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NOVEMBER 28. 1918 No. 29 THE HERO IN OVERALLS. *s history of the great war is written, the splendid record of of America will be worthy of publishing beside that of the tears for democracy on the battlefields of Europe. labor has performed truly wonderful works in the great con , been the hope of the world; the one reliance of the hosts of ," eld's man power and that of France were called for the building S~WW to a point where both countries were dependent on America W paw materials. America was also called upon to furnish a great Sthose who remained in the factories redoubled their efforts, at upon them depended the safety of those who had gone, and Mfg r the unfortunate war-stricken nations allied with America. hs as not failed in its gigantic task. With practically the whole a id, clothe, shelter and arm, one could hardly have wondered if at borne had considered the contract almost too much for them; deasn workman is not of that type. c as a job," was the subconscious thought of the workmen-and jgllgdmon as well-"that has got to be done. It's a big job, but Sasee if we will that it be done." And it has been accomplished. c tljotic workman and the quick-thinking manager have won this s Anki-Ca Senator McKellar recently declared that the lion's share c sa bould go to the workmen. The plans of even the most astute c '-ba, gone awry; in some projects there has been delay and But America has made up, or is making up, all the defects ment. And when peace finally dawns, with America tri -- to American labor that the victory will be largely due. realize the magnitude of labor's task in the great conflict. bas been done almost staggers the imagination. labor has built the ships to carry American soldiers and war began there were rather fewer than 10,000 shibbuilders . training in the country. Many times that number were 1 weorten of America with no motive but the patriotic desire , eame forward to offer what skill they had gained in like 1 ths, carpenters, sheet metal workers and men of a t trades. They did not know much. about ships, perhaps, but " e/r to learn. How well they learnd, and how well they 4 m ltrated by the proud figures America recently gave to the that American -: Ipping is now greater than ever before in 'iet the United States is in a fair way to become the greatest ia tl world. of the ships, however, was but a small part of the great Seastract the great fleet that America has put upon the yellow pise was required to have built a bridge from here "4A ,0 feet of timber left over. Getting this timber out t- ests of the great Northwest, hauling it to the railroad, 2, Kr4 3,000 miles to Gulf and Atlantic Coast shipyards, dos fe of labor that deserves celebration by a great poet. ,,iaes had to set ready to make the ships. The building avb was a race against time and the German submarine; qg wipleted through American genius and the devotion of aMd the submarine menace no longer exists. USO factories next needed help; those and the farms. fells of the West were clamoring for men to harvest ot mset feed not only this country, but its armies and the Spopulations of the Allies, the munltions works in many ry were beginning to feel keenly the losses they had sus te draft. Here was a double, problem, which the United er.. ice was at ace called upon to solve. .falatlon, through its farm labor officials, succeeded - a the spre la of the.wheat coummtry-the older Scoul. d give effective service. Next, men at of Jobs t· the army wlthin a month or so were collected from daentry. In one w s and another, a gret harvest army w. Ugked its way nor through the Mississippl and Missouri rieadim border with aR the precision of a victeorus army The Americaln wheat crop was saved and that of Canada th army wasu deooimd the American corn crop wars t the streams of gaus sad projectiles, of foodatnie and _ ward steadily duriag the past year and a half. So ef Ameran worman pertoimed his tWah that Amerlca has th world, and yet the people at home 'have suffaered WHY I AND WHY NOT? Laker nsaval traning stati $100 worth of wate paper - ISt in war 250 U-boats and 800 submarine sailors. Ameri of women replasti n me In rt ta BrltnM eaemanet pmroducts ato tme Unite State reased'm Ia the fiscal year 114 to 55,,00 pomds in 1318. a rmed h this country this year $2.50 wll be seeded by to ip war bill. Do yar t Bt y a Liberty i. nearly wiped oat Japaa's weol supply and the govermi to ---b the ountry to rube al tha woo Medan of maone'In clreuataomn this cuantry Is PS OW,0e ea time n the nation's histry, averang 2.44 p.r aeh - nmpl Transt u.daatr peaed uilty to stearts 201 includng es* give t him by th pepsidt of the ema - Se Germans took reea Deaima every maeckn, that .eoul 5 strateg t tac tilea sgne rals wrd is the Germesm what a later weired four amel·s to as te r. K. .a e.ed rom to amerr sicks. o .r .Ilae sn .h. a s fe e theo ed-Sis at .jaya srit 4~.~~e .tS year £th~~4U~* i d-.r -ji we a a~r'-wl s· inauau C-.F ···.