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The herald. (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, February 27, 1913, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064020/1913-02-27/ed-1/seq-2/

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Railroad Schedules.
L ea ves Arrives
Ai:ers Algiers
4 :up. m..Daily ex. Sat. & 8un..9:45. a.
:oe.. m..Mlixed, daily x. Bun..7 :2p. m.
S:3O p. m....Sat. & Bun. only...9:45a.m.
5:00 p. m.....Saturday only ....11:15 p. m.
2:00 p. m..... Sunday only .... 9:0 p.m.
8:05 a.m. 7 :25 p. m.
Between Algers and Gretna.
Leaves Gretns, (Jackson Ave. Ferry land
nI) passing through McDouoghvile. to Ai
lers, meets Canal St. Ferry..,asses Third
District Ferry, Southern Pacfic Terminals
and viaduct, croeslg over the Newton St.
Viaduct, the Southern l'acfle It. I1. Tard,
along the rear of the U. S. Naval Station.
to the U. 8. Immigration Station.
Returning over same route, meeting the
N. O. and Western Railway cars and Jark
sonAve. Ferry at Gretna.
From Gretna, 8 minutes. 28 wirln'es and
48 minutes after the hour.
Newton and Teche, 3 nln'es. 2.t c:r.
utes and 43 minutes after the ,ow:r.
Canal Street Ferry. 10 minut' ,::u mic
utes and 50 minutes after the h. ur.
Car Barn I acitic Ave., 1L  ,'',.
minutes and 55 ainutae after the :',ur.
Elmira and Newton., on the ho. ir autl 2
minutes and 40 minut's after the hour.
First car leaves Gretna 5 .23 a. M.
Last car leaves Gretna for Immigration
Station 12:08 a. m.
Last car leaves Gretna for Car Barn va
Newton and Teche Sta. 12 :30 . In.
From Immigration Station, 10 minutes, 30
minutes and 50 minutes after the hour.
Elmira and Newton, on the hour, a'ul 20
and 40 mlnutes after the hour.
t'ar Barn lacific Avenue. 3 minutes, 23
mlnutes and 43 minutes after the hour.
canal St. Ferry, 10 minutes, 30 minutes
and 50 minutes after the hour.
Newton and Teche Sts.. 13 minutes, 33
minutes and 53 minutes after the hour.
First car leaves Immigration Station 5:30
last ear leaves Immigration Station 11 :50
p tst car leaves for Car Barn via Newton
and Teche St., 12:10 a. m.
From Canal Street Ferry. on the hour.
2 minutes and 40 minutes after the hour.
Newton and Teche Sts.. 8 minutes. 23
Pinutes and 43 minutes after the hour.
Elmira and Newton 8ts.. 5 minute, 25
minutes and 45 minutes after the hour.
From Car Barn. 9 minutes, 29 minutes
and 49 minutes after the hour.
Leaves Gretna (Jackson Avenue Ferry
Landing). along Copernicus Avenue, pauing
Texas and I'acific and Southern Pac fe De
ets to Fouth treat, thence aloe oFOUrth
treet to Publie Road, erosing arvey
Canal to Amesville. a
Returning over same route, meeting the
Algiers Railway cars and Jacksoa Avenue
Ferry at Gretna.
LEAVE GRETNA-5 :50, 6:30, 7:10. 7:50,
830. 9:10, 9:50, 10:30, 11:10
1.1:505 a . ; 12:0, 1:10, 1:50, 2 :30,
8:10. 3:50, 4:30, 5:10. 5:50, 6:30,
7 :10, 7:50. 8:30, 9:10, 9 :50j 10:30.
11:10. 11:50I p. a.
Pass Harvey's Canal 7 minuts after leav
Ins Gretna.
L:each Amaeslle 15 minutes after leaving
LEBAVE AMESVILLE-6 :05. 6:45, 7:25.
8:06, 8:45, 9:25, 10:05, 10:45,
11:25 a. m.: 12:0. 12:45, 1:25,.
2:0, 2:45, 3:25, 4:05, 4:45, 5:25,
0:3 06, : 45, T:25 8:05, 8:245, 9:2.
