Newspaper Page Text
-- ~ Ar.D
W N ORL3A BS. SOUTrHERN AND GRAND Poln
ISLE BAILWAY CO. Ar
Alie m. .DaLly e a. Bat. 8an..9 :4 a.L Ar.
b0a. m.. Mixed daily es. Sun..7 :25 p. m.
6 Op.m....Sat. R Sun. only...9:45a.m.
BPORTSMAN'S SPECIAL Ar.
6:00 p. m..... aturday only ....11:15 p. m. Ar.
2:00 p. m.....Sunday only .... 9:00 p. m.
8.05 a.m. 7:26 pm.
ELCTRIC CAR 8ERVICIE
Between AlIerms and Gretna. "
aves Oretna, (Jaboko Ave. Ferry al.d
Nag) pasat through McDonoghvllle. to Al- 6:4(
ers, meets Canal St. Ferry, pates Third
District Ferrl, Southern P'aclfic Terminals
and viaduct., e'r-nag over the Newton .t.
Viadurt e Souten Pacfc. Nt. R T ards
along the rar o te U.. Nav Ution.
to the U. 8. Immigration Station.
RteturntI over same rc te, meeting at the I.
N. 0. and Western Railwa.y cars and Jackt- 12:
pnAve. Ferry at Gretna.
G3I7FNA TO IMMIGRATION STfATION. u it
From Gretna. 8 minutes 283 minutes aad
48 minutes after the hour
Newton and Teche. 3 mninutes. : m'ius
ate and 43 minutes after the hou r.
Canal street Ferry, 0 ,,-ut , 30 i
Ntew and 50 minutes after the h,,ur.
Car Barn l'acifie Ave., 15 mirut', .,.I,-,
pcf a minutes snd 55 minutes after 'he hour.'
Elmira and Newton. on the.t.,or ont 20i
minute' and 40 minutes after :" hor. .
First car leaves Gretna 5 ::- . nl
Last car leaves Gretna for IwlliratPJo1
Statioa 12:08 a. m/.
Last car leaves Grettla for Car Barn vo
Newton and Teche Sts. 1:2:30 a. m.
IMMIGRATION STATION TO GRET'A. :
From Immigration Statron, 10 minutrs, 30
minutes and 50 minutes after the hour.
ines hour and 20 r 4
Elmira and Newton, on the hour, and 20 :
and 40 minutes after the hour.
Car Barn Pacific Avenue, 3 minutes. 23 G.
minute and 43 minuted after the hour.
Canal St. Ferry. 10 r tr Il,.,t 30 minuteD
ad 0 tomint l after the h m our. 7:
NewtOn and Tehe Ste. mn
minutes and 53 minutes alter the hour.
First car leaves Immigration Station 5:30
Last car leaves Immlgration Station 11:50
Slst car leaves for Car Barn via Newton
and Teche St, 12:10 a. m.
PACIFIC AVE. BELT CAR.
From Canal Street Ferry, on the hour.
20 minute' and 40 minute' after the hour.
Newton nd Teche St,.. 3 minute. 23
minutes and 43 minute after the hour.
Elmrt and Newton St. minutes. 2'
minutes and 45 minutes alfter the hour.
From Car Earn. 9 minutes, 29 minutes
and 49 minutes after the hour.
ELECTRIC CLR SERVICE BETWI EN
GRETNA, HIARVEY'S CANAL AND
Leave ta (Jackson Avenue Ferry
dlnl), an C
Teas and Paclie and Southern Pacfic De
tt 8ct S , thence alonglFourth
otre to Pori Reet. crossing Harvey's
Retur.in over n Jacks Aoln venue
algierS aR1iway earsad Jacaoa e
Ferry at OGrnsm.
LEAVE GRE.4--:50, 6:30 . :10 1 :50.
S:130 9:10, 9:0, 10:s0, 1110,
31 :Lb a. m : 4:O 65101 5-50, 60 1 W
3:10a. $A. 91 :10, 9:, 10 -
S .:10, 710 S . . ..
