Newspaper Page Text
RESULT OF TIE-UP OF AMERICAN SHIPPING n R
HC Ra .-.4 I HEAVY GUNS READY FOR THE SPRING DRIVE, t t Iw sIt I ' y . h " 1 . " • h eaic official phutugraph shuwi-g the reserves of guns ready in the artillery parks on the western f rout p operatios. - - FAIOUS TURKISH CITY TAKEN BY BRITISH 1SE ,I . * bC la Bagdad, the famous old capital of the caliphs, which was cap tF ke British under General Maude. FOUR POWERFUL INDEPENDENTS ter nmembers of the new congress, together with ltepresentative , li of Massachusetts, hold the balance of power in the new , to right, they are: W. P. Martin. Louisiana, Progressive; Meyer York, Socialist; C. H. Randall, California, Prohibitionist, and kh%, Minnesota, Progressive. PARAGRAPHS l r 1 erly employed for $*a of spark plugs, but iMd cost of the metal se of substitutes. I metalUc tunp V se latroductioa of the Is Europe is un Ue as many msppose. thIeg the Arab red It pobaby When whitening a hearth or step. dip the cloth in a .drop of milk and rub over after applying the hearth stone; this prevents the white from coming off. The District of Columbia was oril Inally called the Territory of Columbla. but It was soon changed to district as a more convenient term. In fact, the term district was In use before terri tory, and fbr many years Kentucky was deignated a district of Virglnia Sand Maine a district of Mas--h ***ls. ISENATOR FROM NEW MEXICO Ih i r-' Seinator A:.ndrincus Aristionus.T1in is ;1 ti New MIIexslo. Demlncrat. who suleleded t. Thromas II. t'atrol. Republican. He Iwas aorn in Tennvsee and is a sue-f cessful lawyer and hankr. Since 1913:1 he lias been assistant secretary of the t interior. ANOTHER MORMON SENATOR I ive- Senator William II. King of Salt new Lake (ity. Utah. Democrat, who suc yer ceeded Senator GLeorge Sutherland. IRe and publican. Senator King is a Mormon, as Is Senator Smoot. tep. Elizabeth Tucker of Chickasha, and Okla.. is the only woman prize fighter -th trainer and manager. She performs rom this dual office for her two brotheri. Edward and, Lonnie Tucker. both of )rig- them aggressive lads who are coming ibi. champions, at least In the opinion of t as their sister. Miss Tucker is not yet the twenty, but she has proved a success erri- mul manager for her pugnacious broth zcky ers. She has arranged some excellent Inia bouts for them, being careful In each hu* Instance to see that the Tucker comr blatio n ts a i tat end of the purse. RAISING AN ENGINE .tn gpne. HOW IMMENSE LOCOMOTIVE WAS RESCUED AT SAN PEDRO. The a fin:. Railroad Superintendent Devised In. t1, , , genious Method to Recover Large rillch' I Engine Which Had Toppled .'t It: Over into Bay. i: , A I Whlie han: l!in;: a piil driv, r * qlUP- I ,i ; nit-li U ,ed III rblu bitl:l : n i lt ,d l I 11'-I!' ":;i: t0 aIt San 'ledr., tI ": .. a J1 '-(0!l .1iw, i lno- t1. .:r, tive lrk, thl'r. h- i < r tr ., t ., 1ld 2 t over tl ` Piling -tt ,rtinl li t, -ilb t,i and fItll "1,ha u u .'ý" ';:,€ * l kmni-.!tI," t o t h , ' b . ,t . , ,1 e ,f t h , I h l , \ ;. I t \\ .o ! 1 tlhr,,tl..h :':o) i, "'t ifl \\ui"'r t.! I it ' tr t buried it-,If, tp dou nl, in -.;::a' a l i''l mu!. il. .\1 tl,:i:., t?.,rri" 1 1 , rg, u\th 0'1 ;"- t: .r ll'm:: I P. ':' e a*lnl h t t o rd "i :, t ;.. l t,"1 :'.ý I. 1 :11 :i;822~i. A i. .Ir.. - _ ri.!t siu,;; it:, hlul, l 22.ll:.. ." : - . :it. \\t; ity, w e ru :1 . '.a '1 Iu a . 1' 11. '1 1 "l l _ , "r i C e ll' u \\. . --f t h ,y r,.', \'. 1,.. I ti, v . 'i., y ,,;. 