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PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY. Entered at the Postoffice at New Orleans as Second-Class Mail Matter. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION. One Copy, One Month, in Advance ....... .10 One (opy, One Year, in Advance . .41.00 DR. C. V. KRAFT ..Editor and Proprietor Add-css all communication to DR. C. V. KRAFr', No. 500 Verret Street, New Orleans, La. Phone, Algiers 503. TIHE HERALD may be found at the fol lowing places: TIHE HERALD (Algiers Office), 500 Verret Street THE IIERALD (City Office), 825 Perdido Street Hill's Book Store, 108 St. Charles St. Subscribers failing to get TIlE HERALD regularly, will please notify the business llmanager, No. 500 Verret sreet. l'lease send communications for puAkication as early as possible, and not later than Tues day nlsht. All commuanications, such as letters from the people and news notes of balls, lawn parties, dances and per onal mention will be inserted in THE IIERAI.i) free of charge. No communication will be received unlrss signed by the sender. We do, rt piblihh your name in connection with the cu:r:nunmcation unltss you so state, but wc n::st iinsist uponn having your name as a guarantee of good faith. NEW ORI.EANS. NO)\. 2 1. 1.,1 PERSONALS. Very Rev. T. J. Larkin, S.M., and Rev. J. A. Petit, S.M., spent a couple of days at Mobile on the occasion of the Silver Jubilee of Very Rev. D. Brady, pastor of St. Francis Church, Mobile, Ala. SUNDAY SCHOOL The most important part of parish work is about fully organized for the coming year. The number of children is greater than ever . The solemn communion class in charge of Fr. Larkin is the largest in the history of the Sunday School. The other classes are in charge of Frs. Cas sagne and Petit, the former has the girls, the latter the boys. Recitations are heard and instruction given on Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Fridays at 8 a.m. and on Sundays af ter the 9 a.m. mass. SICK. Among the sick are Peter McGov ney, Mrs. Ri. Walsh, Mrs. Mott, Thates Hauffe Dast, Miss Menvielle and Ho mer Largarde. SERVICES. Sunday-Masses. 5, 7, 9. 10:30. Baptisms-3-4. Benediction-4:30. BAPTISMSL Maria Frances, daughter of Hugh O'Keeffe and Caroline House of 438 Pacihe Avenue. Sponsors, Daniel Tungstorm and Marie Dudley. Joseph Clifford, son of Cleophan Pierce and Andacin Lee of 729 At lantic Ave. Sponsors Louis Lae and Annie Daigle. Ardath Marjorie, daughter of Jos. .W . atwistle and Louis C. Wright, Sponsors Jos. E. Entwistle and Vivian Entwistle. H. N. G. C. The club inaugurated its basket ball season last Monday by a victory over the Washington Club of the city. The game stood 13-10 in favor of the H. N. G. C. boys at the end of the sec ond half which constitutes a regular game. Basketball is a strenuous game but it is at the same time full of thrills ad excitement, beeide re quaring a gremat deal of science. The art of shooting goals is a gift and can be perfected only by long and con stant practlce. Warren Whitmore so far sbow the boatorm in this part ef the game whilst Alvin McGOlvney is a close second. Kirk Abbott, with a little more practie, will be a star at center. He has the knack of get ting the Jump on the other fellow. Mark Abbott and Mervin Umbach are fast developing into crack guards and Ed bd is oat tryinag for canter, he is tall aod rangy and ought to make a good man at that peat. Dan ord has been ill for some time and has' not been able to take part in the The boys are working hard for the Thanksglvtasng meet. They are mnt . any too asg e la their hopes bUW a they are dog their beast and it will be a ease of the best man wlining. Gus Knowles has been most faithful ia his traaining ad should give a good aecomut of himelf. Many of the boys coantinue to so to night school In order to prepare them selves for better places in life. All will be delighted to hear that Omear Marcour one of the most pop alr members of the club, has ao esptel a position at Tranchlna's new retarsant, corner of Howard and Caroadelet. He Is playing there ev ery night. Much high class music is requested by the patrons of the restaru t but Oscar is wel eapable of satisfying their desires. He will continue to take lessons and improve himself. This young man has a bril. liant future before him and the club wishes him success. S1-Josepkh Anselo, Nov. 19th. at the age of 6 years. Buried Nov. 20, at 3. R. Service