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NEW OBRLAN& SOj.T Lt"i A\1) (RLANID IsLF ::AII:.'AT Cu. Laves -Arrives ers Algiers 4. : " ,', ez ,tJ. & Sln..9:450a. . !Mu.-5ita. r J, V r eZ. Sun..7:25p.m. ri gP. "- "A :n. only...9:45a.m. IO 1A,'O ISN' BPECIAL . 00 r . .... ::tJ.r' y Only ....11:15 p. m. 2;o0 ;. .... n .un,' y only .... 9:00p.m. SIiND.'.Y EXCURSION 8 a 7:25 p. m. iI.;.CTRIC CAR SERVICE BUetween Algiers and Gretna. , eves Gretna, (Jackson Ave. Ferry Land Itr: passing through McDonoghville, to Al T .--, meets Canal St Fer7y, passes Third I'.;strict Ferry, Southern l'uclmc Terminals end viaduct, crossing Erer tie Newton tit. Viaduct, the Southern P'clfic R. R. lards. along the rear of the U. 8. Naval Station. to the I'. S. Immlgrat!on Station. 0oturning over same rcute, meeting the N. o. and W,.:.. ItRailway cara and Jack ,snA'e. Ferry at Gretna. GItYINA '10 IMMIGRATION STATION.i From ',retna, 8 minutes, 28 m'noes anud 4S S n ,un xl - aft-r the hour. Nt' u ail Teche, 3 t.innte:. 23 ria ut,,s a4. 43: minute after the hour. 8': ,: Street Ferry. 10 n,.nuts. 30 mlI ute: ,0 Inlinutes aft-"r thc '. ,nr. Ca: I4alin Pactlt Ave., 15 :m:ruter. .. rnn ,:,' ah! 55 tInites ;t:er the h,,ur. L-,r.t:.t and NawtI n. .,:: te, hto, a '20t ninol'rn r and 40 m!autes af'e" the hour. 'i r-L ear leaves t.retna ' .t a. 1it. I.at atr ave rGro'tna for lmnmigratlion 5:t,;;,.n h ::0 a. m. IsA;t 4ar la'8a t,:etn:a for Car Barn via N ?,,n and 'leche Sts. 12 :30 a. to. IMIh;ltAIA'TIN 8TATIoN T( GRETNA. From loar,;grati)n Station. 10 minutes, 30 nmlt':tse alad ,L0 minutes after the hour. Elmira and Newton, on the hour, and 20 and 40 minutes after the hour. atr Iarn I'Patl Avefnue, 3 minutes, 23 minUta'e and 43 minutes after the hour. 4 anal St. Flrry, 10 minutes, JO minutes anl 5r' mhuules after the hour. NSwt:on an 'r Teee Sta.. 13 minutes, 33 mlaites and 53 minutes after the hour. First car leaves Immigration Station 5:30 a. i. Last car leaves Immigration Sttiuon 11 :50 pm IAst car leaves for Car Barn via Newton and Teche Sta.. 12 :10 a. m. PACIFIC AVE. BELT CAR. From Canal Street Ferry, on the hour, 20 minutes and 40 minutes after the hour. Newton and Teche tsa., 3 minutes. 23 minutes and 43 minutes after the hour. Elmira and Newton Its., 5 minutes, 25 minutes and 45 minutes after the hour. From Car Barn, 9 minutes, 29 minutes and 49 minutes after the hour. ELECTRIC CAR SERVICE BETWEEN GRETNA., IARVET'S CANAL AND AMESVILLE. Leaves Gretna (Jackson Avenue Ferry Landlng), along Copernicus Avenue, passing Texas and Pacific and Southern Pacific De pots to Fourth Street. thence along Fourth 4 street to Public Road, crossing Harvey's 0 Canal to Amesville. Returning over same route, meeting the Algiers Ra lway cars and Jackson Avenue b Ferry at Gretna. a SCHEDULE: LEAVE GRC TNA-5 :50. 6 :30, 7:10, 7 :50, a 8 30, 9:10, 9:50, 10:30, 11:10, 0 11:50 a. m.; 12:30, 1:10, 1:50, 2:30, I 8 10, 8 :50, 4:80- 5:10, 5:50, 6 :30, 7:10, 7 50, 8:30, 9:10, 9 :50, 10:30, f1 11:10, 11:0 p. .m. a Pass Harvey's Canal 7 minutes after lear each Amesville 15 mlnutes after leaving t Gretna. b] LEAVE 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, I 2:05, 2 45, 8:25, 4:05, 4:45, 5:25, 6 6:05 4:45, 7:25 8:05, 8:45, 9:25, 10 eb, 10:45, 1i25 p. m.; 12:05 CM a. '. 5' Pars Harvey's Canal 7 minutes after leav- al lmn Amesville. ach Gretna 15 minutes after leaving a Amesvlle. a Iast Car leaves Gretna for Amesville 1150 p. aM. Iast Car leaves Amesville for Gretna 12:05 a, m. TREE BSTOPOVERS ALLOWU!D AT NEW OILMANS ON ALL RAILROAD AND M STMAMSHIP TICKETS, AFFORDING BRlC .AN OPPORTUNITY TO 8Eb LOUISVILLE AND NASHVILL. Depart. Arrive. 