Pasram. Cual I mautl . after lea- W
beach Ame..lle 15 minutees after av1ing
LEAVE AMEhVILdR-6:05, 6:45, 7:2,a
3.05 3:45. 9:25.r 10:05. 10:45, 01
:2!0 . m.; 1200. 12P45 1:25.
2:062 -:45, 3:25, .•, 4 :Z0 5 1.
6:05' 4:45, 7: :5. 8:5, 9: 5 12
10:IL 10:45, 11i25 9: . 4;' :
Pas larvey.s Caneal 7 minute alter lea
a tch Gretna 15 mlautes after leaving
Am levlle B
11:50 p. m.. foprees, T
muDalt a .ta orher mort Team.
lest Car leaves Abpesvlle for rOna
le.' C a ller a ... 8 :.5 p
12.05 . aE o
FSRl STOPOVERS ALLOWED AT NEW
ORLEANS O1 ALL RAILROAD AND
trlSHrP Iaesm. AusoaFO ING o
TOUitI I AN OPPORTUNITY TJO SeE
LOUISVILLE AND .I.AsHVL . o
* W TA. 7 AN0 . P d CIeI..
5 :p.....1rras Ii ....11a:ill
T830a..hSo ie Eaae rl.. : 00 p. m.
(erialtaionm rm, Snal SBteet)
u:a .. .. A~sc....... A m :5p.mm.
4:40 , .... e l.mw o u ,, I
..t- tiLu, t .. a.-.... S:lO.m I
7:10a.m..Ca Let. Pa 720 pm. i
IIo NOI COU ..ETR ·L I.. -a
6:400a.U..P- U.S.•d Chi.
S u ais. mons,
4:1 ii. m . mas... U Iau ....
Ic inn........... 1::5.p..
I:1.0pm.et Mal, Chiau, St.
N:0.m.Lead[ MaIl.....4 :0U.m.
Une Merry Wdlon .O
outhmL, "Te , Mety Woidtw" h at
all stathen hte Metohe ant New Or
Sau Im..Delta E.... ss.... 6:20p.m.
2:86g~Fa. . R B p .12, 0 pOm.
vrlnleslarg ......... 9::0.m.
8:ii pm..Uuer Eore, VicLa
6:40 a.m..Teum Lcltd, for Hotu
ta saetal stati oherme
.. ..................... 6:4 :m.
l1:SOa.m....enaet Uapes, foB
Hotan, Aleatn, Fte, Worth,
oleh and other north T
Tu pa ............. ::4 p. m.
8d Califrnir a... 6:45p.m.
temudla Te............s 1:0a..a
U0mt Worth, Doalla . an . th r .
nhrth Ters points . 6:40a.m
Westh, Dala and tdher nOrth
1d:40pam.e Mllt for Saa
p. mu......Tern Local....I:4.
(New Ostem 1e anrd MuO o 3 :leta
(~samro. It Clndosa E~lysi Fle1b
Itor.... SheD lec ndPfteaI Bca
Leave Shell Beach S
Lv. Shell ea ...... 7:40 am 6:00pa
Ar. Poydras ......... :20 am 6:40 pm
Ar.New Orleans ...... 9:05 am 7:20pm
Pointe a la llache--Daly Except Sunday. I
Lv. New Orleans...... 6:05 am 4:30 pm
Ar. Poydras ......... 6:45 am 5:10 pm
Ar. Pointe a it Hache.. 9:45 am 6 :45 pm
Lv. Pointe a Ia Hache. 6:45 am 12:30 pm A
Ar. Poydra .........8:25am 3:.15pm
Ar. New Orleans...... 9:050 am 4 :25 0 p
I.v. New Orleans................ 7:00 am gal
Ar. Polnte a Ia Ilache.......... 9 :25 m rag
Lv. Pointe a Ia ache........... 4:10 pm
Ar. New Orleans ..... .... 6:34 pm roes
LOUISIANA RAILWAY & NAVIGATION the
(Terminal Station, Canal Street) T
No. 2. No 1. om
6:10 p. m.Lv..New Orleans..Ar. 8 :; a. m.