at has, church, and gmrave. E. 8. L Vall aciati . Idarmmat nl McDomeghvlfle Come Tther i gr3acous keeping, have we anow T srant alanlg." M-i Mru t lsts. Nov. ih., at thei et pam . asiret Mi . lelie rKspL A reMiat ot Algiers la the "slas." rist Wow. 2L at Spm. a. e. E KMrr Mca. I terment n Mtailne Qqiemy. *erst her 0 laed. eneUsi reset ad nay ert penrps dam ua ber." Th eoua elm ord m. Olivet hrl is eardlaiy in~ to the em Seme .e Ia baer o the tuwa pth ~~VL-- sa P 3rEiPg OUR BID FOR NAVAL BASE. On Tuesday and Wednesday the Congressional Committee appointed to investigate the best location for a naval base south of Hatteras visited the Algiers Station to make their report later on to headquarters. It goes without saying, and it was expected, of course, that the difierent members of the exchanges and those who accompanied the committee to the, Naval Station would receive encouraging words from the members of the commission. Why not? They are here as our guests and they would not dare to say anything against the Algiers station. After all, notwithstanding what their recommendations are. it is right up to the members of Congress from Ioulsiana to do something for the New Orleans Navy Yard. We are living in the political days of pull, an l if you haven't got the pull you are not in it. We have one big factor in our favor. however. and that is the brief that has be,.n written by Mr. P'eter S. I.aw ton puttinr before the comnitission our .ile of the argument in making New Orleans a naval base. Mr. lawton has re, eived several teleCtams complimenting him upon the c1ompilation of this brief. We print in another part of the paper a teler:ram w hith is quite a c.Onmlliment tio Mr. lawuton and is a farther assurance to the New ()rleans people that our side of the question has been put up to this naval base omn mission in an intelligeint way and one that is satisfactory to them. Inless there is a conce rted effort between the memnbers of C'ongress from L.ouisiana. the different ex hanges and th., state and city officials, we may not expet much results for our Naval Station. So. to sumn up the entire affair. it is directly put up to the peopli of Louisiana % hether or not they are jioerful enough to bring about suffit ient influence to establish a naval base in this section of the country. Six million dollars was appropriated by the last Congress to be dis tributed among six navy yards at the discretion of a certain committee. New Orleans naturally expected at least a million or so of this six million, but lo, and behold! the East got busy long before New Orleans did and the six million was divided between two yards-Philadelphia and Norfolk, and New Orleans gets the goose egg. The old expression of when you want a dollar make a noise like a dollar will hold good in our present tight. If we want a naval base located at New Orleans we should make a noise like a naval base. Facts, Fun and Folly. A 3IAN WITH TWO FUNERALS. In the cemetery at Goschenen, in Switzerland, a strange burial took place at the end of the nineteenth century. The coffin, a small one, decently and decorously consigned to earth, contained part of a human leg, a boot, some shreds of clothing and one franc, 50 centimes of Swiss money. The unusual ceremony was the concluding chapter of a sad hitsory that began on the Rhone glacier eighteen years before. In the summer of 1882 the burgomaster of Goschenen and two friends undertook the ascent of the glacier. All three lost their lives, and the bodies were found a week later frozen stiff. That of the burgomaster was stuck fast in a crevasse, and in dragging it forth the frozen right leg broke off like a snapped icicle and fell into the blue depths of the fissure. The poor mu tilated body was laid away in the cemetery with every honor, for the mayor had been greatly loved and respected in his little community. The peasants say: "Seven years the glacier grows; seven years she melts;" and in melting she honestly brings to the mouth of her river all that has fallen down her Icy, blue throat-a belief that, although partly fanciful, contains much that is true. By this strange operation of nature the leg of the mayor of Goschenen came to light after eighteen years. The boot was still on the foot; some rags of clot4ng clung to the leg; even the trifling sum of money in the unfortunate man's trousers pocket was honestly returned by the glacier, which keeps nothing not its own. After eighteen years the leg was buried beside its master. The tragic pathos of its recovery robbed the occurrence of all absurdity. Birds and Battles.