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I "- 1 1. 1 rt At t .h" c s 1" , .. T t: i% ."! ,of Al-T' T. In M) nr "... i ,. %. a win - o.L . : .d -o , . " as- t G r, - S.\ It 11.1 ·.1-. 1 1. 1 :. , . . 14th a1:,,.r ni ., ' " I 1' , l: 'c . 'le t : - Sh r ~ ol l p pi. - Here t:.k.ri in a p1'(h ial car to that hi -torinally interesting spt. the Sol dila'r> l ti ". oJlt in ltilt o . t. John. T(l. o -t n . - ,i. th- " u "-.,rlii w of prizes for th . ti,-t i ,,In pri-itiiil writ tAen ill tllhe gralhrnar grade ;it the pubii, si t.h1kJ i thI. lilt' .f Alex. 1. Ste~phens. atni ilelle vill. having a gold medal I (on by Daisy St. Ger lain , andtl all hlonor;tble, ntiull I Mon by Mabhel Sutherland l. was out illn force. Hlonored gue-t.s ol the oc a-kion Aere the principal., teachers and a delegation tof the pupils of No. 4. A pleasailt program ai- givenl, a1 shirt trip taken in the park. Thanks wtere extended to Sons of Veterans,. tamp Beauregard No. 1... Mr. luooney. Mr. V-erlanller. and the hap py children went home unider the care of Miss Loretta Shook. Ash Wedtnesday. the rain chang ill : to sleet. held tIany pupils awa. frimnd school, so it as. dtidedal to, nis mis-s school, but lftor. dismi-sal MissHt liarte countted i"; bright litt:le face'.s at nmorning ass-lmbly. To reward these brave little ones anl h( 'r after school Friday was given to them to en joy a skating party. In pairs, in lines, singly, they spun around, gay laughter and music making the time all too short. Each term a simple piece of paste board, with "Perfect Attendance." Term, - Session, the name of the teacher, and the name of the principal, is given, ceremonially, to each pupil who has not been tardy, nor absent, nor excused from school during the term. Sixty children were the proud re cipients for the first term session. 1913-1914: Rita Amann, Stella Fee ney, Georgiana Rainey, Eunice Munts, Bertha Baker, Verena Brodt man, Verlan Brodtman, Gladys Butcher, Mabel Comeaux, Ella Jud lin, Mildred Munsterman, VernL Am uedo, Velma Borne, Alice Dilsell, Eu- I genats Penisaon, Pearl Schwarsenbach., Fredericka Stansbury, Rosetta Ca sey, Thomasita Harvey, Mary Hogan, . Emma Lang, Carmalite Lecourt, Lot- I ta Marren, Claire Munsterman, Ne lia Boudreauz, Minerva 1lllan, Car- i lotta Kraft, Alice McCluskey, Thelma Monroe, Mildred Umbach, May Bow ers. Carrie Hildebrand, Nellie Her bert, Irene Sirey, Anna Vanderlinden, Barbara Spencer, Zema Judlin, Ger-( trude LeBlanc, Stella Zatarin, Bertha I Barras, Jessie Farrtngton, Ethel Ritlordan, Letitla Shorey, Maud Vezien, Isabella Andre, Mary Clinch, Estelle Hllumphrles, Andraes Gallagher. Ar dath McNeely, Lotta Stassl. Honors Thalls, Alma Kaiser, Macrina Muntz.,( Clare Sterling. Louise Dennis, * Blanche Desbaye, Grace Butcher,I Mildred Hillman, Anna Rlcker. Pearl Babin, Irms Brauninger, Rosa Na varre. Indoor baseball is being played I from now on on Mondays and Thure days when the weather is fair. Pupils I and patrons qppreciate these games S very highly and the fine generosity C of the teachers who stay after school to referee and generally preserve a conditions favorable to the games. A The captains obtain valuable train- I ing in the opportunity afforded them of managing their team. while the sJ players learn the possibilities offered in team work, the need of discipline and many other things which train w in self-control and in the judging of relative values. R VIOLATION OF LAW. tr Charged with violating the Gay Shattuck law, relative to selling spir itous liquors on a license to operate a St saloon for the sale of malt and vinuous