
Ar. F .........6: am 5 :10 pm
Ij-are hpell Beach
I.v. Sh.l Ihaern...... 7:40 am 6.00 pm
4r. I'ysllr ......... S 2)0am i; :40 pm
. N ,w ornrla ..... . : :()3 am 7 :"0 pm
Pi , t,. a I.it IIch ---i1. vy Fxc..pt Sutnday.
I .. N."t J r: t ans..... t It. am 4 :10 pm
1 \:. '..Ii.I- . ........ ;: 43am 5 10pm
' - ,, . . a I .al , hi . . :4 5 arm i :4 5 p m
t 1 , r... a a . .l..he. .43 am 1 3.;0 pm
S ' r:a ~ l ......... .2 un m :13 pm
. . \ . p !is ..... 1.1 :05 aru 4 ._5 pm
. Sundays
,v ,- r 'rP ..n ............ . . 0 Oani
r "I'.'v.i t !a lla ie .......... .1 25 am
S v. I'.,',r " a a.a lache........... 4 "10 pm
m . " ". pp X w ! ar' ................. . .tiip t
. , rF- tin :I Statlion, 'tan., P .trre.t,
No. 1.
t; ; :p I.v. New Irli.:na. Ar. S.'3 a.m.
N. . laliv x. Sunday N.. 7
t 1 P m. Iv...Ne.w Iprlean-.. Ar.T 7 1 p Iu.
,l P S.nla P (Nnly N 7
5! : t"., m.Lv...New Oilean'..Ar.7 P.o m.
1: s I'TI.
lI v. .I C! .!::r -- '01 , 7:(i0. 9: 0 a. m.,
1 l 1, . 00, 4 .11. , I., ; '40 p. at.
;1 ' . P .
1 " VP I'Pent,-H artrai n Tinction - f:80,
I. e.tO I ,!r it - P, .PP 7 :10. 1 40. 1n 00,
I I Pp i. 12 .1P, " :;1, 3 .3o, 3 .11P, Pl :i)1,
n 7 ' 10 p. li.
I.. te l'on'hartr.i!n J r..ct :,n - 5 :o,
, It , 11. !t 1 , 11 ) a. u . 1:.01; 2 :UU.
. ',uP 4 .PI, 5 .30, t; .;t, 7 .44) p. in.
N!\\ O(P I.IANS t R4 ll.A r NOp TIIIIRl .
pn ITeruin:l Stt a i.n
, -,, a in...a'k ,,n ., Su a. Ty
:t i.n, t,- :u anid tIn' p
n.',{di:',' . . .... . ...,,I.. m.
4 .15 p. I"- ! . -1. "i:t P ;uni . T'1 I r
I), t, in 1i.l ll:t'ermlK . iiat'... p, :1 ton
0 I. r 4 ;in. lay O()n:y.
7 a ra. . iI k iin, f", itnip. Ty.
S . tTy and In wr tl-ti 0. . n ti , i.
1 Ip ton . ' ntribia. 'I . t ,,own. It L,
i . a and lite r;e,.di t'. . It. .0 a. o n.
PSunday l:zxcrsl."n.
: 7 :43 a. . ol . ulsomir , iovington, Alita,
S|,: ;ne, . .Matndeville, l n.,t ml,,.
o0 I ,pe,. it ~-ln, IIp a lut ai i
pr' tt'rl iate . ............. . : It.i p in.
n Gas Engines In High Altitudes.
A gas engine was erected several
thousand feet above sea level. The en
r, gine did not give the power expected
and it was oncluded that the losis was
due to the altitude of the station. Uipon
Investigation of the theoretical and
practical considerations involved it was
found that there is a loss of about I
N per cent of the indicated horsepower
for each 1,U00 feet of increase in eleva
tion. The effect with a low ratio of
compression is slightly less than with
7 a high degree of compression.-Sciencu
Writers of Old Who Dimly Pointed to
Modern Inventions.
0* Chance phrases in the literary works
: of other days describe with uncanny
0" exactness inventions of far later times
' For instance, we find in the "Prolu
,_ lions" of Strada the Roman, which
were published in the year 1617, what
I1 might be held to embody a crude de
scription of wireless telegraphy.