10.0, 10:45 1125 . a.;' 12:605
a. a.
Par Harvey's Canal T minutes after leav
b Amesvailie.
L:h Gretna 15 minutes after leaving
:.Amesv :le.p
11:50 p m..
last Car leaves AmIesvlle for Gretna
12 :05 a. a.
Dert. Arrive.
:00p. m....N.Y. & N. O. Ua... 7.50a.m.
:00 p. a...Aevlle amited .. 7:5 :a. n.
8a.08 . ..W h. I N. I. .mail.. :30p. m.
S00p. a... Im CIcinnatl.. 7 :05 a. m.
8.0p.s....Ashevrl Express.. 5:50p.m.
8:808.a...L ouIlvlite & Cit... 3:30p.m.
:.p.m...Mobile Accom..... 1:55a.m.
.30a. ....CicaeUo Umiuted... 8:30p.m
.)0:0. a.P sa & Jacsonvlle. 7:05aam
.:00 a.. .MoatoMery WAeeom.. .00p.m.
t:25.am..GulT Cart Am t daily
7:08a.m....DSudla Exper..... :05p.m.
(TormalBI Statlon, Canal Street.)
7:30 p. m...N. Y. Wash.... 9:10~p. m.
: lOp. ....Cn. • Ahevllle...9:10a.m.
4:46 p. re.Ut. La &L • CLhao...9:O0a.m
•:00a .m..•Meridian Acom... 4:35p.m.
4:45 p. a... rt erd Ianoal....
- ...ettl.burg Local.. 8:10s.m.
Sunoy Excursions.
S:0 .m.. Crrieo & Int. Pts. 710 p.m.
1 D1:00a. a..P aneaa iemilted," Chi
cago ad t. Louis..... :05 p. m.
5:00 a. m."New Orleana IJmited
Chiaeno, St I I Poisvllo
and CLincin ai........... 8:5 p. a.
:lOpSam..Ft Mall, Chlicalo, St.
lEubs, Louisvtlle ad Cti...10:5 a a.
6:008-a..... Lel oall..... l 4:00p.m.
:00 p. m..Northern Epresm... 8:10a. m.
5:40 p. m...MeComb a 8:om... :o a.m
5 a. m.Th Merryl Widorw".10. Op. m.
11thhound. 'Tpae Merry Widow" stop at
all statlon betwm MeComb anl New Or
7:15p .m....Delta Epress .... 6:20 p.m.
2:50p. m.heL Rugs Fast oEp.12:30 p.am.
4:15 p.m..Uayou Sara and Wood
vrllo aP ermnl......... 9:40.m.
11:00 p. m.Nortbern Express Vlck
burg, Moraoe, Shreveport and
Me m. .... .......... 5:10a.m.
(Unio Station.)
6:46a.m..Texns Local, for Hot.
ton and all statons Interme
dat. a........ ..... : . : p.m.
1I:0La . ....Sunaet Express, for
Housinm, Autln, Fort Worth,
Dallas and other north Tex
u ponts .............. 6:45pm.
1l:Oa.m..Suasett Lpres, for San
Aitonio, Mexlco, El Paso,
Arsmea and Calitornli ... 6:45 p. a.
8:06 P.m.I.Ahyeete Local, for La
nribTe xad I nt6:Iam In .
81"80p. m.Tun ImMtMad, for Han.
Atoni sto, , Auctin, Wlo,
north Tund CaIfon ..... 6:45a.m.
6:$ 8.m....Texan Express.....9: 4 0p.m
I .'O0 noon.Texas-Colorado Ulm.. 8:58 a. m"
4:25 p. m....Torrs Local ....,1:45a8-m.
7.:00p.a..The Cannon Ball... 5:35p.m.
(From Terminal Station)
11 :4 I m...... o Huston ...1.. : :15 p. m.
(New Orlea, Tea and Mexico B. 3. Iee
(Stio St. Clauds and Elysaln Felds)
To Shell Bach ud PoNinte a in Haehe.
Sh lleach Only.