liquors only, Joseph and Conrad Lo- B renz, of Elmira avenue and Eliza street w-ere booked at the Eighth precinct station on Monday night. Sergeant Azcona and Patrolman Hyde effe.ted thle arrest. The offcers, upon infor-f mation that the law was being violat-. ed, sent a negro damed Andrew Wil-t lamas, of 1730 New Orleans street, into'1 the saloon to buy ten cents' worth of beer and ten cents' worth of whiskey. Williams claims that Conrad Lorenz sold the liquor to him. CARD OF THANKS. Mlr. and Mrs. Prank Galvln desire to me thank their many friends for their klad assistance during the recent fire, which caused them considerable los, lt CLEANING UP A NEWSPAPER " "` :· . h : . ..t . ..: . Ir . r . l• • .'xca : . s .v . b ..: ': l " ". . . a. ' .- , -:i . : 1 , , - .,a' - . . . ! ,.. "S ., . a , _:. 11. 1'" , , .. : "' a ! "t " , li ..e :. ir dail. I.a. r a.. ; . .ally ,r nr ! . a. li. . i . .a' . tron:, " : ' im.. t:1." sp . .l ' ' .' 1' :. " , t . that t .. N ..y ' '.. , - a, spi k a:" .! spa th,,ta': i' is ::. ' ,' a :.! n S, . *ar 1a-i-Is. an ! . 'ssis, ' S r.-ar' ltiin.s.ilt j'. ' a f 11 j ; * r t <o dithii Al thiies a: the q n tim; i and.S , ially \ . ' s "ni ,. i .. i' .un :.- the t O d i:,i -n " :.. r'1.i . :1, ' in arti 1-s appearini in Th ia:. f' w days. Tsp. ally in ta 1 ayu:-. . r ,opy ,aragrap, hs liik ',. "l * lp, M ari 1 . l sp n1 i . - "d t. lirs. j,4 a- t Sta ti ln in t leanina ii .:1 tak::. - . !a a.; a . i' al.l. after i . y a t- ., ,'iin." Iin anoth.r a:: : . U1 ' 'i n.r :..,un a s ti as : T ,r It , ,rato. n ar N 1:ie niade at thei Naval Stat:.: 'o re n tihe solliers and t i ;ara'. sr 0.14. a1' bGllEing t1ar. d of thi. :ass of ,4 .,is w ,hich I have' -1evv:.: ." th" :1 .or l ars.' T. Times-l enioit at s:atlas ta: "on- of th. first :h in s th t ta . l. 1.ý a wxill -1' i ill be to detail a for, e .:f Ma in, s to cIt-an out thlraiNla ,!ia.ii* s anh Iak the Yard ahs.lut ly .-anita:y. Anoth Ir ..xlression of :h- P'i ayuni- is :hat -the M1ariii.-s will sp-ti'l a hole lot of tinmt. .leani. . u. . .." Naval.tai. Thosa . paragraphs ap;paring in the papers in the last: . w day..- r eaa:lina the re-opening of th.s Naval Station and the ,"xprssion" , , wii.n have bttin given a fair circulation, is an injustice to Chi* f Carpan't r Bfurk.e. who 1has bein in charge of thIt Yards for the past year. It is vetr . ayvid..nt that ther papers did not make a close investigation of the conditions at the Navy Yard. for it is one of the cleanest places in the- city of New Orl . ans, not excepting Audubon or City Park. There are no high weeds. nor hdve the'r beten since lMr. Burke's super-t vision. The drainage there is perfect. As to the sanitary conditions, they' are equal to any in the city. The condition of the place is a credit to MIr Burke and he has been highly complimented by his superior cfficers who have visited the Station in their inspections. n. ROLL OF HONOR t_ McDONOGH SCHOOL No. 4. P Scholarship and Deportment. d a- 8th A-Walter Wells. Edgar Cayard, u- Robert Kennedy, illiam Kennedy, h, Dewey Thorning. a- 7th A-Anthony Gerrets, Andrew n, Worley, Ernest Dellucky, Richard Ma t- her. e- 7th B-Harry Laufer, Andrew Yura r- tich, John Arnol, Elmer Burton, ia James Moffett, George Thorning, Jo r- seph Sparacino, William Barry, Harry r- Hoke, Reems Biehler, George Donely. a, 6th A-Eldred McNeeley, Ringold r- Olivier, William Hildebrand, Earl ia Schindler, Hilliard Bach. el 5th A-Byrns Anderson, Charles Bur n. gis. Louis Laufer, Noel Duvic, Elliott le Hafkesbfing. Stanley Barras, Matthew r- Morse. a 4th A-Hart Schwarzenbach, Gaines