5. 8trada represents two friends as car
rying on a correspondence by means of
5, a "certain loadstone which has such
virtue in It that, if It touches two nee
. ies when one of the needles begins to
move, the other, although at ever so
great a distance. moves at the same
Is time and in the same manner."
In 1874 Robert Hooke published a
work wherein he observed that as
glases improve the vision so ways
Smight be found to improve our other
a semes. "It is not impossible," says he.
S"to hear a whisper a distance of a fur
I lug, and perhaps the nature of the
thing would not make it Impossible al
though that furlong should be ten times
multiplied." This seems to be a tair
. forecast of the telephone
'* In "nliver's Travels" Swift causes
. his here to relate in the voyage to Le
I puts that the astronomers there "have
likewiss discovered the two lesser stars
' or matellites which revolve about Mars."
This has been held to constitute a sa
tie on sham soelence. Nevertheless
P oAsaph Hall a few years ago
dicovered the two tiny esatellites.
It was more than 1,7t00 years ago
that Luelan gave an account of the
imaner wherin the intabheitants of the
moon drank "alr squeezed or compress
. ed into goblet" o othat It formed a
kind of dew. This clearly sesgeta s
liquid air.
The same wrlter in "Vern Historia'
.humorously and at some length de
scribes an aerial ship the sails of which
were inflsated by a whirlwind, thus im
pelling it through spec to the moon.
SMeats Carlo Just Smiles et Them and
Keep on Winning. ,
There aret only two games played at a
Monte Carlo-roulette and a simple a
card game called trente et quarante. 1
One is assured that these games areI
played quite fairly and that the per .
entage tn favor of the bank is 61 to
60. Whatever it may be, this certain a
percentage in favor of the tables over.
comes all systems that human ingenity a
can work out by any law of averages.
M. Blanc will permit you to play any
way you like, and to double your bet
as often as you like until it reaches
6,000 francs at roulette or 20,000 francs
at trentme et quarante. Then you must
begin over again, for it is quite clear
that if one were permitted to double t
indefinitely it would only be a ques
tion of time and sufficient money to
put M. Blanc out of business.
Thus it happens that M. Blanc, who
takes no chance, wins against all those t
who are permitted to take any sort of
chance they like. Sir illram Maxim
disposed of all systems when he shat
tered a popular delusion in these words:
"If red has come up twenty times toi
successIon it is Just as likely to come
up at the twenty-first time as it would
be if it had not come up before for a
week. Each particular coup is govern
ed altogether by the physical condl
tions existing at that particular in
stant. The bell spins round a great b
many times In a groove. When its mo- r
mentum is used up it comes in contact l
with several pieces of brass and finally i
tumbles into a pocket in the wheel P
which is rotating in an opposite direc h
tion. It ti a pure and unadulterated tI
question of chance, and it ia not in.- C
flunced In the least by anything that
ha ever taken plae before or that
will take place in the futurs"-Mel
vile Davtmoo Post tn Saturday Even 4
m By M. QUAD
Copyright. 1912, by Associated Lit
n erary |'ress
S "1 dunno muth about romance. as
Ni they calls it. but I reckon 1 shaved it
mighty clus when I got my wife. Oneu
day, when I was a young feller of
twenty-two. I seen a gal over on t'other
n. side of the mountings that jest filled
the bill. I made up to her and was
talkin' 'bout b'ars and wildcats a:tnd
n. sich when her mother steps In and sez:
"'Stranger. mebbe yo' are ua:rtinh
to take my gal away fur a wife?'
"'I'm reckonin' to consider that I
would.' 1 replies.
"'Then I'll blow the horn fur her p"'o
to cumn outer the woods and Itll yo'
what is what:'
"She blowed and blowed. and bi'lby
the old man appeared. lie was a
powerful man. and he didn't look gotod
Snatured. His name was Itabbit. anil
arter lookii' me over he sez:
"'Stranger. It s got to be a mighty
good man who, takes my darter nue
away fur his wife. How fur kint any
body h'ar yo' holler?'