~,~; i- ~IJir, r c~.p i cCiir *ii~:~- ll~r~ ", lea&R Io" Luzianne, Co'nel Lusianne Cofee set before a gentleman and a judge of fine coffee." A finer hot beverage than good, old Luzianne never existed. Luzianne tastes al the way down \ It and you say "Set 'em up again." Buy a can df Luzianne Coffe 1 you can't honestly say that it's the best cup of coffee that ever passed your lips, tell your grocer you're not satisfied and he'll give you back your moaney on the spot. Please try Luzianne. You'l iLe it, you will. In clean, air-tight tis. "When I Reign*, COFFEE 0 , THE FORTY HOURS. tl Sunday evening the Forty Hours 1 came to a close amid splendor and t' magnificence. h Rev. R. H. Smith, S. M., presi dent of Jefferson College, was the orator of the evening, and in clear favorable and eloquent language, drove home to the minds and hearts of the congregation, the secret of the marvelous vitality of the church in every period of her existence, from the descent of the Holy Ghost, till the present day. After the sermon, Father Heffernan, rector of St. Francis De Sales, and Father Breu- 3 ning, vice-chancellor of the Arch- r diocese of New Orleans, chanted 3 very beautifully the Litany of the t I Saints. ! The services closed with solemn benediction, Archbishop Shaw being the celebrant, with Father Weldon and Father Thonevin, deacon, and sub-deacon respectively. Father Larkin these days is wear ing a smile and that particular kind of a smile that won't come off. For t t the Convent school has once again r gone over the top. This time in the a United War Drive. The children have pledged over $1,350. No other parochial school in the arch-diocese t has pledged near that amount. Too much credit cannot be given the ladies who so kindly volunteered to assist the children in raising the a money. e Sister Xavier wishes to announce t that the annual parochial school I party has been postponed until Washington's -birthday, February 22. The sisters realize that their many 4 friends have been called upon lately I to contribute to the various war ac- I tivities, and have decided to wait until the present financial depression f is past and gone. BAPTISMS. Andrew Peter, son of Andrew P. t Kessler and Mary Shepherd, of 318 Pacific Ave. Sponsor- Lodales Eddy. V Adele -Margaret, daughter of i George Hingle and Dorothy Clarke, S of 428 Delaronde St. Sponsor Magdeline Clarke. Josephine, daughter of Schivaro 8 Catanese and Lilly IMigliora, of 316 r Newton St. Sponsors-Joe. Bruno and Louise Rumore. Sidney Calvin, son of Sidney Tros elair-and Elizabeth Clement, of 405 s Morgan St. Sponsors-M. H. 'I Courtney and Louiqe Keller. y Marguerite Catherine, daughter of a Anthony Cappola and Francis Allen. Sponsors-Felix Trosclair and Nich * olina Maladina. Married - 8mlth-Lamptos - On Wednesday, Novevber 20th, at Mt. Olivet Rectory. John Elbert Smith and Miss lone Anita Lampton. Rev. Sidney L. all, officiated. At the Sunday School Teacher's meeting on Thursday evening, all clases were reorganized and arrange ments made for Teachers for the Win ter term. I- On last Sunday, the Rector appoint ed Mr. Adolph Spitzfaden and Miss C. R. Swift as a committe to award the Gold and Silver medals at the Sun day School Festival. Service to be held during Christms week. , The Rector celebrated his thirty fourth birthday anniversary on Tues day, November 26th. Today we are thankful for the 7 many blessings Almighty God has bestowed upon us; and upon our coaun try, especially for Victory and the it coming of Peaue. Our devotion is the manlfestation of our gratitude for all the blessings of the puast year. And as we praise Him with our lips, let us resolve to do so ia our daily works sand with our lives. Today let us of for aour prayer of Thakagiving say lag with Davild of old tl~ame-"Thlem O SLord, is the greatness, sna the power and the glory, and the victory, sad athe majesty: for all that is inthe Wheaves sad the earth is thins; Thie is the klngdom. 0 Lord, and ithe art exalted as head above all Both rlebehes and honor come oe thee, sad Thou rwleest over anil; and in Thin d is power and mlght! sad I head is to make grueat, sad ive etrength unto alk Now Ther ore. our Ood, we thank Thee, sad peals Thy gorious name." The Thanksiving Service at Mt. e Oitvet will be he at 10 a. , Tbanhs sgvng Dey. The orviee wll consue t It tt te La~ t ehret and sermon with npebel wayer o thankhsitig XusG alPrerm-Oftc @ Th w sly eaC.ommla in t-(rleh P PRftises-l-"O Come, loud an i "Hymn}1 Ofd'weuuru PS lr~ur Thmsi*-.'r~f Recessional"Praise, my soul, the King of Heaven."-Hayden. At 7:30 a. m.., Thanksgiving Day. there will be a "United Service of con gregations of the Episcopal Church" in Christ Church Cathedral. The ser vice will consist of the celebration of the Holy Communion, with special prayers of Thanksgiving for the Vic tory which in the providence of God has come to the arms of the United States. Rt. Rev. David Sessums. ).D.,. Bishop of Louisiana will officiate. Members of the various parishes in New Orleans are invited to attend. At 8 p. m.