No. 8. Dally Ex. Sunday No. 7 pet,
0:40 . m. Lv... New Orleans..Ar.7:10 p m. of 1
No. S. Sundays Only No. 7
6:40 a. m.LY...New Orleans..Ar.7:50 p. n. d
PONTcIrARTRAIN SAILROAD. plel
WEEK DAY SCHEDULE. the
Leave Mtlneburg-6:00, 7:00. 9:30 a. m., in
12.UI. 3.00, 4:40. 5:45, 6:40 p. mi. ball
IAare I'nntchartraln Junct:on - 5 :30,
S:30, 8 :30, 11:00 a. inm. 2:00. 4:00, 5 :20, ar
b :15 p. m.
SUNDAY SCIL4LDULE. affa
l,,,ave Ml'neburg--6:00. 7 "10. 1 :40. 11 n0, el0
, 0 a. m.; 12 . :30. :30, 3 :30, 5 : ;uO, 6:0.0
S0",. 8:10 p. m.
iWare l'ontchartratn Junction - 5 30. Th
8, : !, 9:10, 11:0) a. m.; -1:11; 2:00, cut
00, 4 :t, 5:30. 6:30. 7:40 p. m. se
' %W ORLEANS GREAT NOITIIERN. ball
Daily Except Sunday. Itl
t; :7.0 n. .Jackson, Columbia. Tv- Wi
l.rtown, Folsom and Intl r- a
n.edlate ................5 :50 p. m.
S:15 p. ..Fulsom,. Columbla, Tyler- er
t"WAn and Intermediate... 8 :50a. m. co
I 7:45a. m. .Jakson, Columbia. Ty
lertown and Intermediate. b :00 p. NE
G 00 p. m..columbla. Tylertown, Bo
galusa and Intermedlate..10 :20 a. m.
Sunday Excursions. Fla
7 :45 a. m.. Folsom. Covington, Abits,
Springs. Mandeville, lacombe,
Forest Glen, Bogalusa and In
termediate ............. 8:00 p. m.
CONTROL OF TEMPER. vel
Temper itself is not a bad quality. pal
It is not to be destroyed, as we an,
sometimes say. Without temper a
bar of steel becomes like lead. A tie
man without temper is weak and it
worthless. We are to learn self an
control. A strong peron is one who le"
has a strong temper under perfect by
mastery. There is a deep truth a
s here-that our mistakes and our a1
Ssin if we repent of them wI help
in the rowth and upbing of ou wbe
: chnaracter th
Arabs and Portraits. sD
An artist who found it dimcfult to ev
* get pictures of Arabs In Morocco an
writes: "I once tried to sketch some wl
. Arabs in Algiers. They constantly all
evaded me, and at last an old Moor, w1
with whom we were on the friendliest A
a terms produced by constant bargain- to
s Ing for embroidered rags, spoke to me
s, on the matter like a father, for my E
sa good. It is not,' he said, 'that any "
' harm will ensue to those whose picture
you make. It is you yourself will snf
-fr inconvenience in the next world
Allah will say to you: "Following
's your own will and pleasure, you have
is made those figures. I now command
you to give them souls." And where,
Sy friend, will you be then "
Fear of the Dark.
W Are you afraid of the dark? Most
D children are and many grownups. Even
10 the bravest of men, ia a house of which
he knows every square foot, feels more
at his ease when the lights are up than
when he is in the dark. The reason,
ggnologlsts say, is that darkness al
Sways spelled danger to our savage an
a. estors. When man was all but a wild
Sbeast, living in the open among the
. ether nlmals, his ingenuity made him
Stlhir equal in the daytime. But in the
a might he was helpless against a crouch
a.i g foe and darkness often meant
Sdeath. And, in spite of our civilization.
a. tbis mstinctive hatred of darkness stil
urvrives though in a weakened form.,
th the wlnmdolw of a Clark street tea t
taurant there was a sign which read. 1
S"Second Cook Wanted." An applicaant I
S ade his Lway to the kitchen and found
the head cook.