z. Gilder, Marion Ryan, Milton Burg. Cy 5, ail Schindler, Lemley Hubener, John r, Leonard, Walter Pope. John Kramme, rl Melford Pitre. '- 4th B--Charles Leber. Alvin Hoff man, Joseph Folse, Lee Hingle, Aulton d Dauenhauer, Henry Tierney. I- 4th A-Joseph Hlambacher I)onald' s Dore, Ruble Dore, Edward Laughlin., a Samuel Bentel, Tory Mangana, Ralph y Gerrets. ii 7th B--Archie Sinclair, Hellas Ad e ams., Carroll Crane, Morgan Wattigney, i. Austin Spahr, Andrew Buniff, Samuel Harding. I 3rd A-Milton Acker, Arthur Fel a sher. I 3rd B-Melbourne Reed, Joseph Gast. e 3rd A-Hilary Schroder. Tracy Ent i wistle. f 3rd B-Ira Olroyd, Emile Mothe, Ralph Umbach. 2nd A-Peter Anderson, Delmar Pi-i tre, Malcolm Schroder. Floyd I'mbach,; Charles Christiansen. Louis Bollinger., Albert Monroe, Henry Gregory, Albert Newberry, Bertrand Peck. Frank Ser P55. 2nd B-Floyd Hoffste-,er, Joseph Susalin, Francis Dore. Georg. Shorey. John Hunn, Joseph Brur.*, August Brune. Joseph Calabrissa, Julius Gil lich, Millard Schindler, Alvin Covell. Louis Cronan, Sandford Ulmer. Roy Hingle, Charles Sadler. James Steven sen. r 1st A--kidney Andre, James Car ter, Wilton Dauenhauer, Isadore Davis, , William Gerrets. Elmo Voegtlin. Sand ford Wilmore., Georg- Zatarain. 1st B-l-erman Ouendisch. Ethel-j. bert Legarde, Elmer Grundmeyer. Mal- a roim Schwarzenbac:,. Robert Serpas, Arthur Sutton. Gaetano Pon-i. d Scholarship. r 8th B-John Stasl. Jose,h R o mano. 1 7th A-Francis Riordan. 1 5th A-Eldred Drumm, Tisdale Dan- n ida Josepb Schieb. h 4th A-Frank Grundmeyer. 3rd A-Abner Boyer. Robert Bauer. Carl Hatfield, Morris Laufer, Steven Brooks, William Ellis, Wallace Owens. Theodore Korner. 3rd B-Roy Drumm. Rene Comeaux, Henry Rouprich, Anthony Lauman. Deportment. Sth B-Royal Amuedo. 5th A-Albert Senner, Leslie John son, Warren Lawson. 4th A-John Forrest, Charles Gar , rick, Reaney Angelo, George Adams, Haywood Vallette. 4th B-Lea Acker, Raymond Heuer, Olding Platt, Richard McCloskey, Nor man Ramos. 3rd B-Everett Sutton. 1st A-Edward Sutton. Maurice Rod dy. 1st B-William Entwistle, John Hunter, Joseph Rauch. Leonard Chau vin. SPECIAL CAR SCHEDULE. During the encampment of the ma rines at the Naval Station the Algiers Railway & Lighting Company have made arrangement for an extra sched ule, which will be operated from now on until further notice. Heretofore the cars have been run on a twenty min utes' schedule, but on account of the vast number of visitors to the Station at present and the traveling of the men to and fro, additional cars have been provided and the schedule has been arranged so that the trips will be made more frequently. This is quite an accommodation to the many people who are daily visiting the yards watching the maneuvers and drills of the regiment of marines now stationed at the Navy Yard. In addition to the daily drills at the yard. Col. Long occasionally will put his men through war maneuvers simi lar to those recently participated in at Culebra, Porto Rico. These will in dlude landing operations, mine and ma chine gun practice, fortification con struction and signal operations that embrace the use of the field telephone, telegraph, wireless and wigwagging. The regiment is fully equipped for war duty, and among the supplies car ried abroad the Hancock are field can non. machine guns, mines, portable wireless outfits and hospital supplies. Never before has New Orleans seen a finer-looking lot of men than those composing Col. Long's regiment. They average about five feet eleven inches in height and nearly every man is rud dy and hard of muscle. Although the regiment came from a hard campaign of six weeks' war practice in Porto Rico to a wide-open city, it is frequent- I ly remarked by citizens of New Or leans that the marines are a sober, I manly lot of men. Very few of them have been seen on the streets with METHODIST NOTES. \' ': " . : ,a :"1 " , "::. ',t , '. "i , - h .l : . l " * . t u t ,r-"... _ ri': t .L.1 olf t . 