Lv. New Olsana...... -Um 4:0pm|
Ar. __*ss ......... 6 : 4am 5:10pm
Ar. Se Beah....... 5gu 6:5pm
Leave Shell Beach
Lv. Shell Beach ...... 7:40 am 6:00 p3
Ar. Poydras ......... 8:20am 6:40 pm
Ar. New Orleans ...... 9:05 am 7 :20 pU
) Polnte a Ia Hache-Dally Except Sunday.
Lv. New Orleans...... 6:05 am 4 :30 pm
Ar. Poydras ..... 6:45 am 5:10 pm
Ar. Pointe a Ia Hache.. 9 :45 am 6 :45 pm
a Lv. Polnte a Ia llache. 6:45 am 12:30 pm
Ar. Poydras ......... 8 :25am 3:15pm
Ar. New Orleans...... 9:05 am 4:25 pm
I.v. New Orleans.. .............. 7:00am
Ar. l'olnte a Il Hache........... 9 :25am
l.v. Pointe a Ils ache........... 4 :10 pm
2, Ar. New Orleans. ............... 6:34 pm
(Termlnal Station. ('anal Street)
No. 2. No. 1.
ti:10op. u. Lv..New Orleans..Ar. 8:30a. m.
No. S. Dally Ex. Sunlay No. 7
S40a. m I...New (ric:ans..Ar.7:10 p. m.
.N . Suundays Only No. 7
i- 0 4Oa. m. L...New orleatns..Ar.7 :50p. m.
el I. ace M:;nel,urg-i- 00, 7:00. 9:30 a. m..
S12 .L.i, .T0, 4.40. 5-4,, 6:40 p. m.
L,.are P'ont !hartratu Ji'nction - 5:30.
,; , :n, 11 u a. m., 21.00, 4:00, 5:20,
- ".ave f ':n.:~ ir -- .00. 7:10, 8.40. 10:00,
: 0 . ; 1 ::0.. :30, 3:30, 5 :00. to:00,
,. V. '' t,rhartraln Junction - 5 :30,
': . , 1o . l. . 11 04 a. mn.; 12:01; 2:00,
n . ,'i 4 :00, 5 :30, 6:30, 7:40 p. m.
(Terminal Station)
Daily Except Sunday.
s; :50 a m..Ja keson, 'olumbla, Ty
, rtnwn, Folsom and Inter
m diate ................ 5 :50 p. M.
4 15 p. m.. oulsoim. Columbia, Tyler
tonn and Intermediate... b :50a. m
Sunday Only.
DI .45a m..JIackson, Columbnla, Ty
lertown and Intermediate. 8:00 p. m.
13 00 p. im..Columbla. Tylertown, Bo
galusa and Intermediate..10:20. m.
SSunday Excursions.
7:45 . m.. Folsom. Covington, AbLta,
Springs, Mandeville, lAcombe,
F lorest Glen, Bogalusa and In
termediate ............. 8:00 p. m.
A Phenomenon That Was Commented
Upon by the Ancients.
The appearance of a green light at
i sunset was noticed and commented
upon by the ancient Egyptians and
more particularly so because in the
clear air of Egypt the tints of sunset
are peculiarly distinct.
As the sun there descends nearer
and nearer to the horizon and is lm
mensely enlarged and flaming it sud
denly becomes for an instant a bril
liantly green color, and immediately a
B series of green rays suffuses the sky in
many directions, well night to the ze
nith. The same phenomenon appears at
sunrise, but to a smaller extent. Some
times, just as the last part of the sun's
disk vanishes, its color changes from
green to blue, and so also after it has
disappeared the sky near the horizon
often is green, while toward the zenith
it is blue.
This was alluded to in Egyptian
writings. Day was the emblem of life
and night that of death, and the noc
turnal sun, being identified with Osiris.
thus rendered Osiris king of the dead.
The setting sun was green; therefore
Osiris, as the nocturnal deity of the
dead, was painted green. The splendid
coffins of the high priests of Ammon
frequently depict the green sun, and
the funeral deities are all colored
There are innumerable instances in
the Egyptian relics of representations
relative to death being colored green.
The practice undoubtedly arose from
the green lints of sunrise and sunset.
The green sun disk is referred to 5,000
years ago in Egypt. This is the earli
est known human record of an as
tronomical phenomenon.