¶Thera's the boss over there," said
the galley chief, Jerking his head in
the direction of a man washing dishes.
"Don't kid me," saild the caller. "Tel
mas Itf yeou want me or tell me if yeou i
Sdon't. There's no use of ringing in a
. The man at the slnk picked a stack (
Setd plates out of the water and let them a
Or- all fall to the floor with a smash.
"Now," he exclalmed, "tell me whtI
. pou think the boses is!"-Chlcago Ps.
That Homey Peeling. 1
.a. A little girl went to spend the after'
smooa with her aunt and for some time
a. she enjoyed herself hugely, but thou
she became silent and reflective. A
dish of apples was on the table, to
ward which her eyes wandered ti
quntly, but she had been taught new
Paor to ask for anythiDg not freely of(er
ed to her.
p ially she said slowly, "I wish 1
was at home."
a Naturally the aunt Inquired. "Why?'
Po which the little girl replied, soft
L Dy, "'Case if I was at home I'd ea
Of course the apple was immediately
I. * oered.-8t. Louias Glob-Democrat.
Man and Art.
a. . In ancient times there stood in the
citadel of Athens three statues of MI
a.. merra The first was of olive wood and,
accordlng to popular tradition, had
.alles from heaven. The second was
a.. of bronze, commemoratlng the victory
a of Marathon, and the third of gold and
Ivory-a great miracle of art in the
days of Pericles. And thus In the
eitadel of time stands man himself
in childhood, shaped of soft and dell
eats wood, just fallen from heaven.
LsI manhood a statue of brone, com
memorating struggle and victory, and.
) Iwstly, in the maturity of age, perfectly
shaped in gold and Ivory-a miracle of
SOME TIPS FOR THE HOSTESS I
seggesueso That May prove H.lpM
l Entertalnlag Guests at a OI
A Pilaim rug party s the very
latest fad-shades of our grandmoth
ers! Do you suppose under the die- p
guise they would reeognlse the old 1
rag carpets, which adorned every
room? Time has certainly turned
backward in its flight, and the older
the fashion the newer, more up-to
date it seems to be.
The "bit-and-mius" style of rug may alm
somewhat resemble the old rag car. Po- ;
pet, but the exquisitely woven ones diet
of blue and white, green and white beat
and green and pink are such artistio the]
things that their relationship to the beat
plebeian rag carpet Is remote, save in real
the method of preparing the ma mer
Only cotton ftabrics are used, and as can
in the olden day, a pound and a half' T
ball weaves into a rug of a square bon
yard in size.
Well, now for the party. Such an bral
affair was given recently for a bride- thic
elect, and the cards said "thimbles." whi
so the girls were prepared to sew. pasl
They found piles of dark denim strips ove:
cut about an inch wide. These were of
sewed together and wound into a hard end
Then there was a pile of white; osti
strips. When these were finished there of
was material enough for a complete stoi
rug. By the time refreshments were dea
served the strips were sewed. The don
cost of weaving is very small. effe
NEW IN SPORTING CRAVATS thi
Flannel Stock is the Latest Thing jare
and Looks Very Smart i fall
Among the new sporting cravats is sid
shown a flannel stock, which seems to me
meet many requirements, and looks dre
very smart, and businesslike at the ing
same time. The model I saw was of shi
pale lemon-colored flannel, but of the we
finest and thickest kind, looking, ima ta
deed, almost like a face cloth; the am
edges were simply stitched, and it was of
tied once across and fastened, to keep up
it in place, with two little buckles yo
and straps underneath. The upper on
length of flannel was then held down std
by a plain gold safetypin, and the 4is-. s
tinctive note was that both the long to
and short end in front were cat up in thi
a kind of fringe, almost like the ton- p,
gue of a sporting shoae The soft fo,
b$ack silk or satin stock for sporting sid
wear is being brought very much to a&
the fore. Whatever happens to us an- hi
der other conditions, it seems that as he
sportswomen (in the winter, at all
to events )we must cover our throats
o and, the stiff linen collars being some- BI
e what restrictin to go back to, after
y all our late freedom, the stock. N
r, whether it be silk, satin or flane, is
at a kind of half-way hoN In this mat
17 EVENING CAP WITH EAR-RINGS b
v g p of re taffeta e.'