1. .i1:_ 'nta . .1.1 at ther !;r·ta! ' i.. " ' r... ; I " : .. - : .'. :.,i i t as rt " Mroi,, . ,I 'f ,i. :fi ' * i, : " t i , .r !,:1 : hi:, "r. i Ta. t av ri:it . i ar rtt 'i l l::, . i- . i, ! . , n,: i. it: :," k i. af ' t t,' : " .t. t. : - tI,.' , . hI.-h t .i. :,- ,s :, it: * s, . an a" :n :,:" . : 'm at .ak. w :re :. ed. (S .Vter t re1rt ,in hour. Mrs. *1e (;iIson irouiclit out score cards and it. p ,is and thie class hat , li:vel ' I g Itr'inc to guess the many mari-ne" .' ble home.a happ gatherin and charm r ing ho'ste. and as is usual with the :e leaners, all wished the evening might be longer. lt the teachers' meeting . onday night at the home of .Mrs. W. II . yHuff. our orphanage at Ruston, to deliver the (, address on that occasion. A birthday collection every Sunday Sill be taken in the Sunday school the proceeds to go touard the ney church fund. The League held a business session Friday night and decided to raise some r- money for the new church. s, A committee was appointed, compos ed of aMiss Roberta Hafkesbring. Wal r, ter hoells and Edgar Cayard, to adopt r. ways and means for obtaining this money. There will be a meeting of the stew. _. ards Thursday after prayer meeting to complete arrangements for the church n supper and to arrange a program aor nonc the occasion. Every member of the church and it friends superint be nvited. LOOK TO THE FUTURE. Never mina d the at to deliver to proft by its mistakes. The pai is address many thins the foe of mankind; the fdaye in acollthion every Sund willFor the pin he no hope; the fthe ure s both hope toward the new cfruitio.hurch The past gue the tetboousiness sessionof rants, the future the Bible of the Friday nighose who decide solely some moned by the past sandnewe Lotschurch. wiAfe, crmaited in the act of ok ing backward and forever incapa ble of lookings forwark-Masryat. A Habit With Him. Brought up before the municipal court. the ald offender bad his n wit nesses with him. a mne array of them. to prove that he could not posibly have It committed ther misdnemeanor of which he was accused. t "bhat is your excuse going to be this timee? inquired the judge. "I can prove ain alibi. your honor." "An alibi? What again? Why, to my personal recollection yo've been up before me ive times and you've al ways had an alibL It may be right I don't say it isn't-but I'm curlous to ' know whether you were ever once, s a your whole life, where you were syup -a posed to be!"-Cleveland Plain Dealer. Another Idea. "Dear, when shall I install ye as the mistress of a dear little home" "You may as well understand now rst as last, John Henry, that there wron't be any home on the intaplment ploa."- Baltimore American. even a rolling step, and none of them r has been party to any unpleasant inci dent during their stay of two weeks here. The members of the crew of the Hancock are equally well mannered, and thoroughly disciplined young men. [ FATHER LARKIN'S FEAST. "." .; " . ". ,, .... " t;,. , he \1: : " . 1 . J .an " ,\ . ' r ,I: , . ' :.. - , "!], 1 .. \ -. ...... - I. . '. : . .. .: ·,. . . I - • L . \[r 1. . t1 s . , 1 i, ' r, S- . 