Here Butchers In France.
French horse butchers are obliged
to display a signboard showing the
kind of meat they sell and are not al
lowed to trade in.any other sort of
meat except that of mules and don
keys. They sometimes try to pass off
horseflesh as that of donkey's on un
wary customers, because the latter is
considered to be more delicate in Bfla
ver and therefore more choice.- Ex
Rather One Sided.
Mr. Piffle-What's your idea of the
Initiative and referendum? Mr. Pee
wee-It's the rule of our household.
Everything that's done must originate
with my wife, and everything that oc
curs to me most be refqrred to her for
disapprovaL--Chicago News.
Indefinitely Postponed.
"Pop, what's the mlllenniumr'
"It's a time coming, my son, when
thee will be jobs enough in every ad
ministration to go around among those
who want 'em."-Baltimore American.
Knew It by Heart.
Klark--8o your wife read you a lec
tare when you got home last night.
Klubman-Read it? No, it was quite
Impromptu.-Boston Transcript
Without the Silence.
Snacks-Did your wife's mother treat
you with siallent scorn? Jacks-No such
luck. She just treated me with scorn.
His Diease.
When Lord Chancellor Campbell.
then plain Campbell. married Miss
Scariett and departed on his wedding
trip, Justice Abbott observed when a
caus was called o in the bench:
"I thought. Mr. Broubgham, that Mr
Campbell was In this case."
"Ye, my lord." replied Brougham;
"but I understand hbe is suffering from
Searieti tever."-Chicago Record-Be
Would 8* Terrible.,
"th doctors are gong to operate on
RWhat's wrongt
"Something about the coat of her
stomach, I undaerstand."
"I hope they don't find Its out ot
style. She'd never et over that"
Kansums City Journal.
The Spirit of Leve
Yoo will ftd as you look bak opon
your life that the moments that stand
out above everything else ar the me
mets when you have done things in a
spirit of love - Henry Drummnnd.
Dispatcb Is the soul of bneeso e ad
Nothing contributsa onr, to dispatch
tha Uathod-Lor4 Ohestmerr l
It wasn't remarkable that she cared
so much about nobility, or that she
knew much about art, for in point of
fact she had never seen a nobleman,
and as fir art, it had always been
represented to her by a few columns
in the newspaper, containing allusions
to subjects unfamiliar to her. Then
one day she met the marquis. From
that time her devotion to art and the
aristocracy was remarkable.
A girl friend, a stenographer like
herself, had asked her to visit the
Art institute with her one Wednesday
noon hour. Though she would much
rather have gone to "see about get
ting a hat" she had so great an ad
miration for the friend, who was very
advanced in her views on many sub
jects, that she followed the friend's
lead rather aimlessly through rooms
filled with pictures of the sea, of anl
mals, cows and horses and lovely wo
men dressed as she had never seen
women of her world dressed.
"And this," said her friend, "is
the old master's room."
The term didn't mean much to her
and she thought the old masters an
odd looking company until suddenly,
away off in a corner, she came face
to face with the marquis.
It was not painted eyes that looked
at her from above the heavy ruff; they
were real eyes and they held a strange
fascination for her. Yet she felt al
most ashamed to stare at him and she
wondered that he did not turn his
head away from her plebeian gaze.
There were no more old masters for
her in this room after that; she had
met her master and he dominated her.
She went often to the Art institute
from that time on and she never failed
to pay her respects to the marquis
It was a romantic experience merel]
to stand before him and look ints
those curious and not altogether kind
She Watohed the Worker.
17 eyes. She liked the aristocratic
sparseness of his hair, the noble
length of his nose, and all the trap
pings of his rank, though these alone
would not account for the strange
spell he cast over her.
One day upon visiting her marquis
she found a young man with his easel
seated in front of him, evidently bent
upon making a copy of him. She re
sented such desecration, but she
watched the worker with growing in
"I don't see how you have the cour
age," she ventured to say to him at
He was a good looking young man
with hair as abundant as the marquis'
was sparse. He smiled at her.