8:00p.m.... . Y. & N. . Idam... 7 .0a.m. 8 00 p.m...Asheville Llmited .. 7:50a. m. 80 a. m...Wush. & N.. . Mail.. 8:30 p. m. pr p. m... B'am & Ctacinatl.. '05 a. m. 8Oa. m....Asherlle zpress.. 8:30p.m. e 8:3s0.m....Lmeilsle & Cla... 8"30p.m. th 5"15p.m.....MeMbU Aceom.....11"55a.m. 8:0a.m....Chleap Imlted... 8:0p.m. t.0p.m.Pes. a Jacksoavnrlle. 7:05a.m. I 0:25 p. m..ouif CoaUt 'BI.. daily escept 8unday).....850a.m. C. ?:30a.m....Bunday xcur..... 8:05p.m. cm QUBN & CESCENT 3OUTB. th (Termial Station, Canal Street) T:30p.m....N. . A Wash.... 9:10a.m. 7:80p.m...Ca. A Aaheville...9:10aom. 4:48tp. e.t. Iuls & Chl o...9:10a. a. 8:00a....CCe. A Ashevllle.. 8:4p. m. 80i0a.m...Mriaa Acecom... 4:35p.m. S 4:46 p. m....Meridla Local.... .a------ ttiLer Local.. 8:10a.m. unday ExJ rson . 7:10a.m..Caaler & Int. Pta. 740p . to thi ILLINOIS CENTRAL....... p 11:00 a .."Pom a Lmited,4" Chi- pro *: esqaed Lt.a sL. 5 00p m. Ca ch , St. aunl4 ledsvlie 7:Op u..et Mall, Chicago, St. Jlae, leville ead CIa...10:i8.m. I 80:00......I al Mal....4:00p.m. I .:4S m... Mc Comb Aecom... 8:35.m ti :00 a. m. The Merry Widow".10 80 p. m* m .mthbommd, ' hey Widow" stops at al statsm betwem l umub al Nw Or YAEOO AND MI6SIsaIPPI VAILUT. Do1 t:l15a.m....~tea E e... 6:2epm Wi 2:06p. m.nt. reU, rlat S:p. 1:30pm. *:o p...mayeu Sara and Wood 11. r m.Northera Expres, Vk la. bueL, ara Shreveport and Mempah .............. 8:10a.m.p SOUTBrBN PACIFIC. (Union Station.) 3 ton 6 an staleu Intere.. Dii and ether enortlh Tx S1:48Am.... .. ........6:45pm. i natatl sor p. i t ,. _akystms e ocale.. Wa IA- * -spmte mi. w te d or Earn. -'1 m" urn.. :ll. 7--. m 4 opm Kim.. SIanm, , w lb Shell BeC m&) bell Ea atO.i y. |= pm1: . ~Lr..Torufal"I1:.CI b Leave Shell Beach Lv. Shell Beach...... 7:40am 6:00pm Ar. i'oydras ......... 8:20am 6:40pm Ar. New Orleans ...... 9:05am 7:20pm L PAID lointe a Ia Hache-Daily Except Sunday. Lv. New Orleans...... 6:05 am 4:30 pm Ar. Poydras ......... 6:45am 5:10pm rrive Ar. Pointe a Is Hache.. 9:45 am 6 :45 pm piers Lv. Pointe a Ia [ache. 6:45 am 12:30 pm a. a. Ar. I'oydras ..... 8:25am 3:15pm Ar. New Orleans...... 9:05am 4:25pm a m. Sundays I.L. New Orleans. ............... 7:00am Ar. lolnte a Ia lache........... 9:25 am Lv. l'olnte a aI Hache........... 4:10pm Ar. New Orleans ................ 6:34 pm LOUISIANA RAILWAY & NAVIGATION COMPANY p.m. '(Terminal Station, Canal Street) No. 2. No. 1. 6:10p. m.Lv..New Orleas..Ar. 8:30a. m. No. 8. Daily Es. Sunday No. 7. 6 "40. m.Lv... New Orleans..Ar.7:1 p.m. Land No. 8. Sundays Only No. 7 o Al- .40a. m.L....New Orleans..Ar.7:50p.m. Third inals PONTCIARTRAIN SAILROAD. ard. WEEK-DAY SCHEDULE. atlon. SOUTH. Jah Iave M!ine'.urg--6 .0(, 7:00, 9:30 a. m., S-12 U 31, .0, 4:40, 5:45, 6:40 p. m. NORTII. L.ea%- Pontchartrain Junction - 6:30. ION '.;:.I,, 0 .:t 11.00 a. m., 2:00, 4:00, 5:20, ann SUNDAY SCUHEDULE. Irla- I:rve !!neburg-- :00. 7 :10,8:40. 10:00, S:::0 a. mi.; 12:30, 2 :30, 3:30, 5 :00, 6:00, mla-. ! .;n, b:10 p. m. I.. se P'ontcnartrain Junction - 5:30. :::I "- ' , a. 7: 40 . .12:01 2:00. 3:, , :4 0, 5 .30, 1 . 7:0 p. m. I NW ORLEANS GREAT NORTIHERN. tlon (Terminal Station) via Daily Except Sunday. i G;5o a m..Jackson, Columbia, Ty. rtown. tFolsom and Inter LA. dlate ................ 5:50p. m. . 4 :15 p m.. Flsom. Columbia, Tyler 30 town and Intermediate... 8:50 a. m. Sunday Only. S0 7:45 a. m..TJackson, Columbia, Ty lertown and Intermediate. 8:00 p. m. 23 (1 :00 p. mn..Coluuabla, Tylertown, Bo galusa and Intermediate..10:20 a. m. Sunday Excursions. 33 7 :45 a. m.. lsom, Corington, Abita, r. Sprlngs, Mandeville, Lacombe, S Forest Glen, Bogalusa and In termediate ............. 