1. . an, - : ·- • .;: ! , '..,! ,.r, , ,·t ro'ter : .rnar. rd . T - th." a::1 ., tn h-i -ti :ll. i .r ... " , i"'. w n-i ', o ;.,t in h .li "1,', h,'.. l: -< a V ,.,t'I t . it t . . I,1, . nptnr- '. . . . *: o. .1It'. rv. I . I l.a d" , 1., . W I IhIr L - kin. Th. nI - ii.r. i harnin 3' operetta. entittled The ,d Ill o:tIse. a ',eas .a, n ?',i i al. J t li-r [lcir -,' ho adait ,d , T :.ii . ml , to their r" . + tiv'e roles in a n.I t ;plaziniz a; l cra eful d manner. An address, by M.iss Margarita Kev lin. brought this short but well rend •r."d pro,, ran to a tlose:. I'ather Lar , kin then thanked His Grace. the Miost a Rev. Archbishop. His Lordship, Bishop e (;unn. and the distinguished members it of the clergy for the great honor con ferred on him by their presence on y that festive occasion. After which he I. addressed the children, telling them y that on this occasion the deep feelings I of his heart could not be expressed in e words. However, he could not forbear If thanking them. Sister Xavier and Sis e ters for the beautiful program just pre sented. y Then the hearts of the children were e doubly gladdened when their own dear h Archbishop in his genial and ever-fe licitous way, arose to address them. n He told them that Bishop Gunn had e said to him that their tribute, in sweet sounding verse, was one of the pretti ·. eat he had ever heard. He compli I- dmented them on their beautiful saing t ing, elocutionary powers, and grace of sl gesture, assuring them that each num. ber in its setting and exact rendering was up to the highest standard of ex o cellency, and evinced the care which b Sr. M1. Xavier and her devoted Sisters r bestowed upon the children of Algeirs. e Adding that It did not matter wheth I. er the people of Algiers gave a fair, greeted their pastor, or entered a con test for l1.0ne, they were sure to come out ahead. Bishop Gunn also expressed his pleas ure at being present at their festal gathering. He said that he was glad that he came to Algiers for that occa sion, for he saw himself how dearly the children of Algiers loved Father Larkin. He paid, when Father Larkin is asked to show what is best in Al giers he brings you. his children. Here he has all his heart desires. Saturday, in the early morning light. the children with eager, happy faces were seen wending their way to the Convent chapel where the Holy Sacri fice of the M.ass was offered up by Father Larkin, and as they clustered around the altar rail under the soft light of the sanctuary lamp. many a prayer was wafted heavenward for their dear Father. Benediction of the .Most Blessed Sac rament was given in the evening at 4:30, and thus closed the beautiful and ever welcome Feast of Father Larkin. MT. OLIVET CHIIRCH. The Sunday morning services will continue as usual, Rev. Marsh Chase officiating, until further notice. No announcement has been made by the vestry as to the probable new rector of the church. CARD OF THANKS. .Mr. and Mrs. James L. Higgins de sire to express to their many friends their sincere thanks for the interest they took in assisting them during the recent fire through which they suf fered a considerable loss. 6B0O35 FOR ALL TEN PAMILWAT LES PRICIEB AT RENCET'KYS : . . . , : i: h . 1 i '.. - - ; 'i i :, cl' t. t' . aL $,,d : .t h for Ili , tiitl' ti ti 1 ." u l ,- i o r' ,t '. h a t ",\ ,i to h irn It . at- la irlt .4 t G .,,rge'- .1-twill to niar, h on tlhe Fourth ,: 11.r, i N ill T. r lo. .t! or ,oii th' d y. 1, .".,,::,I hire a :itgro tkit id. ta ar ri, ' .1! I1 har --- ra> a-r,. hl tha S \ rit - t a:lid he . u 'lld tlurnl lt. I'i L. h'tp t up thI tralition- of the pa-t--traditiols that attire r-alh ties ialo g ai ti't the time hor-e -.rsr twere in favor in Net Oirl an .. This y-* ar Firemanl Georg,' made an impolrt atlai i atIounceIIt. Leaning o n !.is hikory stick he lanlmbied up to t!.