over with heavy lace, which in anrn
the sides, above the ears, lace and
an ih ar upended thre luts
eof beads to repreent thets londro
ouer with hwg vei, ewhich e aetli
is dway betweeth the waist and feet.
s there sid aborer to this and a brder ·
ad. head ae lgathered into a rseltte reand
na whrh e e n ulsernded thr oE astlst
win embroidery borders the boi andI
It. e4rhan now o monoh tleove. T
wole in w d in pink and silver'
Spink satin and sil over whitbbe n.
eThe ne of th bdme a har etning
e the setrasolht orried well up over tht
Smytop ofetwn the warm and quite distant frem t.
The I a border to de th nd a border
c on the Iwer rt prveabl alG e.
e apmtonewest ota rwhit evening la ove
mh mroidery borders the elbow several
St the in t t the manc teevea Thin
wbgon. This served a partal puser
pose as d there as a metl tofivdeo beltous
te and prat one, for Ibrloves that have
bThe Ine n twohe bodr more omeaslo as
te oon begin to p sa the to arm nd dand wit
u these ribbons ln be kept in thla re
toad rwn tight to the ar Man
fr pINrs of the oi white mewte glovee
e ar astned aboe with dull pearl elera
SI tawhich resembland wide peatn ribbon asd em
e nd prtty o eh r mi r n oe that hate
and. Ver charmins
WMWIff5 MW IT 1S-1N SUbDEM.Y F05 ouT
awr WAS AM Ln
INDIAN . STYLE COPIED u
MODERN YOUNG WOMAN RESEMd
Feathere and Beads Worked Into a
Bandeau in True Indian Fashion o
Is Now Rage for Dark- b
Haired Girls. bu
The modern young woman might I
almost be mistaken for a reincarnated pri
Pocahontas in her new coiffure a l'In- wh
dienne, which is made of feathers and fill
beads in bonafide Indian style. But um
they are rarified feathers and glorified
beads, and the Pocahontas bandeau is ski
really a most dainty and pretty orna- she
ment-provided one has the youth, an
the winsomeness and the dash to
carry it off.
The bandeau is made of velvet rib
bon. bound at the edges with silver
braid, and over the velvet between the
braid is set a strip of filet lace sewn
thickly with flashing rhinestones and
white pearl beads. This bandeau
passes around the head and fastens
over the left ear under an ornament
of velvet and rhinestone, one long
end of the bandeau continuing down
to touch the shoulder. Two white
ostrich quills, trimmed with squares
of velvet ornamented with rhine
p stones, are thrust through the ban
p deau. and also slant backward and
s downward, giving the savage Indian
It is the exceptional hair dressing
that is ungraced by some scintillat
ing ornaments. If one possesses a
string of pearls or diamonds, these
I are wound in the hair and allowed to a
fall in graceful loops. Imitation pearls tr
may be used in the same way, but
strings of rhinestones are not con- a]
a sidered good form for wear as orna- b
o ments, fashionable as they are as to
s dress trimmings. All manner of dash- ,
0 ing quills and aigrettes, mounted on
if shell pins, are favored for evening *
0 wear in the coiffure, and the more w
a rakish the slant of the aigrette the w
e smarter the effect. Only the woman w
a of mature years now effects a modest,
uP pright aigrette in her hair, and
younger women wear their coiffure
' ornaments in much more dashing
U style. It is unusual to see an aigrette i
s standing out directly at right angles
d to the head, over one ear, and, though
In this is exceeding chic as far as ap
' pearances go, it can not be very com
ft ortable for one's escort, who sits be
5 side one at the theater, for the long o1
to igrette would most certainly tickle U
a his ear or brush into his eyes as a
L he turned his head suddenly. o
e BEAUTY SPOTS ALL IN BACK t
51 - b
k, Novel Trimming Effects Seen In This g
is Season's Costumes Among the c
Trimming effectsa are all in the L
back this season, if one may judge c
from the clothes one sometimes sees,
and here is a girl who proves it.