8:00 p. m. L :50 ) rton t our, I our. 2 Milady's Jii Mirror EN rry Style Versus Beauty. ing "Handsome is as handsome does" is 0 rt a good old fashioned axiom, and beauty ty's of soul is a fine thing; so is being good the hearted. Many a plain looking woman sue has found consolation in the two latter attributes. In ancient Greece there were two kinds of women, the Venuses soand the Minervas. When Venus frown 10, ed on one consolation was sought in Minerva. One is always a Minerva so, from second choice. Venus sits back in a porch rocker, calm, cool and serene av in the knowledge that her hair won't iag get out of curl, her complexion won't blow off and she doesn't have to talk- J5,ust a smile, and everybody basks in it. 25, Minerva works hard, her hair is limp, 25' her nose is shiny, and she can't keep : cool because she engages in heated ar guments. Venus marries the million '- asre and rides in a chaise; Minerva Dg marries the professor and darns stock ings. What a giddy world it would be itf women were all Venuses, for it is un sa doubtedly the Minervas who are the balance wheel of society. In modern days the next best thing W to being a Venus, itf one cannot be a ID Minerva, is to be stylish. What is this seemingly indefinable thing called style? What is it that dif- 01 ferentiates one woman from another? Why is it that one woman will be styl Ish and the other dowdy, though gown ed In the same manner? Why will a m. pretty woman often pale into insigntifi cance beeide her plainer sister? One of a the fLrt things when the desire is born Sto he stylish or smart looking, as the . English msay, is to feel stylish. This Is ' easier than to feel beautiful, as is oc . asionalsily advocated. The feellng that Sone has style is bracing. Unconsciously the body straightens, the head goes up and the step becomes smarter and brisker. Another point to consider in this Sachierement is the poise of the body. a She who allanks along and shuffles her - feet will never attain the desired end, If style be her deslre. Much has been • acomplished when once you have thrown your shoulders back, your head he u ap and acquired a smart step, for the 1 proper carriage and walk are the foun- nt L dation of style. 'an S Beauty Hints Per Traveisre. . For the traveler there is a neat little Va n case in pink linen, which Is more prac . tical than silk, because It can take wi . many visits to the laundry without In Juring Its usefulness. This little case when unrolled displays pockets for the the soap, talcum powder, cold cream, tooth My powder or paste and toilet water. It ' . will save many precious minutes in the ag dmsing room of the Pullman sleeper, th L though It costs only $150. gs Another article which is saure to be we Sapprciated by the traveler--and there see ame few not among this number these mo days-is the manicure set, with all the aw mcesary little Implements packed be compactly Into the buffrer. This does me . away with those vexatious moments the when the hurried traveler aearches sea madly among the dozen and one ar- ha L tidle in the bottom of the bag for the hus nail dfile or perhaps the orange stick. sa , Eypnarngthe catch at the side of the buffer the top aprings up, reveal ngr a velvet lined compartment contaning Iher * pair of deisore, half a dosn emery ty, bards, a duplex file, an orange wood mi tilek, a box of nall luster and another 2 ben of the salve. Cloe the catch and se the buffer is ready for use. Many wo- ene men buy them nickel plated for $2 to ti kep tn the bathroom, where the guest 3d may use them easily and where they her wll not take up the room that the dif itbat artcles would if spread out sprately. The dlver plated set Ceosts 3*.0 and the solld sliver $0 Camre of the