*' net spaper officers about two ! ctk- ago and s-aid that this March ouhld be the latest parade I's, will hIe ins. b-ot- His prophecty proved only too tru'e. March 4. last Vednesday. turnled ;out at ra\. blistery day, since March Ss in like a lion. a lion ad so old I George. "ith the weight or years haji ing heavily on his Irani'. said he "Jist couldn't get out 'till the day after." March 5 dawned told. thougha !ear, and the veteran decided he, , ou111l mnake the best of his small means "'id jist a little band." .c.ordingly, he started out, and passer.b. heard the old familiar tulle's from wheezy cornets and drum- of a juvenile aggregation of three or four pickaninnies. The par ade. with old George dressed in his ntllerous diecorations that have miiade him near-famous, reached Terps.ichore. on Dryades., w hen George gave a gasp and asked the leader of the band to stop just a mo ment. He staggered, about to go into a corner drug store, then asked someone to lift him back into the carriage. In his carriage, in duty to the last. old George expired a few minutes later. But before he went he asked the band to play an old favorite, "Nearer, My God, to Thee." The leader acquiesced, and wheezy strains of the immortal hymn sounded on the crowded thoroughfare. Peter Fabacher and Alvin T. Stumpf paid his funeral expenses. Mr. Fabacher made arrangements to have his body interred in St. Joseph's Cemetery, on Washington Avenue, in the vault he purchased years ago and where reposes the body of an old colored cook of the Fabacher family. PLAY FAIR. The following letter was sent one of our boys by James M. Cox, and because of its fine philosophy is here printed: Dear Master-Some boys get along better than others. They know their lessons better and have an easier time getting through school and play a better game of ball. But they study hard and practice playing ball. These boys who get along best in school and baseball have just as much fun as other boys. You can do a lot of studying and still have fun, if you know how to study. Now, it is tae same way all through life. Some men get along in busi ness better than others because they study their business harder. But they also have just as much fun as the fellow who doesn't study his business very hard. There are no regular rules for suc cess in life. All a fellow can do is to play the game fair-and stick to it. You know when you began play ing ball you couldn't throw straight. But you kept throwing and finally you were pretty good at it. Well, it's the same way with success in life--just keep trying and after a while you'll be in the big league. But you must keep trying fair. You know if there is a boy in your neighborhood who cheats, the other boys don't like to play with him. If a business man cheats, folks do not like him and he can't get along as well as other people. In short, my boy, there isn't any difference between men and boys, and there isn't any difference between business and marbles. You can't be a lazy boy and an industrious man, and you can't cheat at marbles and run a department store straight after you get to be a man. Very truly yours, JAMES hi. COX. BIG BLAZE. There was a big blaze late Wed nesday night of last week. Through some unknown cause a fire began in the house 838 De Armas street, own ed by Jos. Rumore and occupied by S. Di Bartolo. The place, which was val- I ued at $250, and the furniture, valued I at $1,004, sufered deatructioa, SPECIAL NOTICE COLUMN FOR SALE [FOI - " 1. WAN'I7S. IL: IA"I I' alll --1 i 1. , . ' FORl .A I.I.. (4i.