-A recent issue of the journal of the Royal Society for the Protection of Birds contained notes on bird life made by soldiers in the trenches of France and Belgium. Everyone expected that the din of battle would drive the birds away from the war area, but soldiers' letters record an astonishingly lively bird life. Men write of the pleasure with which they hear larks, thrushes and even nightingales singing with absolute unconcern in places where the sound of bursting shells and the rattle of the rifle con tinues day and night. A gunner tells of the eccentric behavior of a family of blackbirds that built their nest in the body of a field gun. The gun had not i been fired for four days, and during that time the nest was built and three eggs laid. Although the gun was fired each of the three days afterward, two more eggs were laid. "Last light when the bird came back to her nest," writes the gunner, "the men were standing to and getting the gun ready for action. The bird sat on a bough above and waited until they had finished." Soldlers who have been through night attacks in which the enemy uses gas I say that the behavior of the birds gave them warning. Before they could Sdetect the smell of the fumes the noise of birds awakened from their night Sperches made the watchers in the trenches aware of the dangr. Sunday next, Nov. 26th. 11 a. m. Consecration of Christ Church Cathedral. 8 p. m. Anniversary Service. Services at Mt. Olivet Sunday, as follows: 7:30 a. m.-Holy Communion. 9:30 a m.--Bunday School. The evening service will be omitted on account of the Anniversary Ser vice at the Cathedral. On Thanksgiving Day there will be a celebration of the Holy Communion and sermon at Mt. Olivet at 9 a.m. On Friday, Dec. 1st, a masquerade party will be given by the Ladles Guild for the benefit of their funds for needed purposes. To be given at the Pythian Hall. Special attraction for children beginning at 6:30 p. m. Children, 10 cents admission. Lady's prize for the best masked lady. Adults admission, 26 cents. Due to the absence of the pastor who is attending the annual confer ence in Baton Rouge, the Sunday morning service will be conducted by one of the lay-workers. The topic for the Sunday evening service will be "Grace of Gratitude" and the tpeeting will be conducted by the Epworth League. Sunday school at the regular hour. There will be the usual prayer ser vice Thursday evening, all are Invited to attend. After the service all teach ers and officers will meet with the Sunday school superintendent as lm portant matters will be discussed. On last Sunday mornlng Rev. Brown baptised Dyer Travers Hanna, sol of Mr. and Mrs. Dyer Hanna; and Louis Alfred Blan, sea of Mr. and Mrs. . Blanc. The home of Rev. and Mrs. Brown was made bright and happy by the arrival of a new minister for the Lou isias coaference, Robert Brown, Jr., who made his appearance on the meratiag of the 16th. wvery n who is planalng to buy ha r arOastles tr Christuas ifts tw teibsmr en Dee. 6, M the hama of im er.ws, Ml 28D asseme sit ane wi e ear time to serve all who come. Refresh ments will be sold and a fine program will be arranged. Come early and stay late. The Gleaners, having been in sum mer quarters, made their appearance at the home of the Misses Rhoades on Tuesday evening. After the devo tional services officers were elected to which all who were nominated re sponded gladly. After business, games were played and dainty refreshments were served. Divine services will be held on Thursday evening at 7:30, the text be ing Psalm 49, 7-9, treating the neces sity of our Redeemer being true God. Services will also be held Sunday at 8 p. m. Thanksgiving Day services will be held as usual at 7:30 p. m. Holy Communion will be celebrated at this service; preparatory confessional wor ship beginning at 7:15. All who de sire to commune are requested to an nounce previously to the pastor. CHILD'S WELFARE. The interest in the Child's Welfare in Algiers is growing. The following children were in the service parade Thursday: Loraine lampton, Bert T. Vine Short, Earl McCloskey, Hillery McCloskey, Law rence Bennette, John Kissomer. A gift of $40 was presented to the as soelation by the Junior King's Daugh ters which was greatly appreeiated. Through the effort of Mrs. Stumpf $152 was realized from the sale of flowers on Nov. 11. Quantite That Ceoust "'he lonagr I live the more deeply am I eosmveod that that which msan the dftereame betwees emo man ud m -- the weak and the powsert the reat aud the IsinaltL mat-mJrgy, invinebloe W ml tis, a Ipree eas Immed ail thu death a vieteri."'