Bedy. Ondle sap and orris root in equal pgab make a leanmsl sand agrant both powder. De't rub the face with too coarse a towel. Treat it aus you woueid the fanest IM#r , teadesr ad deleately. A little carbhee add dded to the wa i n which brm, brises and cab n . as . oeastly sses the P MYSTERIOUS MISS BELL I pm ipm sy JANE ObSORN. pm am If being a mystery makes a woman p fascinating to the man she mystl pm fee then it is not hard to see why ONv Clarence Banks, who had never before met the girl he cared to marry, had fallen very much in love with the new stenographer. For this new stenogra m. pher, Miss Bell, was from first to last an unsolved mystery. She was baffling ifrom the first day she stepped m. nto Varnum's oice to this memora ble day when her actions seemed to shatter every foregone conclusion that Clarence Banks had on the subject of women. But besides being a mystery, Miss Bell was fascinating enough to charm 30. a more strongly fortified heart than 20, that of Clarence Banks. She was one of those tantalizing quiet young wom en that countless years ago occauloned ii: the sage remark that "still waters ran deep." She was, in her work in the . office, very friendly, to a certain point, ) but beyond that point there seemed to be a barrier. There was one excep tion and this contradiction added to the mystery and made a certain Mon day after Miss Bell had been in the office about two months one of the a. most memorable in Clarence Banks' career. I "I say, Miss Bell," he said. "How about staying down to dinner with a. me tonight. You give a fellow so lit M tie chance in the omoe, and I am naturally a friendly sort." Miss Bell only shook her head and said, "No, thank you." a Eventually, however, she did with I reluctance consent to go to luncheon with him and Banks could not help noticing the apparent-or was it feigned?--enjoyment she derived from their chat, nor could he hide from her ' his admiration for her. Then for a few weeks they drifted into a delightful friendship. She was aware of his admiration for her but in her consciousness of It she kept e him at bay. Still Banks could not help the gleam of easy friendliness i that came over Varnum's face when she was with him. t One day-Miss Bell's last day in the q office - something happened to strengthen Banks' suspicions. Mrs. a Varnum, a kind-hearted, gray-haired 1 woman whom Banks had heard his e r senior partner speak of with the great eat admiration, called at the office on her unexpectd arrival in the olty aet er several months' absence from home. b She went unannounced into her has- a band's office. Banks saw her through his half open door and then in frantic k haste Miss Bell rushed upon him n through the door that connected his n office with that of his senior partner. She regained her composure quickly but on some absurd excuse remaned C in his room till Mrs. Varnum had ti gone. The next night, the eve of a holiday, Varnum and Miss Bell had u) work to do after dinner and in a mood t of anger and disappointment Banks > quietly returned also. "Say, you fust got out in time, Betty. t She almost caught you," Banks heard Varnum saying in the next room with a Jovial laugh and then the young man moved towards the door to listen. "I think Mr. Banks was surprised when I came into his room," said Bet ty. "Do you think he is suspleious? Of course we will have to let him know some time." m There was a silence and then Vae nam said: "I have arranged with the m agent to get the car day after tomor "A row and you are to k it out. Do g you think you can learn to ran it" "Of course I can," said Miss Bel Joyfully. "How wonderful of youral" "But it is only in bonast payment. a