- t .l A ;:-f o I:. - Apply $-1 L:.In r4 A%,.: FOR SALE Eggs For Hatching a..... .... - ". \ . t".. FOR SALE I t : t: r" ...1 ;.r . . , t - ; ?. .- 1. .- ..*.. FOR RENT. i h',rol t-! ,*i .t- r I:- r,('-. "t' t -trt-c t. .\;,i'1 ) ', "!r .:- LOST. t ('h:i ol.r<oat a" th,- M,.- I at : ot. la t Sut da. n.;.t w ill be rew art ,-d ic r -" , ,. . I .42 Alix -trtet. LEARN TO FIT EYE-GLASSES A Profitable Profession. We teach by mail, conferr.:;g ,_, r ,. IDoctor of Optics. New Orleans Optical College, Inc.. Dr. I). C. Williams. l're-.!b n 145 Baronne St.. New Orlear.~. La tf RYAN-On Thursday. Mar hI 1'.14. at 5:15 o'clock a. m.. Micha,-l Ryan. an old retired railroad man of Algiers. who spent many years in the servic(e of the Southern Pacific ('om pany, died at his home. :25 Belle ville street. He Was a native of ('ounty Tipperary, Ireland, but had long been a resident of this country. His wife, who was Miss Bridget Fos ter. preceded him to the grave, but a number of children and other rela tives survive. The funeral took place Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock and in terment was in the St. Bartholomew Cemetery. THOMAS-On Wednesday. March 4, 1914, at 2:30 o'clock p. m., Leo. W. Thomas, son of A. J. (Jack) Thomas and the late Kate McCann. died at the age of ten years. The funeral, which was private, took place Thursday morning at 10 o'clock. Interment was in St. Bar tholomew Cemetery. MUSTACCHIE - On Friday, March 6, at 3 o'clock p. m., Peter Mustacchie, son of Margaret Schelb and Jos. Mustacchie. died at the age of twenty years. Deceased was a member of the Young Men's Social and Benevolent Association, which organization attended the funeral in a body. The funeral took place Sun day afternoon at 3 o'clock from his late residence, 301 Atlantic avenue. Eight young ladies and as many young men, all friends and compan ions of the deceased. acted as pall bearers, they being Misses Lena Chatson. Anna Indelicato, May Chet ta. h1. Leonard. L. Wattigney. B. L, Blanc, Rose Sbarbaro, M. Lala and Messrs. John Porter, August bin quist, John Glancy, L. Lae. A. So monsoe, H. Serpas, J. Bloom and U. Wattingney. Interment was in St. Bartholomew Cemetery. Rev Fath er Cassagne officiated and services were held at the Church of the Holy Name of Mary. A singular cointCdence in conne< tiont with his death is the fact that he wa· taken 111 on Friday and died on Priday. the hour and date being the same a' that on which he was born. BARCLAY-On Sunday. March 8. 1914, at 9:45 o'clock p. m., Mr.. 'William Barclay, nee Elizabeth An derson, died at the age of seventy one years. Deceased was a native or Glasgow, Scotland. but had resided in New Orleans for sixty-one year-. most of the time being a resident of our district. The funeral, which c a private, took place Monday aftr noon at 3:30 o'clock from her lai', residence. 1630 St. Andrew street Mrs. Barclay is survived by on" -oin Angus Barclay. and by four !.ii,: ters, Mrs. r. C. Brinkman. MrA. \1 A. Morse, Jr., Misses Nellie and .t-it nie Barclay. Mrs. Barclayv a a a - ter of Mrs. Arthur Conwa: ad;t Mr: R. Nichols of our town 8teckler-On Tuesday morni', ," o'clock. Mrs. Andrew Sttwkl-r. .. Frances Heath. died. I)sea-etd .- ' native of Algiers and was tt.:.-::y ", years old. She was a mnem,.r of :.. Ladies' Catholic Benevoler.t .\---, iu tion, which organization at:,.nd.,! "'. funeral in a body. The fiunra, t,, place Wednesday afternoonr a: 4 o' lv from her late residence. 4A4 Opelo':-a avenue.