"'Two miles, if the wind is right.'
sez I.
"'And about yo'r jumpin'?'
' "'It's clus to eight feet when I don't
"'1erv yo' ever dun any climbin' ?
"'I hey. I've climbed the tallest tree
' in sight of these yere Cumberland
"'Andt the number of b'ars and will
cats what yo've slain?' he goes on.
seemin' to want to pick a furse with
"'They'd purty nigh fill yo'r cabin.'
sez I, feelin' a leetle riled at the way
he spoke.
" 'Well,' sez he. arter stoppin' to con
sider a bit. 'nobody kin take that gal
away jest bekase he kin hoot or climb
or kill varmints. lie's got to lay nl'
on my back in a fa'r fout. I'll gin you
a week to think it over. If yo' want
the gal yo' must crin back and tackle
me, and I'm tellin' yo' I'm a bad crit
ter as long as I've got one foot on the
"I went away feelin' sort o' cast
down. but the mo' I thought of it the
mo' I wanted the gal Sue fur my wife.
That night I made up my mind that
I'd try fur her, and next day I went
back to the cabin. HIer pop was thar
and walkin' around and feeliu' power
ful peart.
"Thar was a cl'ar space in the front
of his cabin." said the old man. "and
when the gal and her mother had cum
r outdoahs we threw off our coats and
begun bizness. I was accounted a
powerful hand on a wrassle. but that
man was also a powerful critter, and
I reckoned I'd her to her help from
the Lawd to gain the victory. It was
10 o'clock in the mawnin' when we
begun, and the clock was jest strlkin' 1
when I flopped him on his back. That
spot on the ground looked as if fo'ty
hawgs had bin rootln' it up fur a
week,. and he was so beat out he could
hardly speak. Mo' than twenty times
in them three hours that critter had
me almost dun fur, but I'd send up a
sort of prayer and git a new hold. and
at last I fetched him. When he was
able to talk he riz up and took my
hand and sea:
"'Stranger, It was a far wrassle.
and I've been flopped. I wouldn't 'a be
lieved yo' could hey dun it, but yo'
did, and I'm sayin' yo' ar' a parutty 1
good man. Howsumever, it ain't over
yit Yo've got to lick me to sit Sue. I
and I know you kin' never do it. We'll
take three days to rest up. and then I
yo' kin cum back and tackle me."' "
"And did you go" I asked uas the I
old man made a long pause.
"Fur sanh." he replied. "I was I
mighty sore and lame, but I knowedl
he would be as bad off. Besides, that I
gal Sue had booted fur me when It
flopped her pop. and I knowed by that a
she was with me and would hope fur
me to come out on top. In three days
I went back to bey it out. The critter
was a-lookln' fur me and glad to see
"'How's it to be?" sea L
"'A fa'r tout,' sez he, 'no throwin' I
rocks nor hittin' with clubs. WhoopI I
"Waal. we went at it. Sue and her a
maw was out thar as befo', and the gal
gin me a smileas I went in. It wasa I
rough and tumble font I jest knowed I
I'd got to do my revel best or go under. j
and I lost no chances. That font last
ed mighty nigh two hours, and two or I
three times I was almost on the p'lnt a
of lettin' go. Blmeby, howsumever, 1
seen that Babbit was gettin' tired out. I
and the gal clapped her hands and I
sicked me on. Ten minis arter that I I
had him whopped. That wasn't no
mistake about It. bekase he rin up and 5
se to me:
"'Zeb White. I'm a whopped man.
and that gal is yo'rs. I didn't believe t
thar was a critter on these mountings a
as could make me hoot, It yo' dun It.
And now when do yo' want the gal?'
"'Right now. I reckon.' sea I.