Tou hare earned evry cent it east. You have been here six months andt you are worth two of the sual sort. I don't know how I will do withbout i you, lttle girl, but you have had ; eanough and now you and your mother t must efoy the ear together. Came Betty give ma kiss ad ship he.e , It would never do for s to go to , Beaks eouldstand no more of this. h He was ashamed of liaselt or avig listened, but havin heard what he lad he could hold baek no lonsur. With do a hond he rushed through the door t into Varnnm's room. "I have beran IUsteig to yeou aor the bs last tn miautes," he said, hirly glo~ erlas at Betty, who had stood at Mr. I Varnm's side In acontsion. "You are on then," said Varmn with a lovial lagh as he put his am - amrnd Bkty's wast. or "Isn't it woabderfula" saitd Betty with 4 the most innocent of smiles. *Why *a Mr. Bank-" Ther was a childlike look dis' . appointmet in her tfaoe as she saw that Mr. Banks haled to Joina la the o general Joy of the situtioa. Then se eld went up to himto eplaln. "Don't yu th see I have been earnin the ear for - mother, ad all the time she was £ away bshe tbeousht I was Just ,stayIg to hame doins nothing be did't wet m to work, but Dad couldnt aford the ear unless he eaut down enpenes smebow, and she was so ermay to have oa. Now shre sees that t hasnt hart me she wmont are. Youa daidn't rally thtnk I was Miass BeBl, did your? 'e "Oh, Betty," maid Banks sddesary rmanl s the truth and clmntas her by bar amt ame or. he irst tirme. ,Bt ty, orgive me-I thst, but ever mind what I thought" This was Bstty's last day In the e. *h-n t a fw dayle ater wk ~IC ca- Banks Joane the Varman fmhagy kg or thw smtatoloan of the ew auto' mobile to Mrs. Varnm Betty gane, her heart to Clarene Banks. ' inI*Arar. 0WW It 'S , LL COUSIN FANNIE'S HAT By SUSAN LYNCH. man When Aunt Rachel came to see us lrti- one day last week I noticed the mo why ment she stepped out of her automo tore bile that she had a millinery box had with her. aew I ran to the door to let her In, 's and as I offered to relieve her of the last package she said in a manner that ling was snippy, to say the least: "Not ped for you Lucile. Once in a while some ar- one else must be remembered." to There are times when I find Aunt hat Rachel very trying, but one has to of make allowances for the pecullarities of the rich relatives, and I always [isa feel it my duty to overlook any dis arm agreeable remarks she makes. ian The hat she brought was a perfect me dream. She said her milliner had per m-i suaded her to buy it against her better ied judgment, and when she tried it on ran before her own mirror she felt more he than ever that the long, drooping Int, white plume and huge pink roses were to too young for her. So she decided to op. give it to Cousin Fannie. to It was almost pathetic to see poor .i. Cousin Fannie in that hat Bhe has he not the style or carriage to wear he such romantic finery. So as soon as A' Aunt Rachel left the house I kindly offered to relieve her of it. iw "I'll give you $5 for that hat," I th said, "and then you can buy herself at.. a nice, sensible little turban that m will be of some real use to you." "Why. Lucile," interposed mother, ad "how can you offer $5 for that hat when you must know that the plume th alone must be worth at least $25? S I said no more, for I was hurt that I lp mother should receive so ungraciously I t my desire to help Cousin Fannie. m That afternoon, while she and Coa r sin Fannie were at a meeting of their church guild, I decided to make a Stfew calls. I dressed in my pink and w white marquisette and then, just for t fun, tried on Cousin pannie's new hat. pt It was so tremendously