-41r TLamas youl DURGIN-HANLEY. One of the most beautiful weddings of the season, that of Miss Veronica B. Hanley, daughter of Mrs. .lJos. Beck ett. to Mr. Alvin T. Durgin of this town, was solemnized at the Church of the Holy Name of Mary by Rev. J. Petit, Nov. 15,th, at 5 o'clock. The church was beautifully decor ated. while clusters of candles were dispersed among the massed ferns. I The wedding march played by Prof. I Herbert was the signal for the en- t trance of the bridal party, and durinr the signing of the register Miss Miri am Russo sang "Ave Marie." The bridal procession was precedled to the altar by two little angels. Ivy Raphael and Ruth Ann Kaacks. cous ins of the bride, who wore flowing robes of white China silk and carried laree white lilies. The angels were followed by Mrs. C. LeJeunne, matron of honor, who wore a lovely dress of white organdy i trimmed in Irish point lace. She car ried a shower bouquet of pink roses I and carnations, tied with pink tulle. The bride who was given into the keeping of the groom by her brother in-law. Mr. II. N. Blergeron, lookd very charming in her wedding gown of silver lace over satin, trimmed in pearls and silver tassels with a satin bodice. Her veil of illusion was draped in fan effect with a band oT orange blossoms while her court train of satin was carried by two train bearers, Mlabel Hanley, Lucille l)aijle. who wore dresses of silver lace over satin. She carried a shower bouquet of bride's roses and lilies of the val ley, tied with white brocated tulle. l'receding the bride came the little ring-bearer, Raphael Treadway. neph ew of the groom, who wore a costume of white velvet with a blouse of crepe de-chene, he caried the rings in a clus ter of white lilies. The little flower girl, Alethia Gorman, a niece of the groom, was prettily gowned in dew drop net over silver cloth trimmed in silver lace. She carried a "Marie Antoinette" basket of pink Killarney roses and carnations tied with pink tulle. As the bride neared the altar, the bridegroom, accompanied by his best man and groomsman, entered from the side and joined the bride. Fol lowing came the maid of honor, Miss Lillian Durgin, sister of the groom, who wore a lovely gown of silk tulle trimmed in silver lace and silver tas sels, over satin with a satin bodice. She carried a rhower bouquet of pink roses and carnations, tied with pink tulle. The bridesmaid was Miss Lil lian Klink, who wore a very pretty gown of white organdy trimmed in silver lace and silver banding with a satin bodice. She also carried a show er bouquet of pink roses and carna tions tied with pink tulle. The attendants of the groom were: Mr. James Hanley, brother of the bride, as best man and Mr. Louis Springmann as groomsman. The ushers were: Mr. C. Hanley, L. Santos, A. Donner, and E. Mitchell. Immediately after the wedding a re ception followed at the home of the bride's parents on Brooklyn avenue. The residence was decorated with large white lilies, and was illuminated with colored electric lights.. The electroliers were also draped with with clusters of white lilies, while the wedding was largely attended, nu merous gifts were received. The bride and groom left the next evening for Galveston, Texas, where the bride will reside, as the groom is employed as third assistant engineer of the S. S. Topila, plying between Galveston and Tampico, Mexico. Their many friends wish them luck and happiness in their new field of life. EDUCATIONAL DAY AT THE FAIR. A large delegation of our boys in' charge of the teachers attended the National Parm and Live Stock Show on Tuesday, 14th, "Educational Day," and despite the sadden cold prevall ing, arrived at the grounds in time to Iactively participate in the Mass Drill. This was one of the outstanding ev ents of the day's many interesting features. After the drill, the day was profit ably spent in viewing the many varied exhibits which were thoroughly en -joyed alike by the teachers and pu pils, The Educational Exhibit was I especially attractive to the children as they had contributed their mite in -this grand work, and our boys were Swell pleased to note that a "Poster" from of the eighth