4 1 , I" t ,. : .r l,,-l1 t i 11lt~tto l+t';xll+ I t l".i lilt' "li'e 11 h',1I" ý I,.l.' - t!to,, lluo ,\t'. tlhe3 t ,.,,r,. l,[atc.', l:,:ra 1h'l t,, -,,t 'eai' t!i r hlal n"thd u i!t . at t It c und by ,II t\\., g 1''!. rs ma:,lh le" ..f thr',' Lils .,f ..1- till t f.,o t | it::;. la.hi i t t th, r ,lilt it " 'I1_ inch mlatillla rle ti',! about th,' pilnz hilur" Siand .it'. As cat.h turn if this lahshingi ' i" wals nal.le ata h.i-tili engline as iS USteI .lt to pull theil. rplie tight. A iicomplete n' trel coill of rlie Rwas used at each 1ur1 of q'h the girhdr, fand set-\ruil shirt ].Inlnul tultgs wre -' nade lbetwett the eis ,s ,eii. jll l lief ire the hoisting ork started, di, h somn objectlonableh Pile stumps had ti, -..,o toe sav, edl off cl,-,+, to the bottonl of It the liy b"y a diver with i . shrt piieh,' ]ils of (cr.. -cut sa. '. 'iThe' firs-t op.ratiol. ,r h necestary was to tiurn the engine itIll crllj its~ tender right side up. Tlshus hal to irii he dn" in two opi.ratins a< s tein- if-tn de'r tu]nd e ii ' null no. toe ,., |:crated, Ilt oi\\ug to their d,'pth in the slime. 1ol To support the einginei. thre e clis- I ter; of large lilui'rs wt rI. riged wn'ii acros-s the barges. Two of th'se.'' \'re gins: Iht,'l at eac: h oril and Wuit- in the ''tuis mnalle. Fri in these suplp irts one iInl one'-half Inch steel :!lies were dropp~led" I to the etgine, Passeid under it and ine-lhalf mn,-h steel (allh.. wi-re dlriilile,!ZI made fast to it by thi diver. Far When the cables were all made fast p! below andl drawvn tight about the sup pirting timubers above, .5-ton hy draulic jacks wt-re placed at each end Ti of the supporting brithiing. As the tl, ut suplports .twere ja'kedl ulp. railrioad tis firs wer'e inserted under them for cribbing. the After the engine was turned right- fee side up the cables had to lbe reldjusted ('a tand moinre unit< attached. The hist- Ian ing; then continuedl tuntil the cr d ni wri hadl been built ait.ut 10 or 12 feet MI ab:thove the deck of th- hbarg'es. Extra '1 cable laslhint was put on to hold the tli engine in suspension until the crib- Ill bri .. ...... . Y r ra ii Tefirst operation was to turn the o ensof cables attached by a diver. bing was removed and the supporting A " timbers ltwerid back to the deck of ethe barges. By repetitions of this per Heformanne the engine was elevated sulf fiently from te bottom of the bay. 1:1 so that it and the barges could bhi the towed intact onto some mud fiats half a mile disttmt and close to a spur ralroad track. The whole equipment ag was pullhd alround by a1 locomotive. OR -Popular Science Monthly. Regulating the Railroads. In three states it is illegal for a ra'l .road ha:ving repair shops within the horder to d1, repairing in other states. Fifteen states have set down the mini- r mum freight movement which will be 0 allowed on lines n ithin the state. A c number of states sptcify the size of the railroad train crews. A number have con'llcting laws and ordinances about whistles andi bells and rates of speed. All the states are said to have regulated the size, brilliance and radi ating distance of headlights.-Toledo I Blade. Most Expensive Railroad. The most expensive railroad in the world, we are told in the American Ma1ngazine, is the .Garfield and Bing- I ham railroad, that carries ore to the I gigantic copper mine of D. C. Jack ling at Bingham, Utah. It cost $'00. 000 a mile and is all tunnels and tres tles. It was built for the sole pur pose of insuring an adequate supply of ore for the mill. Expensive Piece of Road. Thc most expensive piece of ra::road line in the world is that of the North Salt British rallroad which runs over the suc Forth bridge. This portion of the line. Id Re- Including approaches, is about four rmon, miles long. and cost £800,000 per mile to construct. umbition. asha, "When I grow up I'm going to be a ghter policeman," said little Bobby, "and if forms you don't look out I'l arrest you." ther5, "You won't do any such a thinL" th of retorted Johnny. "I'm going to be a 'ming moving picture actor, and if you try to o iof arrest me I'll throw a custard pie in t yet your face." Sbroth- As Listeeors Know. ellent There Is a vast dlrerence between eah tbhose who have something to say and - Com- those who want to say somethian.