stunning with pt my frock that I simply had to leave M it on, for it was most satisfying to my artistic taste. Everywhere I went = that day I could see the hat created 4 m quite a sensation. to As I was going home late in the t e, afternoon I happened to meet Canby SPFuller, who is now livinsin n a bach. I elor apartment near us. "You are a symphony in pink and n white." he said admiringly as he turned to walk my way. "Neapolitan . ice ream couldn't begin to look as s cool and refreshing as you do." S "lee cream!" I exclaimed. "Do you l know, Canby, rve been making calls a nearly all this hot afternoon, and in is not one house have I been offered r. anything cold to eat or drink" e y "You poor little thingl" laughed d d Canby. "If it weren't so near dinner d d time and if the clouds in the west a a didn't look so threatening 'd insist a d upon takling you over to Demonetr's, P the new place where really and truly f a French lees are served." "Well I insist upon going," I re turned gayly. "Fm sure it's not goin t to rain." P But it did rain, and rain hard, as we 81 were oing home. Canby felt drea di fully about my wetting but I assured tl him.that my gown was tubbable, and B that it didn't matter about the hat at I always find that nothing inereases ol a girl's popularity with man friends at more than the faculty of making light P1 of little annoyances and aceidents. he "You are simply drenched," cried Il mother as I ran into the house. al "And you've actually got on Fannie's gi Shat! Its a perfect sight!" ' be "I'm hafrald, mother that I'v eaught Seold," I aid. "I feel awfully hvery. Will you please have Tilry brin me p some hot eofRae"e S"Oh, Luelle, I hope it wona'tgo to ap your lundas," said mothe. ri1 "Dont worry, dear, for I'm sure il win I happened to observe in the glass wI for mother is always foolishly andous w r if I have the leut almeat. After I had removed my wet gas meants and eatn the dinner that moth. c r brouglht ma on a tray I determined h to repair the damage done to Cousan unnie's hat. I took the feather of , sad rtled it with a penakalfe over tb the gas jet as I had seen grandmother Alo to her banet tlps when I was a lit As I sted beore my dressin ease be all right" I answered, sethingly, rl tke beeomitng dsorder of my curls and It save me an Ida efor a new coIbur ha I was so m kuch Intereste eat or a m t, meat I forget the plume in myi hand ri and thea I wa startled by the odor of burins eathmers. Of eorm the phi was reinea. aSoehow w er I try to bea eeellh helptl or eoomleal o mn e P shap Is sare to When motter told Aunt Rahel how sossy I was about the unfortunate ae .ldent l he said was that -he shMatd think motr weould ei that - ha d l lived a vaim. wt It Is sdmply rel of Aunt Rachel d toeayunind tM s to y dear C sth Do sm thitan," itnked Rev Mr. ya modrass,' "that my revi servsces ee harin an pratleal eDget?" "es, sme" acknowledged Deason Sothasw; "the la sugar I boghs of Oroee~ emith was only two ress bal m mae ea the streaik dia 1m tos riead: "Wel, mousy tuls-. th "ayb It des," arswwer the et. s r, "but all tt ever anid tomo ews It 'ood-by.' "-Psahlnder. IT ( Points for m Iothers as >o Individuality In Children's Clothes. The aim of every fastidious mother in, is to dress her child simply and in a :he becoming manner. Her clothes shou:d iat be a part of her and not obtrude themn Tot selves. .Some mothers think that if the me child takes too much interest in her clothes she will become self conscious. tat On the other hand, the child who to knows that she is appropriately dress lea ed, as a rule, forgets entirely albout 'y' herself and her frock, and It becomes as much a part of her as her hair. The