"'Ain't it purty sudden?' t
"'Not so very. bein' as she's ready I
to go.' a
"'Then. maw. bring out the broom
stick and let 'em jump over it, and it a
they want to be married by a preacher
they kin do it sum other time.' "
"Andt you took the girl home?" It
asked. 2
"Sartinly." replied Zeb. "Yes. sah. d
took her right home with :'e. with her I
feather etd on mry bnack, and she's out a
tBar in the kitchen makin' mince pies t
this minit .\s I was sayin', these yere c
marriaes of today don't amount to
shucks Whlen yo' luv a gal and hey to b
lick her ole pop to git her then yo' 1
know she's wuth the gittin'." b
Lassa, whthb I. the capital of Tibet
for generations was known as the For
bidden City be'anuse of its political and
religious ev'lIrrveness In 1004 a Brtit
ah armed elleditlou opened the mys
terious old city I'revious to that time
practically every European traveler
had been stoppld In his efforts to reach a
the place. The populatlon of Lassa is
about 35.0w0
The Rollor Jewel.
The roller Jewel of a watch makes
482.000 Impeats every day against the I
Copyright. 1912, by Associated Lit
erary Press.
"It was ten or twelve years ago when
our member of the legislachur turned
,t agin moonshine whisky.
r "That meant that somebody else
d must be elected in his place, and what
i did the pesky people aruund yere do
i but cum to me and want me to stand.
They cum to my cabin a dozen at a
time, and they shook hands and called
me an honest man and all that, and the
Smo' I hung back the mo' they wanted
me to run. When they got me into a
'I tight co'ner I says:
"'I can't skassly read, and I can't
skassly write, and yo' all know that
' I can't get up before that legislachur
and speak ten words, and what good
1 could 1 do down to Nashville?'
'l They purtended to give in at that.
but what did the critters do but put
y me up to be voted fer when the time
le cum. and the fust thing I knowed I
was 'lected by 4tM majority. When I
heard the news I told It to the old wo
man and said:
" 'Waal, what am I gwine to do about
It? I've either got to hunt for a cave
and hole myself up or go to Nashville.'
" 'o'li go to Nashville,' she says.
"'And what'll yo' do?'
"'I'll go with yo'."
"Waal. we started off one day and
got aboard of the railroad kyitrs. I
was a little narvous, and the old w,
man braced her feet and hung on with
her hands, but we got along without
any calamity. In about an hour, whet
she dared to open her eyes and draw
her breath, she saps to me:
"'Zeb, how many houses have yo'
seen since we left homet'
"'More'n a hundred.' says I.
"'And how many people?'
"'More'n a thousand.'
"'Shoo! Then we must her got clear
around the world and back home
"When we got down to Nashville
thar was so many people and so many
houses and such a movin' around thrat
I got the old woman behind me and
prepared to tight to the death, but not
a critter laid hands on us. Some of
t 'em laughed at my cowhide boots, and
some of 'em grinned at the old wo
man's poke bonnet, but everything was
good natured. We went to a tavern to
t git board, and when the old woman
sees the carpets on the floors, the stuft
cheers standin' around and the lookin"
glasses as big as a tablecloth she turns
a pale and puts her arms around me and
t says:
S"'Zeb, I kin see now why thar ar
so many sinners in this world, it a
, critter kin hey all these things, he
, don't keer a pesky drat about gwine
1 to heaven. I'm afeared we'll be bad
t 'nuff to steal hawgs in a week.'
"At the end of three days the legis
lachur opened, and I had to go up to
the statehouse. Lordy, stranger, but
a''d rather tackled three old b'ars at
once! I had goose flesh as I struck
k that crowd, and the old woman wasn't
I around to Incourage me. I went into
the statehouse with the crowd, and
SI'd jist found a seat when a feller
comes around and says:
" 'Excuse me, but ain't that a rifle
- r've got thar?
" 'Shbe be.' says I. 'It's a ride which
rhas killed mo' b'ars and wildcats than
r yo' could count in an hour, and she's
still ready fer the next varmint.'
I "'But yo' can't bring no deadly weep
SlIn' yere,' he goes on. This ain't no
Jumpin' match nor boas race, but the
legislaechubor of Tennessee.'
"I told him I knowed what I wasu.
Sbut that I should keep tight holt of
I that rifle till I knowed I was out of t
Sthe woods, and be goes away growlin a
I to hlsselL Mebbe It was half an hour e
t arter that when a teller stands up on
a platform and looks at me and says:
• "'Does the honorable men)ber from a
Beaver Core expect to find any b'ars a
on the fooh of this boase?