The curling purple feathers of the c
chie derby crown hat follow a trail f
around the brim and decided to stra j
tlted eway over to the bak, where
at the proper angle of the e side.
m tton ehn down the bom
eletr r hot water foot
aThere I an oe-g Just larg enough
a help In t nkles wa.
help to eeLag the skle wrum.
' USEFUL ON WRITNG TABLE
Suggestlon for a Handy Little Co .
trivance for Moistening Stamps
In these days of "stamp licking,"
many of our readers will welcome the
* little suggestion contained in the ac
companying sketch, for it may be d,
carried out in a few moments and can
b used not only for damping stamps, as
but also for moistening the gum on E
the back of envelopes.
t It merely consists of one of those
I pretty little brown and white jugs in
whiqh cream is so commonly supplied, q
Sfilled with a sponge sewn up in a a
t small piece of muslin.
1 "A" on the right hand side of the
sketeh indicates this, and the sponge
should be large enough to fill the jug r
* and protrude a little way above the
to neck in the manner shown in the illus
Is tration. Then, it a little water is
it poured upon it, it will be ready for use
n and will remain moist for a long time,
a-:but when, of course, it does become
as too dry to be of service, it merely
h- requires moistening again.
)n To make it ornamental as well
ig as useful, the jug might be tied round
re with ribboa of some pretty color, and
he will prove a useful addition to the a
gn writing table.
d DAINTY BAG FOR THE FAN
to is Suspended From the Waist and
es Completely Hides the Fan When
gh Not in Use.
. No longer does the small fancy fan
o- daunt its presence in ballroom and
ng opera house. When not actually in
de use it is hidden in a narrow, oblong
as and perfectly fat bag suspended from
one wrist by long hangers which pre
vent it from setting in the way of
the hand. By its texture, it is easy
CK to determine the character of the
bag's contents, for if of white, mauve,
Nis green, maize or pompadour-tinted bro
caded silk or satin with a shirred top
drawn taut with white satin narrow
ribbon, the fan has a spread of match
SO ing hue, and Ivory, mothenrof-pearl or
e celnloid sticks.
. A bag of pearl, crystal, rhinestone
It, or coral-beaded net veiling white or
the colored satin, is likely to conceal a
all fan having a beaded gauze spread.
ta' For the very costly small fans with
gold or silver mounts and spreads of
rose point or duchess lace, there are
no ready-made bags. But it is is easy
to trim one of the plain receptacles
with a narrow frilling of real lace, and
for Its ribbon hangers substituting a
gold or silver link chain.
SOME NOVELTIES IN JEWELRY
Sliver Favors May Se Chosen With
out Working Permanent Injury to
ilver novelties in jewelry e so
tinexpensive that they may be chosenb
for sets of avors without workingl
permanent injury to even a modest
bank acount. In girls jewelry there
are necklaces of srllver beads, braes
lets thickly studded with rhinestones
and tresh water peasr, bowknat pins
with large and smad amethtrts, hat
plis of silver deposit over colored
erystal and dinner y setwith
Sls epensive inavoers for gitrs re
tebain ehane purse of small siz
short lorgnettes with window lse
eyes, and thimbles bordered with
Oreek key design.