"You mean that I am too artstically
impudent?" he asked
"No, not that I shouldn't think you
could endure to see him watch you
and analyse you and sneer at you as
he is always sneerting at every one he
"Oh, he's harmless," answered the
painter, merrily. Then both grew
silent as another pair of remarkable
eyes begsan to assume shape and eu
preslon on the painter's canuvas.
She came two or three times a week
and in that corner of the master's
room they made quite a gay company,
the marquis on the wall, his double
on the easel and the two ardent ad
mirers of these twin noblemen.
It is very easy to transfer your
admiration of art to the creator of
that art. Therefore, by the time the
picture on the easel was finished she
had not only come to believe that
the copy was as fine as the original,
but to believe that another Peter
Paul Rubens had appeared upon the
horison of art.
Now when their friends ask who is
the subject of the picture that hangs
In a prominent place in their small
living room the young painter always
"HIe's the gentleman who introduced
me to my wife, the Marquis 8pinol."
-Chicatgo Dailly News.
Found the Meet.
The high price of meat was forcibly
brought to the mind of a Massachu
setts farmer recently when he went to
town and bought 40 cents worth
of steak, receiving 10 cents in change.
When he got home he couldn't fltd
the meat. At last he discovered the
dime in his coat pocket. That gae
him the clue and opening his purse
he fcOnd where he had put the tes.
Q7 wmo
"Won't you tell us a sailor's yarn?"'
asked the new boarder of the bos'n.
The bos'n took a big drink of water
and began: "When I was a pirut-"
"A pirate!" gasped the new board
"Yes. I used to be a ptrut. It isn't
generally known, but I was. I sailed
the Sorry Sue as a pirut."
"How did you come to give it up?"
"That's just what I was getting
ready to tell you-how I come to give
up pirutin'. We had been livin' high
for seven months on the gold which
we'd taken out of a church at Juana
patan when we sacked the town there.
We hadn't done any pirutin' nor
fightin' for so long that we was get
tin' pretty rusty. Some of us had
forgotten how to pirut in the selen
tiflc way. We was good individual
piruts, but we didn't have good team
"I set the boys on edge by giving
them a good roastin'. You see, I was
.the head pirut. I told them they
were a bunch of tiddlewinkers and
tennis players. I got them so excit
ed that they were greedy to tackle a
fleet of warships if necessary, just to
show me they were game. I figured
out that they would scuttle the next
ship in good shape.
"We didn't have long to wait for a
ship to scuttle. It was a dark, fog
gy night. The boys were asleep down
below. I was able to lash our ship
alongside the other craft that we
were to scuttle without anybody else
knowing anything about it.
"When I got the ships lashed to
gether good and tight I went below
and roused the boys. We climbed
aboard our prize and opened the door
that led down into the cabin of the
"I had no more'n opened the door
than the doggondest noise I ever
heard came out of these! The boys
turned pale and shivered. I tried to
shut the door till their wits came
back, but wasn't quick enough. Every
one of the boys made a break for
our own ship and when they saw
that we were lashed tight to that dla
bollecal craft so we couldn't get
away, they ran and jumped into the
"It was a terrible sound that had
frightened them. I was something of
a society man and I had heard the
same noise before, and wasn't as
frightened as the others. Still, it
made my blood ran cold, all right.
But there was nothing to do. All my
men had drowned themselves, and if
I had had any sense I would have
done the same. They" found rest in
the bosom of the peaceful ocean,
while I-"
"But what was that noise?" asked
the new boarder.
"Lady," said the bos'n, It was a
woman's club going on. It was a
woman's meeting under full sail!
There was a million different sounds
mixed up in it! My, it was awful!"
"A woman's club meeting out
"It was a woman's ship. I was the
only man on it. How I ever lived
through It is more than I know! One
of the women married me, and all the
rest were jealous and there was a lot
of trouble. I offered to walk .the
plank and I tried to jump overboard,
but all the women started to cry er
ery time I mentioned such a thing.
"They made me let my hair grow
long, and curled it and tied pink rib
bons in it I had to walk polite and
talk polite. I can't tell you how I
"I'm glad there's something you
can't tell," said the new boarder.
Dog Detectivoes.