"'I ain't sayin' as I do,' I answers. t
'but it thar is a riot over moonshine o
whisky I might want sunthin' better
than a club!'
"Bimeby that same feller stood up II
agnl and says, as slek as yo' please: a
" 'MebbC the honorable member from b
I Beaver Core would like to be excused
I for balft an hour while he takes his
gInn home.'
"'Do any critter yere want to pick a e
tass with Zeb WhiteT says I as I
stands up. o
"Everybody laughs and claps hise
hands, but no one comes nigh me, and I
II pouts on my cap, shoulders my rifle (
and says as I walks out:
"'It's an onery crowd, and thar ain't c
a man among yo' who kin pull a rab- t]
bit out of a holler log!'
"I went straight to the tavern, and f
that I found the old woman shlverio'
and shakin' fur her life.
"'What's the matter?' says I.
""They've put piller cases trimmed f
with lace on our bed,' says she. 'and il
the gorgeousness of it will bring on g
heart disease! Zeb. fur the Lawd's c
sake. let's go back home!' b
"'But I'm here to watch moonshine. a
says I.
"'Never mind moonshine nur nothin
else on the face or this airth, but let's
be a-gittin'. This world aln't fur us.
Zeb. We is like two lost children wan- a
derln' through the woods and expectin p
to be eat ip any minit, and I'm so
skeart and flustrated that I shan't live 1
two days longer! Zeb, If yo' love me. y
come home!'
"'I'i1 do it,' says I. And she got on
her poke, packed our carpetlag, and
we was out of the town cf Nuashville
befo' sundown, never to go back." p
The Final Test,
"You are the first girl I have ever
really loved," be declared.
She looked doubtially at him for a
moment and then asked:
"Have you ever been seaslek'
"PYes." he replied. "but why do you
"'ake me." she said. "At last I have
found an bonest man."-(~cago Re
QuIll pens came into use In 558; the
erst steel ones ton 1820. whenm the frst 0
gom of them aod fori R36
Heat Lightning.
Heat lihbthnil.ng. or she'tet lightning. I.
the iname gi\ten to r la.id tlisthis if
light. tInl conpallll lnied lby th ulde' r :aiit
usually Iie:ir the horizon. seYtll \n IlIen
Ithere Is a storli fit a grieat tlIl 1t'. e
They are Coini'only Idue toi the reitll
tion bIy llthe clidl a (of the dl!ihar +
proper. Sheet II.thtihla.g htsn :l.i I tea r
descritbdl .as occulrrilng n Ahl-t the rei i
nelither stortn nor cloid. Itf ltuch i ':lt;i
-II be authentlc. the phenomenol n is prob
t ably dueit to wealk etlctrlil tdischargies
In thle air at ia conllsidetrlaile altitude.
New York Tinmes.
it Notions as to "Lost Arts."
o l Currenl t trat:ldi Ihi n it it Ita I uI f 11.-it.111t
r1 with hi:lay "hl.1 art.." It Is still . r ni
It nfln to hear ipi- l.te' si:y that tean.i a
'l iaLtilt iit II t s t11 i t ha \t e IH' ttII '111
it - pl,atl I, erec.' t t1he I' riiiildds, that II:t ,
I. llll:-'1:H  4 bl.. hlde is bho.,luIl ithe' po,\ r.01
at of aitda rtiin it t! 'irs :aiI hal h the airt ,,I
I nr 1 d11te inig ii . ll4i1r died rA iti t 1 shmne littIi
t br'oiwn .tleie
It in "a i li- t -f f :art, la: r g ltoiners th:r
r any found In tit ll -p3rn iids have beel,,.
rd quarried in Maine,. "arried utr s. lih,
sa :IIandI eery'ld IIn bllldilnrgs in I.:i,
t. l:iand :ainal r.' . , if an: y ita i are' d to'
it pay ithe 'is.t there ar' e plenty tof cai.
a tra: ,tors, %%11, \,, uld blldil a repIl a': (,t
I the lrircest pI ra3nt :tidat would otilll
I take .o \ry lns about it.