growing mind of the child is very sensitive to Impressions, and If ar- she learns early in life the cardinal or principles of good dressmaking it will Da be as easy and as natural for her to re apply them as she grows up as any of 2 the other lessons of life. re to - Sensitiveness to Color. Some children are very sensitive to or color. They take a strong prejudice to certain colors. A red gown on a ver, 1r high strung girl has been known to u bring on a degree of excitement which ly frequently resulted in tantrums, whie' a frock of a more pleasing color would I Instantly soothe and quiet her. This l-. if of course, an extreme case, but there ; are more children than mothers realize who suffer cruelly from being compelI r, led to wear clothes which in color and tt style are distasteful to them. Instead 1e of trying to force the child to wear these clothes as a matter of training. it the situation should be studied and the y reason found for the child's objection. Child Must Be Considered. 3" It takes, as a rule, such a little time and so short an explanation to get the' child's point of view that it Is a pity d many mothers go ahead and order r their children's clothes without a L thought of the Individuality of the wearer, for children are so set in their ideas that they will not listen to rea 0 son and will not be guided by their t mother's judgment, but it is necessary for them to feel that the mother Is a competent guide. In these days, when the whole system of teaching in the r schools is to bring out the individuality of the child, it is not surprising that the girl, even before she enters her teens, may feel competent to question Just how much mother does know about the right clothes for her. It is necessary for the mother of today to study the clothes problem as it pre sents itself for her child. She will find that it is not the least of the problems which confront her, nor can it be solv ed offhand at a minute's notice. The day when one dress could be passed down the line from one youngster to another is over. The manufacturer as much as any one has hastened its de parture, for few of the present da. fabrics will withstand more than a season's wear and tear. If the mother is to guide her child in the selection of becoming and appro priate clothing she will teach her to study herself. The designers of chil dren's clothing are quite ready to help the perplexed mother by offering her gowns and coats and hats of many styles, almost as varied as those for older folk. The mother who selects successfully the costumes most appro priate for her daughter will cast aside her own preferences. She may de light to the fascinating Kate Green away gowns and coats, but unless her girl is of a picturesque type she will be wise to pass them by. The Awkward Child. The robust, tall. awkward child who promises to be a fine looking woman, but wbo in her early teens is the de - lspair of many mothers, would look ridiculous in a Kate OGreenaway trock. whereas she would forget her awk wardness in a well cut Russian blouse. where the low waist line would detract from her height. Just as there are wo men who always look well in severe costumes, so there are children who have a certain style in the simplest of costames and who become wholly com monplace in appearance the minute they are dressed up in frills and furbe lows. It is far better to dress a girl of this type in a plain litle frock of sot woolen or cashmere, if a wash mate rlal is not desired, than in a rock dece rated with lace and embroidery, with rofles and shirrings. On the other hand, there are children who are fairly trresistible In dainty muslin frocks be ribboned and