The latest from Mole street, Wich
Bird dopgs have been leased for the
season by the Sants Fe, Rock Island
and Frisco railroads to be used in
Kansas and Oklahoma in detecting
quail smugglers. Shipping quail from
?one state to another Is prohibited by
law. Sportsmen forget this law and
after a season's shooting either in
western Kansasu or in Oklahoma bring
back suitcases and boxes filled with
As a rule trainmen are unable to
detect a sauitcase filled with quall.
Dogs are sent through the coaches at
frequent intervals in the quail sea
son and permitted to sniffl baggage
If there is a dead quail thereabouts
the dog detective points. The owner
must show what his suitcase contains.
Sometimes the dogs set anxious and
get a point on a cold tried chicken,
but no harm is done. They never let
any contraband quail get by. That's
why railroad companies pay out serv
eral hundred dollars in dog detective
bills.-Kansas City Journal.
Trouble With Corruption.
"The trouble about poltical cot
ruption is that it is never open, and
straightforward," said Prank J. Rice,.
the reform mayor of New Haven.
"Political corruption is circultous,
indefinite; you can't put your inger
on it.
"'No, sir, I never sold my vote to
nobody,' a man once said to me.
"'But, George,' said I, 'I saw the
rival candidate give you $5 only two
days before the election.'
"'Yes,' said Georpge, 'I don't vote,
though. He Just gave it to me for
nothin' And when a man comes along
and gives you $5 for nothin', why, it's
no more than common decency to vote
ft him for nothin' in return.' "
The Young Man
of the Bridge
In Constantinople there has alwus
been. since its conquest by the Tur's.
a miscellaneous population. Persians.
Greeks, races of western and souther:n
Europe are mingled together, beside
Moors from northern Africa. Some of
these peoples form colonies among
themselves and continue the custol'l.
of their native countries. Conseque:;
ly there are a great many queer cus
toms in Constantinople.
Among these customs perhaps the
strangest is betrothal and marriage
among the Moors. There is no such
thing as a courtship among them. Mar
rlnges are arranged by contract hie
tween the parents of the groom andl
the bride, who do not see each other
until they are married. Yet the humalln
heart In these people beats the same
as among other races. It may he well
for a bride if she has not met sone
man to whom she has given her heart.
for, fancy free. she may fall in love
with her husband or at least become
attached to him as is natural between
these who live and bring up children
together. But woe to the young girl
who has seen the man who has inspir
ed her with a grand passion.
The marriage ceremony among these.
people is also peculiar, as will appear
In the case of a young Moorish girl
called Ayxa. who was betrothed to :a
young man named Muley Abdul bh
her parents, but who had fallen hit
love with a young man she had seen,
but once. The young, especially girls
on the threshold of womanhood. are'
prone to succumb before a single glance'
pf a man who captivates their fancy
and southern races are more liable to
this than colder blooded peoples of t he
north. Ayxa in crossing that much
frequented bridge uniting two parts of
Constantinople, stopped to look down
over the side into the water. While
doing so she uncovered her face. since
there was no man below to see it.
Presently turning her eyes aside she
saw a young man also leaning over the
side. but instead of looking into the
water he was gazing at her. She saw
the lovelight I his eyes and uncon
sciously returned it.
Covering her face, she pursued her
way. But from that moment she was
changed. Her young and excitable he
ing saw in all about her that face
alone. At least it was all that excited
a response in her. Indeed, it became
a part. the greater part, of her being
It was at this time that negotiations
were entered upon for her marriage
with Muley Abdul. When she heard
of them she had not met the young
man on the bridge, and they did not
especially interest her-that is. they
were not repulsive to her. After the
meeting they became a horror to her.
But she could do nothing to prevent
the union that awaited her. She had
met the young man of the bridge
but once, and even if she had seen,
him often and they had become lover
it would not have made any difference
She would have married the man pro
vided for her and that without having
seen him.
The arrangements for the marriage
having been completed, the parents of
the bride and the groom, who were
both Moors. prepared for the wedding
to be celebrated as it would have been
celebrated in Tangier or Tripoli
Ayxa, as was the custom, was,to be
carried to her husband at night. The
street in the Moorish quarter through
which the bride would pass was lined
with persou to see her pass. She was
at house with her father and mother
and the woman who had nursed her
from babyhood. Languidly she bade
her parents goodby and left them. go
ing with her nurse, who in accordance
with the ceremony was to conduct her
to her husband.