It is abaitt.fitl whethe i r na "'I)i nsaI -
bl:ialie" 'ill sI:lt i :1as iui h as a go,!*
it tilodert ti:iitl b au -aw ior ithe sprint of :r
', iheap al, ck.
ta'opper :can ie hi'ardene'ld by motlier
me(thod. to , I4111:11 :Iny lspecinoll Ith:i
has been left to 1tu by the aniehut
M31:ny arts that are suall toled to ie ,-lot:
I r ar rimiply l lllabandonelllid Ibelaullse thira
I is I1no modern need ( cut iltiatingll thiem
Sand others are net eveti :tbhalndoned
1 llt eniployel d ievery clayi aIndl inllmprovei
it upon.-Netw York Tribuine.
v Old English Press Gangs.
In thie ipast the news oif a shortna
of' i en il the navyt and thle hint ,of :I
tion by the aillniralty would have puil
the Ine'rlhatiIn ln oin guardt . <Towatr:
the end of the eighteenth century. f,,!
Itnstance, tlhere itas a call folr sailtor-1
Sflor the navy1 . aiill "',persllnsiton" was
the rule. "Thi'e pres4 ini the Thatisiit
foar the tlast three daylrs h:as betn verA
e severe. I'ivie or six huntldried stealrll,,
Shave bIeen laid hld of." Thus run
olne tiof manly entries in the papers oit
the peritcl. It was not always peaice
fiul "plre.ss-in,." as this item In lthe
T'rimesa of 17, Tt will prove: "There w:a
a veiry hot lprests ion the river i'rid:at
night last. when sevetral hutndred tall
samtllen were plroculred. Onite of tiht
ltgangs in lah'nrdin a Liverpool trade
wast resis.-ted by 1the crew. when a id'e
t er:ate affra:ly tilok p:l(e. In whict!
limany of thell fortmer were thrown otier
board. and a lieutenant who boarde'!
them was kiilled bly a shot from thit
vessel."-London Chronicle.
A Bit of Kitchener's Tact.
e The Eg3yptian itedouin is not conl
pelled to pay taxes or to render tin
i ordinary obligatitons of citizenship,
which in Egypt Includes military serv
Ice. Soon after the outbreak of the
war between Turkey and Italy a deli
gation of Itedoulns approached Gen
eral Kitchener and told him that the"
wanted to go across the border to till
assistance of their hard pressed fel
lows in Tripoli. The English general
admitted with unexpected readines
that their request was reasonable, but
he reminded them that by granting it
he would be creating a precedent
which would make them liable for
military service with the Egyptlanl
The delegation withdrew, and Kiteb
ener was not troubled any more with
requests for leave to cross the border.
Seetsmsn and Funerals.
Englishmen. says Ian Maclaren in
"Books and Bookmen." bear them
selves well at marriages, where Scots
men are at a disadvantage because'
the cautious Scotch eye is focused
upon an uncertain future. But the
Scotsman shines at a funeral as one
of the luxurles of life:
"Peter," says one mourner to hi
neighbor at the tail of a walking fti
neral. "div ye see Jamle Thompson
walking in the front side by side wi
the chief mourner and him no a drop
o' blood to the corpse?"
"Fine I see him, a forward, upset
tin', ambeetious body. He would b'
Inside the hearse if he could"--th.
most awful and therefore most envria
hble position for a sober minded Scot.
The House of Romanoff.
The house of Romanoff passed out ot
existence with the death of its last
survivor. Empress Elizabeth, daughter
of Peter the Great, who was succeed
ed as ruler of Russia by her nephew
Peter of Oldenburg, duke of Holstein
Gottorp, son of her younger sister.
Grand Duchess Ann. It is from this
czar. who reigned as Peter III.. that
the whole of the reigning house of Rus
ala are descended, and they are, there
fore, not Romanoffs, but Oldenburga.
Paid Her a Compliment.