- I DU-W. ab. Tmnothy StOMa. FREAK ACCIDENTS ARE CITED i Stone Thrown by Boy Cut Off En. gineer's Finger -"Shorty" Run Over Without Being Hurt. T h lh,:t. L 3.1 r--, il., ., i;,, r.r t, -t i t li e w :.t ,o n :.i a f i.nr i ii it - ,'t:'.. r vi \,f y. ri ' I :1 i . \' :; ,n 1!:, ! "', 1 ". : : . . __ It: 1 ,, r -' r k : h. ! i t thr t ::t t! . ' . I*"- . - . ! ." : I t :,1 t. ! Ti - d rxt in t-,: r u i ý:' r- :1 r ! ,ie !w 1,1r ,, tri n t in th , , r 1 1 Pj i:! . . T .r< ith o1 re i,.n tr e , ,, 11 v` rw i -n r\i,' dlrw t:, he "l a , tl !:. i'i I .._ i,:l fi lting it , :. t tsr, ' . i - 11 'ut to pi t-., I 'i-id 1- i nan to .i'. r i n1 riot se - Sh.r t i, r l,, , 'll, nf, t t' ,rack (.l fIr tln ai d. - ::,'1. / .'-' :,f , th ,' ,l r. .l, i: . I rent-h i tit s t I'll -t as it " shifter I- , v.., r Sihlt t s t li.ii y t , ". tI, i' : ,Ift n. -r had., il ni i,,r r star''. when ti il n- :ift ir th' -hift6 . velinrir g it ti. ' t1 p I .-f It- Sih ryii - ', o siall that !when hlie ' . e inr at i tn %1 i . cil-n ilr the trai'r ri - , ,,urtl th th,, r n t.r.l (if a s,.hl ft..r. h,' 'u" ZIGZAG ROAD IN AUSTRALIA Famous Piece of Railroad Now Re. ,st placed by Dozen Expensive Tun ut- nels to Mak Big Decent.. 'il t T 'I-~it. kept -, i th, en jntl In lolkint f.,tk fover the hitlry of, lti tlh oriin thel tr ttlk ( frt t n andy. dat l's tirst it s ,it s strL'). that th liase if lt- fiet In height jln' t a ay's rithe from ter ii cnast, should niark thlii eiige of known "st- Ilandl fr "Sh years after civiliz:it, :ift einrg ritr in the Nationlal . ;e1 grahn t ic act Magazine itbisi'rves. 'ra There are. h,'-rt pever giodl reotns ftor the this seeh inh' tllack of ntertlrise. Th r rib- :lr e himultains. thouh lin tit Ithfty, are ni ni, and constitute a firmudaili in s ier. irthere are no s nig tallt when hea ing access frirn the C:sit land the wi--it; the stream hinIlldS :lri' bixess incl-tic-l by wails, and it x has only. when the narrow i: divides w re chosen for c·atusewlyay- thiat the passage of till te mountains naYs hsuc ci fully anjereldlisi. The famous Pie "zizce " of the firste. rai d, nopla ced by oze a dzExpensive n Tun p icinrivi' ttnnels reequircel for the itre cipitnus descent of 2.000 feet, give even the sual toveurist an i the h rssitory of of the ruggedni ess o,f th plateau; I.nNI when one is led out dont'so one f a hun dred flts t-tolipd prk ell otell s f knl ga:zss down into canons whose walls may be scaled only by an experienced nlountnefr year lokafter out over a tangie of cnons and cliffs and tGegrablehic at lower Ilevls, he realizes that "mag ni ficet scenery" for the present gen ertilon must have boeen "dishrtifty, ar the obstacles to the scout in search of Sby illable land. iver. It is as if the'only feasible crossing of the Appalstre achans rehich confined the wting American colonists to the coastal ilt k ivides were through the most rugged ortihaon pir- of West Virginia rather than along the thuf- passhagewk or through the Cumberl as snd gap. flats Col t of Stopping Train spur A railroad in the softhern part of ment the United States. in order to mnake It . plain to itsnow replaceds why suburbaa dozen ex trains tre not stopp requied hether there are pussengers or not, has carefully cvn puted the cost of stopping a train.I rafl- The calculation waes s made that it costs Sthe n oneout 60 cents onto a freight train atreds. of 2.000 t-topns and then to speed it up ini- dgain to its normal rate of 25 wales mayll be n hour. This calculaton eriewas, of e. A course, baser and pon tokse price of coal. ze of One-half of this expense represented mber the amount of coal burned; then there ances wals the time wasted by the men, this tes of Iting valued at 10 cents. The nwear have and tear on the brakes and the start radli- Aing miechanlnism was estimated at 20 'oledo cents. Produces Most Revenue. The railroad in the Western JIemis in the phere that produces the most revenue 'rican to the mile is not in the United States Bing- but in Brazil. It is the Sano Paulo to the railroad, 134 miles long, from Santos, Jack- hy way of Sao Paulo. to Jun.iihy. $00~.