And now comes the strangest part
of this strange custom. The nurse
left the house, carrying a box which
contained the bride, placed it on a
mule standing before the door. then
led the animal down the street Mov
Ing slowly to the sounds of wierd mu
sic, the old woman, the mule and the
bride within the box proceeded on
their way to the home of the groom.
As they passed house after house
friends emerged to salute the bride.
None knew the feelings of Ayxa. for
she had not confided them even to her
mother What desperate resolve was
in her fierce Moorish bosom she kept
hidden there. A bride who had loved
another, on her way to an unknown
husband, had been found a% the door
of his house dead in the box that en
closed her. by her own hand. Indeed
there were those along the route who.
remembering this, shuddered lest the
casing concealed a corpse. But nearly
all were as loud in their congratula
tions as if Ayxa was going to the huas
band of her choice.
At last the home of the groom was
reached. He was not at the door to
receive her, but waited for her within.
When a living bride stepped from the
box there were thosem in the throng who
breathed a sigh of rellef.
Ayxa was conducted by her mother
in-law to the room where her husband
awaited her. There she was left to en
ter alone. She was expected to ad
vance toward him and throw herself
at his feet Instead of doing so she
stopped short and fied her gase upon
him. Then she sank upon the floor in
a swoon.
In a few moments she revived to find
herself in the arms of the man she had
married. He was looking down upon
her with love and delight in his eyeas.
He was the young man she had met
on the bridge.
Chance never yet wit a legible
book, never built a fair house, never
drew a neat picture, never dl anmy
dof these things nor ever wi, nor
canit without abrbdty be supposed
to do them, which are yet warks
very garos or rode and very easy
and feasible, as it were, in com
paerison to the productiom d a lower
or a Iree.-Bmrnow.
In An Emergency- Telephone
THE TELEPHONE is the first to summon aid in acci
dent or emergency. It is invaluable at the time when assist
ance is needed at once. Your first thought should be "TEL
In every-day life, emergencies may arise that demand
quick and effective action. With a telephone in your home you
are prepared to send for assistance by the quickest route.
Doctor, druggist, police, fireman-all are within instant
reach by telephone. In fact, nearly everyone whom you wish
to reach quickly should have a telephone.
4fCumberland Telephone
O 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 SeperIntendent.
Louisiana Pilsener Beer
New Orleans Brewing Co. Teleplone, JackeM 282
When in Need of
Ca SuVpply You Pronptly
Telephoine Write or Wiho
838 Canal St.
Phone Main 517 Now Orleans
Maim, lead ecCal's'
Thni Fas.sM .ae
MaCAI'S a e.tic, ba+d.
eamly ihstr "a I L -
am eafici.enc do 1.100.000
wes **ch mea h
Each Isue is brtmfd of bshlons. fncy
work. interesting short stories. and scores
of labor-saving and money-saving Ideas
for women. There are more than fa of
the newest designs of the celebrated
McCALL PATTERNS are amous for
Style. fit. simplicity and economy. Only
10 and Ij cents each.
The publishers of MeCALL'S will spend
thouosnds of dollars extra in the cminig
mmnths in order to keep McCALL'S head
and shoulders above all other women's
magazines at any price. However,
McCALI..' is only 50C a year; positively
worth 11.00.
T_ W., seter s 0.= .  .al h ,
from your first copy of McCALL'S, If you
sulscribe quickly.
T1 hIUL  MWAIT,l 235 Wle 30 , m Ii k
NOTE-Ask fotr free copy of McCALL'Seeder.
lul new wum caalogue. Smpe copy sd pst.
jPem catalogue o ms. oe aueqe.
What we advertise is so.
A Good
It we supply fifty per cent
ot the little boys of New
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 & reo., Ltd.
Dealers In
lad Wstder Prodace,
PELICAN AVE., Cor. Verret St.
Sierra Bros.,
Believlle St " Opelousas Ave.
Yv*YvwYwww~vwwwwwwwwwwwwww Ivy!.

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