Dr. Johnson never had a reputation
for paying compliments, but it Is re
lated that once when iMrs. Siddons, the
great actress, called on him in Bolt
court and the servant did not readily
bring her a chair be said. "You see.
madam, wherever you go there are not
seats to be had!"
The Two Sides.
"There are two sides to every argu
ment" said the ready made philoso
"Yes," replied the gloomy person.
"but it makes a difference whisth side
you choose. There are two sides to a
piece of fly paper."-Washington Star.
Nicely Fitting.
"It was a very appropriate birthday
present our young friend, the lawyer.
got, wasn't it?"
"What was the present?'
"U new sult"--Exchange.
Cautiously avoid talking of the do
mestic affairs of yourself or of other
people. Yours are nothing to them but
tedious gossip. Theirs are nothing to
youa.-Lord Chesterfield.
Wbenever you find a man who is a
failuare you will also find a patient lit
te woman making his excqses to the
world.-New Orleans Plcayune.
In An Emergency - Telephone
THE TELEPHONE is the first to summon aid in a.-:
dent or emergency. It is invaluable at the time when asis'
ance is needed at once. Your first thought should be "TEL
In every-day life, emergencies may arise that deman
quick and effective action. With a telephone in your home -°'
are prepared to send for assistance by the quickest route.
Doctor, druggist, police, fireman-all are within instar
reach by telephone. In fact, nearly everyone whom you w..
to reach quickly should have a telephone.
t =Cumberland Telephone
ý and Telegraph Co,, Inc.
Comfort and Convenience
N.O.Gas Light Company
Phone, Algiers 29. No. 222 Morgan Street
Move Into a Wired House
When looking for a house with all modern improvements. see
that it's wired for electric light-it is as essential as the plumb
A House Wired for
Electric Service
affords conveniences and comforts not obtainable otherwise
electric light, electric heating and cooking, the use of electric
fans and other things electrical. All useful, labor saving and
If the house you like is not wired, ask the landlord to have
it wired-he will do it without fuss or bother to you, and at
moderate cost to him.
Algiers Railway & Lighting Co.
OTTO T. MAIER, Vice Pres. A Gen'I Mgr.
CHAS. W. FORD, General Superintendent.
Louisiana Pilsener Beer
New Orleans Brewing Co. Thlephue, Jakeeh 232
When in Need of
Can Supply You Promptly
Telephone, Write or Wire
838 Canal St.
Phone Main 567 New Orleans
Madam, Read McCall's
The Fashion Auor
McCALLS i a hlrse, aeltic. hand
somel iMlurbatd 100-page monthl
Maganie that is adding to the happi
aees and efficieacy 1.100.000
wo-s each math.
Ea h lnue Fl brimful of fhahlons. fhnry
work. interesting short stories. and scores
of labor-saving and money-saving ideas
for women. There are more than 50 of
the newest designs of the celebrated
McCALL PATTERNS in each s ue.
McCALL PATTERNS are fhmous for
style. fit. simplicity and economy. Only
10 and 1b cents each.
The publishers of McCALL'S will spend
thousands of dollars extra in the coming
months In order to keep McCALL'S head
and shoulders above all other women's
magasines at any price. Howe ver.
McCALL'H is only toc a year; poeltively
worth 1.00.
T.. MS S A, 0.._o c Pa em F..
from your first copy of McCALL'S. if you
sularti je quickly.
1TT IAUL . IIPA. 236 ZWe 37 St. N m Tat1
NOTE -Ask ior a frn ropy McCALL'S oader
al new arevaumtln ltsue. Sas pe copy lad pat
m ataJgfue also ees.m equest.
What we advertise Is so.
A Good
If we supply fifty per cent
of the little boys of Zfew
Orleans with their clothes.
isn't this just as good a plan
for those little Algerians?
KNEE PANTS.........50c. up.
Mayer Israel & Co.,
M. Abascal & Bro., Ltd. [
Dealers In
and Western Produce,
PELICAN AVE, Cor. Verret St.
J1.VvvWIWvvWvvvvyTWWvy WWWvyr,..,vy wyyvyTwww y
Sierra Bros.,
Belleville St. A Opelousas Ave.

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