- The road carries more than one-half I tres- of the wnorld's supply oIf cr re. and is e pur- said to be ine of the best-managed supply railroads in South Ametrica. Low-grade Railroad. On the Canadian Northern, Can ::roaa ada's latest tfranscontingntal railroad, North a special train ow 13 teavy coaches sr the was uirawn by a single engine from the te line. Atlantic to the Pacific. The mountain t fo~ur grades of this line an less steep than r mile on any other transcontiennt l road on the continent. Evidenpy Serious. o be a "Charley Grabcoin is going with Miss and if Gadder a great deal these days." " "So be is. Do you suppose he is thIng" serious?' Sbe a "ie must be. le's had his car done try to over to match her hair and eyes." p le in Birmlngham Age-Herald. Young Inenter. Ah western boy is the inventor of a etween portable equipment to enable a person my and to connect with any telephone or tel l ng.- graph line, and either talk o ar it or ase telegraph iostrM5Ieay NO BOTTOM I.LAYE.: RS IN A BOX oF I Superb Candies Every La% er , in a Separatt Tray aind the Samne )e liciou, (Candite F'r mu the Firt to, the Last Piece 'f IiN GOODO OID NEW o(RIE.INS CUS.anal Sti't ASORE. Canal Street Agent. All Kinds-Place Your Order iOO i118 l With Us-Can Make Immediate Shipments. Rubber---V Crimp Corrugated B. V. REDMOND & SON 309-311-313 Decatur Street. ESTABLISHED 1860 HAV' YOUR HOUSE RAISED ;HY ABRY BROS., HOUSE RAISERS, MOVERS AND SHORERS Office: 604 Hennen Building, Phone Main 499 NEW ORLEANS. LA. The Johnson Iron Works, Ltd. NEW ORLEANS, LA. Machine, Forge and Pattern Shops and Foundry, Shipyards for Building and Repairs to Steel sad Wooden Vessels, Boiler, Tank and Pipe Shops. MORGAN, PATTERSON AND SEQUIN STREETS P. O. Drawer 241 ALOIERS, STA. Telephone Algiers 491 Make, Repair and Paint Anything on Your Automobile O'CONNOR & CO., Ltd. 518 JULIA STREET DUNBAR-DUKATE GO. New Orleans La. Largest Packers is the world of High-Grade Canned Gcodr. Oysters Shrimp. Okra and Figs. eCr Seeds Slid by Whoala(sa Srcsem e Is r Oar. M. Abascal & Bros., Ltd, Dealers In GROCERIES And WESTERN PRODUCE. Imported Spanish Sherry Wine, in bottles and in bulk; 75c a quart In bulk. PELICAN AVE., Cor. Verret St. ALGIERS. LA. J. Sprada's Cafe nEER, LIQUORS and Just at Ferry Lading DELICATESSEN Model Sheet Metal Works FRANK BRAAI, Prop. REPAIR WORK, GUTTER SPOUTING, STEAM AND SGAS FITTING, SHEET METAL WORK OF ALL s DESCRIPTION. GAS STOVE REPAIRING r OUR SPECIALTY. Phone Algiers 377 916-918 Teche Street WORLD BOTTLING CO., Ltd. SPbhone Hemlock 291 Corner Royal and Montegt Stremt MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH GRADE MALTED BEVERAGES THE OLD FAMOUS BATH HOUSE SLatest Senitary Improswneat New dMi tMtea Turkish, Russian and Sulphur Baths 50 Cents PLAIN BATHeS 2 Cents e Msease r ee Chirspodiet in Atteadince Ldi ' Day ve D In CtAS. MANTEL, Prspriter n B28 Contl*treet -. . .-. . - -ew Orleans S ag. I ci.r- "r P vspulGes cI p.M Maim 3943 THE MURRAY HILL BUFFET is J. H. VEZIEYN. PROPUIETOM WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS, ETC. O DRIAUGMT Jackson Beer 39., tte... . Strw S. TE New Orleans Herald FUeStlE ' yr-) 1 We I a I - I / * a * a I a * 6 5 a I a OurCustomers I t We I Launderi I a " American Laundry, Jh and B. J. NORTH, - - Agent. Home-Made Cakes and German Coffee Cake Ice Cream, Ice Cream Cones SCHOOL SUPPLIES Candies, Bread, Milk SUEIS TAMl I 1E CUEM A I AI AIgUgTS. IIEDIATE ATTE UE a OF CUE:, COlUES Mrs. F. Goebel i 8. 1ER"ET All LII 1T.