grade of our school had been selected and placed on ex I hibition. All remained to enjoy the Historic Night Pageant in which four of ouar Sboys took prominent parts and helped in this magnificent display to give a realistic picture of our American his tory. Upon the whole, MoDonogh No. 4 boys are deserving of praise for the spirit they displayed and the part they played in the fair to make It a suc cess, and the occasion will long be remembered. The principal and teachers wish to thank all who assisted in making the day a success. SMiss E, Kelly, as chairman of the STicket Committee from our district, is grateful to all in the district for the hearty co-operation given and as will Sbe seen from the returns as published our people may well feel satisfied that Sthey have been generous. No Candles That Evening. A frlend calls at the hoase twae a week and always brips my little s tar, Mldred, a box eo chocolates Re. esatly he left town, unknown to her, snd of course she waited for him just as usual when Wednesday eveinl dmie. After waiting in the prer Sor Sifteen minutes she asid: "I des my chocolate man Isn't comta tmalght. Labor Saved. Smother has several small boys this planu is a sgood tsme ver. Wham . malarn tremOWs insert 1oops of round Wrhite cord suah as is aed in corsets, Slnstead o wrkiang butltoholes ain waistbands, and leave the hedng wide eaugh to turn bach; isert the lops ad sttaeh down with the etra widt. SThis serves or buttObhles and takes The -erld's largest Importer of the best olive oil is V. 8. ltotl, SHrespital Street, New Orleas. i Their NdMen Beas laid is a dM superler al. 1-4e.a See; 84s.. (la (auat), ; .: W l e am (flum), psJ - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - IMAES FELLOW-BOARDER By CATHERINE CRANMER. Anne sat before her dressing table and surveyed the satisfactory result of her latest attempt at millinery. The tiny rose-colored toque with its wreath of shaded pink roses emphasized the corresponding tints in her smooth skin and carmine lips, and made her dark eyes look darker still. But as she looked the color paled on her rounded cheeks, her pretty mouth quivered into wistfulness and her big eyes looked plaintively into their coun terparts in the little oval mirror. "What's the use of it all, Anne Mur ray?" she asked her reflection. "Here you are, four and twenty, with a peaches-and-cream complexion, a pretty hat and a decent suit, but who really cares whether you are thus or whether you are four times twenty, with a wrinkled skin and a bonnet and o shawl?" IF Indulging in thoughts like these had brought Anne to a more or less pessi mistic viewpoint of life in general. The next morning, as she went to her desk in the offices of a big corporation, she felt little interest or ambition in her work. She had hardly time to I put her purse in its accustomed place in her desk and to open the typewriter shaft before an office boy came briskly up. V "The big boss wants you in the stock-room," said the boy, "an' he says to bring your notebook. There's some thin' doin' around here, but so far I can't quite catch the drift." c Anne hastened away to comply with the unusual demand. She found her employer engaged In a conference with the manager of the stock depart' ment, and she was instructed to make notes of the questions asked and the suggestions made by each man. Later they went to other depart. 2 meat managers, and by luncheon time I they had made the rounds of the va rious departments, and Anne's note C book held enough work to keep her steadily busy all the afternoon. To complete the task, she remained a quarter of an hour later than usual, 1 and as she left the building some thoughtless boys who were also late 3 in leaving gave the revolving door a big push just as she entered it, and its suddenly acquired speed and force almost hurled her out against a man who had preceded the boys and who stood lighting a cigarettewhile a newsboy stock an evening papea o I into his hand. As the man recognised Anne, he tossed the cigarette aside, ( raised his hat and asked whether the thoughtless boys had caused her any injury. "Not at all, thank you, Mr. Mills," I responded Anne, as she recognised the manager of the credit department, whom she had met for the first time I i that morning. A few moments later I on the street car she found hersellf standing crowded close to Mr. Mills. "Mr. Oranby's little quizs this more ing was a part of his 'getacquainted' scheme, I