berauled. What a Yawn Tells. When children bite their sails this eOtea polnts to some digestive trouble, o do not scold your haerlms for thisl uasty trick, but diet them ver car tully and consult a doctor i they seem at all out of sorts. In oMder people the habit often goes with a boasty tmpel, which, in its turn. may he traced to a bed digestion Oomstant, usc atrollable yawning may sometaimes point to a growth in the nose and throat. The paeos cna not breathe poperly, so be Is foreod 1 lawn, not by wearinaoss, but in order to draw more air Into hls lae. Games Per Chldre Parties. Do not chese a e iahborato ame for a children' party,. Tou must not, for tace, have oe wMbch lanvolves the e a songm eorapeh, as mawy of the etidb- will not know the wrd asd elameumatly wlil fsa et af it." A dnr game eb the "t down and thIal" b my bhe very se4 for rmew. ope b ut s massy bodres the ItMW oes aed makes tLhem es and latraitieai YeaQrin; m rnidresco wil be weol upresast. ead i -the ltrinattimal lebt race wh- h Is b e he hela bre 1 321 drlng the wwr 's i r. iFrnk Stme, -who is haewn to yachsmen R wer the eeu tr. states that he will hve eobrgs of th $P00o deeop whsd yachsms o Gas hradlce em to bhlM. u t at mean. UaSbp*-Im g it aeghtes me a km t wm gan.' W ¶In An Emeragency Telepheili THE TELEPHONE is the first to summon aid in ace: dent or emergency. It is invaluable at the time when assist ance is needed at once. Your first thought should be TE - EPHONE." yr In every-day life, emergencies may arise that de:-.an quick and effective action. With a telephone in your home vo. are prepared to send for assistance by the quickest route. Doctor, druggist, police, fireman-all are within inr.ant 1O reach by telephone. In fact, nearly everyone whom you , it to reach quickly should have a telephone. THE TELEPHONE HAS ALMOST COUNT LESS USES IN "EMERGENCY VALUE." Cumberland Telephone and Telegraph Co,, Inc. FOR YOUR - Comfort and Convenience OUR ELEGANT AND COMPLETE LINE OF CABINET, ELEVATED_ OVEN AND STANDARD RANGES NOW ON DISPLAY AT OUR SALESROOM. INQUIRE ABOUT OUR NEW CIRCULATING WATER. HEATERS. N.O.Gas Light Company E. J. MOTHE UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER Phone, Allers 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 isas essential as the plumb ing. 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 economical. 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. DTTO T. MAIER, Vice Pre. a Gen'I Mgr. CHAS. W. FORD, General SuperlIntendent. DRINK Louisiana Pilsener Beer New Orleans Brewing Co. Teiqim, Jacku 282 When in Need of CUT FLOWERS WEooING SOUQUET AND FUNERAL DUIGNS Virgin Cam Pnw Yo Promptly TOuI*Me Wri. or Wir, 838 Canal St. Pbs aimM NwCmss TeFaidm Nm be i Sr-9 y M I of .99 led . ajiuin ,r I. MaUI eth~iI t =i·· 1.r1 hr wE of thr swer dry of te ' abbiMm MACALL PA mW Irn .r AWL MaCALL ?ATrumNS NO rem hr ~I~ drn sd minem . O mly Yb. Pb.. St ofMaCALVS will swamI Noumea et si mba sua L 1o ere mamt Em s r Em a MasCA ue mihmam sI.a aarn, wet~n u ea Pvh r . ýMOMM s·r efatrr w We La latU aiwa MCOLY if rem -s..a «Lqmm ugnom.,Pay.u a ealt gla. . s OCUAMMMO~takrl lL t hin~ cem... binAMiga.. LM POTS-Anftral b.drsmwbow What we advertise Is so. A Good Argument! It we supply Ifty per cent of the ttle boys of New Orleans with their clothes, Is't this Just as good a plan for those little Algerians? KNEE PANTS. SUITS... 2 up. KNEE PANTS ......... 6 up. Mayer Israel & Co., 714.716 CANAL STREET. M. Ahasl & Bra., Ltd. Dealer In Groceries aud WosI Prndms, PELICAN AVE., Cor. Verret St. ALGIERS, LA. Sierra Bros., -DUALERS IN GROCERIES IMPORTED WINES. LIQUORS, CIGARS, TOACCO, ETC. eIllevllle St. Opeleouas Ave. ALEisU, LA.