Amons silver fvors for men there
,ae pencils In neot Eat ess attras
;tuvely egraved, combiation bottle :
openers and corkserews, shoehorns,
bottonhoos and nail i. Also there
are tiny photograph frames sufmatent
b pretty to surroud the iae of the
Sleeves continue to be of a long ad
narrow description, in some ases out
,In a bell-shape over the hands:
naevertheless, one oeslonally meets
with the sleve reseang only half.
way down the arm, in which case they
are more ample, and have gasntlet
e ouyas in proportion The waisteost is
abefnt introduced in many of the cya
tames tallleur; and is particlarly
suitable for costs of the on blsean
descrlption, when the appear both
above and below the asteoing which
is usually of two large and elaborate
Poeket-appp, too, are being used
as a means of ornamentatlon, and that
is the only purpo they serve, u
cold there is rarely any poket to be founl
m umoderneath them.
thr, Don't Hide Keots.
h an In basting work for stitchtang do not
rmer. hide away the knots, but put them on
ough the right side of the sewlr. so that
and basting threads may be easily re
r of moved. For the same reason never
cided place machine stitching directly on
rarm, top of basting, but just outside of it.
"Why do you keep pestartng me for
Smoney all the time' demanded old
Closefst uas his son begged for a few
dollare oextra. "Why d't you go ouat
somewhero and work for It?"
"Oee dad" replied the boy, "is there
any harder work anywhere than et
tin a dollar out of yoe"--arper's
The ist of lasects Is Inrease ann
a y sO the addition of abput 8000 spec
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.
THE TELEPHONE HAS ALMOST COUNT
LESS USES IN "EMERGENCY VALUE."
'and Telegraph Co., Inc.
- -FOR YOUR
Comfort and Convenience
e OUR ELEGANT AND COMPLETE LINE OF CABINET, ELEVATED.
, OVEN AND STANDARD RANGES NOW ON DISPLAY AT OUR
e SALESROOM. INQUIRE ABOUT OUR NEW CIRCULATING WATER
N.O.Gas Light Company
- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - . , . . . . . . , .JI--
E. J. MOTHiE
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER
ý Phone, Algliers 29. No. 222 Morgan Street
a Move Into a Wired House
V When looking for a house with all modern improvements, see
h- that it's wired for electric light-it is as essential as the plumb
or A House Wired for
of affords conveniences and comforts not obtainable otherwise
e 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.
CHAL W. FORD, General Superintendent.
Louisiana Pilsener Beer
New Orleans Brewing Co. TIilepma, JacsnA 232
~t1. _ _ __
When in Need of
WEDDING BOUQUETS AND
Cau Sapply You Promptly
Telephonw Write or Wire
838 Canal St.
Phase Main 567 New Orleans
Maeam& Remi Mcual's'
n oahau n,-m
CAl.'S iS alie s, ea
a a l oeffe lemi elf 1.1
Eacht Imeis b imfas of shlons, lnlacy
work. Intereitgn short goues. and scores
of lsabor Mvtng and musnmy-avin Ideas
for women. There ars more than f0 of
McCALL PA TTKNS in each Imo.
McCALL PATTERNS are moum fr
style, fit. smplcity mand economy. Only
S 10 and 15 cents each.
The publishers of McCALL' will .end
thousands of dollars extra in thse coming
moatls In order to keep McCALL8 head
S and shoulders above all other women'.
magazines at any price. However.
MracALL S Is only sMe a ime; positively
from your first copy of McCALL'S, If you
1i huIdAUncUI Mr . 2s3 Inm m 1. khe Tt
NOTE -Ak Ior a fee copy el McCALL S wemad
hI see peaum . atalogue..sels copy sad pM
tln'csg' sh l ies sa neplI.
What we advertlse Is so.
If we supply fifty per cent
of the little boys of New
Orleans with their clothes,
Isn't this Just as good a plan
for those little Algerians?
KNEE PANTS. SUITS...32 up.
KNEE PANTS.........50c. up.
Mayer Israel & Co.,
714-718 CANAL STREET.
M. Abascal & Bro, Ltd.
al4 Weste Prtuce,
PELICAN AVE., Cor. Verret St.
IMPORTED WINES. LIQUORS.
CIGARS, TOBACCO, ETC.
*elIevllIe St. " Opelouas Ave.
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