suppose," began Mr. Mills, but seeing Anne's puzzssled look, he added: "At'a meeting of all the de partment managers the other day Mr. Oranby told us that the lack of gen 2 G eral fellow-feeling among the workers and the employers was becoming a serious defect In this company's man I agement. and he purposed to try to| bring about a better understanding all around. I supposed you were 'in' on 1 the little plan." I S"Oh. no," Anne shrasgged uas she l r spoke, "stenographers, especially when they happen to be girls, are ex' Spected to be just automatons, without desire or capacity for initiative think* 1 fI ag or acttig any more than any other I ofBe fiztmre 8o, after awhile, one ! feels an atter misfit in any sort of human relationships." S"Oh, come now," laughed Mr. Mills, . "you're in the very rame of mind that .I was before Mr. Oranby gave us that a corking good talk the other day, bat I a got to thinking that perhaps my o a mental attitude had more to do with e my dimoulties than anythina else, and so I st down for one whole evening I and looked myself nto the fnce, as it Swere, and sisad myself up, with the result that rye determined to get C right with myself and others just as rsoon as possibln." a Mr. Mills ashered Anne into a seat ,. that had become vacated, and seated himself beside her, continuing his part 4 of the conversation. 'Tve decided 4 e that indifference breeds tdiference, y and Irm going to tart out and try to :-fin ad all that's praiseworthy and intez el esting in the plain, everyday men and wemen I meet. As a step in that dl o rection, Ive given up expensive apart e mants tn a bachelor establishment, and am going back to one modest room in a firt-rate boarding bourse e managed by a capable, motherly fl woman." a "Well." said Anne, with a long sigh, ,t "you've given me just the thought I neeadad to turn my mind from the pessimism I was haling Into." Mr. Mills reached for the bhell just Suas Anne fnished rpeaklng, and some Show both of them felt embarrasssed Swhen it developed that they left the , car at the same place, t "We must be nelshbors," said Mr. SMills, uas he escorted Anne from the r car step to the curb. I've taken a F room at Mrs. Elmore's. Do you hap - pen to know her house?" "'ve lived thers for two years," said Anne. And that is how one man and his wife began their acquaintance. (CopyrIght. 11 b the McClure Newsps. St Ripe Olives. at ripe olive sad take tom tals L spmooQfN s o ev @6 oeWey day, says one who hews. Why ripe olives? Bsease they are plede and -ps just at that siage taheir dwelop m t when the~ am rsbly utrrbton sand edble ameh olive emlans a lare pmresntags ao lve eli. Do try them It yes a ot ns t t Purplsh Mash in esl-the -a saw ofs u~a hr-':;~L~~Y -. - m h~ ~ Bel,'I k MIiscnM ous M TIL J1ýT b1 6Ti HERALD ATHLETIC e THANKSGIDING . TEl:1N ay. T\'.1 C- ROUTE OF lIEI.RA1D M1it. IT'iolo. Distance 2 17-"0 mile, starting at curner o,' Vrret and ElICI out Verret to Patterson. to Seguin to Opelousa-. to Teche, to ep., I Elmira, to Pelican, to Seguin, to Opeloua.s, to Ve*rret to startlanl II ENTRIES FROM ALH.AMIIRA. For All Events-Roy Schroder, Rlichard Nichols, Thomas Chas. Corbett, James Tufts. Walter liarvc-. Paul Malone, Albet John Sculley, Wallace McGuire, Wallace lIebert. Jr., Lea Fraser, Hebert, P. Laumont, T. U. Buchholz and N. E. Blro snlee. ENTRIES FROM H. N. G. C'. 2nd Event-C. Terrebonne, A. Chestnut, B. Legendre, L. Whitmore, L. Adams. 4th Event-A. Commiskey, M. Robichaux, M. Commiskey, T. op 100 Yard-K. Abbott, D. Ford, E. Ford, M. Abbott. 220 Yard-K. Abbott, D. Ford, E. Ford, A. Commlskey, IL 1 chaux. 880 Yard-J. Hogan, H. Quinn, F. Cayard, M. Umbach, 0. larr. Running High Jump-D. Ferd, K. Abbott. Marathon-G. Knowles. ENTRIES FOR GIRLS' RACES. Sidney Olroyd, Nirma Keenan, Ethel Gahn, Alice Dilzell, Ads Zelda Huckins, Evelyn Corbett, Dorothy E. Kraft. Boys from McDonogh School No. 4-Frank Silva, Oswald glft Chas. Christiansen. The following officers are announced for our Thankegiving d uo L. di Benedetto, Referee; Jack Dowling, Starter; H. W. Pltnsa Thomas Rhodes, time-keepers. Ofcial announcer, Hon. Chas. BILo Judges-Rev. Father J. A. Petit, Charles E. Dickey, Wallas at James P. Selph, O. V. Verneuil. Record Keeper-R. E. J. Quinn. Rules and conditions governing the events are as follows: 1. All of the events will be open to all amateurs residing ao tes1 side of the river. 2. All entries must be made before 8 p. m. November 22, at it of The Herald, 500 Verret Street. 3. All male participants must wear the regulation MM, (Boy's and girls"' races excepted). Races will begin promptly at 2 D. m. The following are the different events that will take plare in giving afternoon. Together with the prizes and those donating tbsgu. PIRST EVENT. 100 Yard Dash-1st Prize, Gold Medal ............otO's F 100 Yard Dash-2nd Prize, Silver Medal ........... W. Stfa-1 100 Yard Dash-3rd Prize, Bronze Medal. ................. I. 8BOOND EVENT. 50 Yard Dash, Boys, 63 in.-lst Prize, Silver Medal.... .Tºs0. 4l l 50 Yard Dash, Boys, 63 in.--2nd Prize, Bronze Medal.....C. lsaS THIRD EVENT. 220 Yard Dash-1st Prize, Gold Medal ................ -l 220 Yard Dash-2nd Prise, Silver Medal ............ .... - 220 Yard Dash-3rd Prize, Bronze Medal ................1l IIli FOURTH EVENT. 60 Yard Dash. Boys, 55 in.--lst Prize, Sliver Medal........ '. II.S 60 Yard Dash--Boys' 55-Inch, Bronze Medal............ 3 f~lUg -PIý1TH EVENT. 880 Yard Dash-lit Prise, Gold Medal ..............Andres. P. 880 Yards Dash--nd Prise, 8lver Medal .. ...... . . Juli . 880 Yards Dash--rd Prize, Bronse Medal ..........C~etrl Dr SIXTH EVENT. 50 Yard Desh, Girls-1st Prize, Silver Medal............ M. .. 50 Yard Dash, Oirls-2nd Prize, Bronse Medal...........Job .. EVENTH WVeT. Runningl High Jump--lt Prise, Gold Medal.............. L Running High Jump--2nd Prize, Bilver Medal............ * It Running High Jump-r prise, Brone Meodal...... ..... .. biin ]lOHTH "EVIENT Herald Marathon-lst Prise, Gold Medal.............Dr. c.r. Herald Marathon-2nd Prise, Silver Medal................._ _ Herald Marathon-3rd Prise. Brone Meda ........ Jno. Kli ENTRY BLANK. Name ................................................ Address ..........................*.........-......... I will represent ........................******.*******. . (Either club ori.ii1 MY A.A. U. Number ls.................................. I desire to enter the above events and will abide by tlhe eommilttee and judgee in charge.,. ( igned) ............... ........... • l I iluL Value of Yawning. A good yawn, medical experts say, Is excellent for the lungs, sad for all tthe breathing organs as well. But there is an art iu yawin. just as there is an art in breathing. Every yawn should be as deep as possible, so as to bring all the muscles of the throat and chest into action, and also to an the lungs with a current of fresh air. Difference in Vinegar. What a difference n table vinegars! ome have a corse acidity that Is most pronounced. And for Just a bit more than you uualy pay you willI fd them of unusual mellowness and of much greater strength than the rdinary vinegar. It is surprising what a difference a really good vine r makes in a salad dressing or for Trfle Fresh. "Sir," said the fair canvasser. "I am selllng stock In a peach orchard." "Are you a fair sample of the output?" he lnquired. "If so, I think ll Invest." Leulsvllne Courler-Journal. McDONOGH NO. 4 NOTES. "Educational Day" at the National Farm and Live Stock Show was a fin ancial success. The large attendance on such a cold, stormy day showed the excellent spirit of both teachers and pupils and their friends. About fifty boys participated in the mass drill and, although they could could not hear the commands given by the physical director, Mr. Lom bard, they showed evidences of their Ot-m traais ni Our schdool entribted four char acters for the float, ed Bellum Days." They ·WS Burgis, as a negro ag-Vl Frenzel and Charles Southern gentlem ens e gano as a Choctaw II· boys looked and acted tb - perfection, and they mO much praise. McDonogh No. 4 03M on the sale of tickets. creditable showing for a L~ and we are elated becam cess. The principal and teeL school have selected thb m publicly thanking the $lM ,1O4 and patrons, for thee tickets and their attm .i fair on that day. SpD e extended the parents rWhe ly and tastefully arr1 tumes for the chlaeWS part in the Historic An entertainment mrf,'P U the 'New Orlesas t~ Teachers' Pension Fnd at Washington Artillery vember 29 and 30, and D, p. m., and a matind er Nov. 30, at 1 p. m". The following boys U ` No. 4 will take pst - Goose affair, which wU Wl 4d said entertainment: H30 bach will enact the or - Grunday: Juliat Bie Crusoe; Vincent RelaV or, John KraLm Thomas Riordan, The Jack the Giant Kilr, and Cassidy Barrett, Hearts. It is hoped that the Ited public will reif for aid and help td a great succes.