-United Thanksgiving Service for all citizens, soldiers and sailors, at the Atheneaum. This ser vice is held under the auspices of the New Orleans War Camp Community Service. DIED. Heintz-Mrs. Mary Jane Heintz. on Monday, November, 25th. at 7:45 p. m. Burial Tuesday, November 26th, at 3 p. m. Interment in McDonogh ceme tery. Rev. S. L. Vail officiating at house, church and grave. NOTICE. Annual Dinner of the La. Diocesan Assembly Brotherhood of St. Andrew, St. Paul's Parish House, 6:30 p. m., Saturday, November 30. Services at Mt. Olivet, Advent Sun day, December, 1, 1918, as usual, 7 a. m., 9:30 a. m., 7:30 p. m. Men'd Corporate Communion at 7 a. m. 7:30 p. m., Seripon Subject-"The World Family." Rev. C. C. Wler, Pastor, Residence 236 Olivier St., Phone Algiers 238._ Last Sunday was, the last Sunday of the Conference year. The Junior Cloir had special music in the morn ing, the Mizpah Choir in the evening. At the evening hour, Dr. A. C. King, Treasurer of the church, made the Annual Report of Finances. Perhaps there has never been a better Finan cial Report made from the Algiers Church. This amdunt represents sac rifice for the Master's work. The Conference is now in session at the First Methodist Church There will be much interest In all of the sessions, but one of the most interest ing days is to-day. The outline of the plan for raising $35,000,000.00 for Mis sions by the Southern Methodist Church will occupy the entire day ex cept at 11:00 o'clock when Bishop Kil go will preach the Thanksgiving Ser mon. You are urged to be present if possible. The sessions of the Con ference will meet every morning at 9 o'clock. Everybody will be welcome to these sessions and to attend our preaching services at night. Notice the papers and when it is announced that the Bishop will address the class that comes up for admission into full connection into the Conference, do your best to hear this talk. This is considered one of the important ad dresses of each Conference session. ANNOUNCEMENTS. There will be no prayer meeting at our Church but everybody is invited to attend First Church. Next Sunday morning at 11 a. m., Dr. IL H. Wynn, I 'resident of Centenary College, Shreve port and former Pastor of our Church will preach. The Junior Choir will Ihave special music. At night Dr. F. I S. Parker, Editor of the Epworth Era will preach. The Mispah Choir giving special music. PERSONALS. SMrs. T. P. Bell has returned from Montgomery where she has been on I a short visit to Dr. Bell. She hopes - that the Doctor may be at home by I Christmas. Mr. Lyman Widney, whosa name is on our Service Flag, is now at the Local Naval Station. His frMends were glad to see him after a long ab Miss Prances Peterman, daughter > of James A. Peterman and Miss S Adrienne O'Niel, daughter of Judge E Chas. A. O'Neil both students of the I Sophie Newcomb College were guests i of Mrs. Wier, Saturday and Sunday. t Robert Seal, son of Mr. and Mrs. 5 . B. Flanders of 117 Vallette Street, - was operated on for Tonsils and - Adenolds Meodsy. ) Mr. I. S. Oreum spent Sunday at r his home on Olivler St. He is now tshe I conmnctor on the F. & A Railroad at Mrs.i Addle Dystria of 8an Antonio I l the guest of her sister, Mrs. F. 8. L Druam. I. The Senalor Choir met in business 5 sessiorn with Missu Anna Bell Kirk Spatrick, Tuesday. SMr. 3. H. Cayard entered the ser Svies of the aew ship eanal, last Mon I day. The Junlr Missionatry BSociety had LI specal aervies. and program last Sun-. I day.atsraea and oMeaday niht. l Capiel W. H. Hobrt, r., is oan lhned to his bed at his home 20, Delaroade Street. FOR CATARRH, COUGHS, -- . AND CROUP N. otsis uals Vacbeatm tr 'a"k reliet; it Is harmless. z rsI .r,.gsi ,, " ': :, ' t" , e" 4· , .'': " .. . . Last Sunday Mcl)onujghrille Epworth Leagub held Vesper Services at the Naval Station, Mr. W. I1. ilack lead ing. The Junior li'iionary Societyv n ill hold its week of pIrayer Imc,tin * mIl ::iht a"Xt week. It had to bhi iot tIllt t ( l i tr ou'n1l' :ttIt ? the v .i l il' h dat, wvill lie a niloultti el Sul i.V l. rli Ilg. The I'hris tmas prourra : have ar rivel. .l! miietlltes of the S tnllty School should .ll prte-et 'titutdai that the prograum may he &ivtn outil Thursday evening we will celebr.tte Thanksgiving with a Thanksgiving service. WVe urely have reasons to offer thanks to God. "Out of the abundance of the heart the imouth speaketh." If you are truly thank- I ful to God for all the niercies He has shown you. come and join us in "i thanking Him. The theme of the sermon will be "How Should We. as C Christians Observe Thanksgiving Day." Sunday morning, De). 1st. the Lord's Supper will be celebrated. Those who wish to partake of Com munion. should inform the pastor of P their intention. Confessional service ! begins at S:15. If there are any who can not come i Sunday morning, the Lord's Supper will be celebrated for them on T Thursday. Dec. 5th. NADJA BECOMES AMERICAN I 1 battalon of death, ha adpted g as her home and declke SI"I American; Rusian, no." That Is S is iIlnlngl a girls' camp in the Pomac nea Washington, where the tlcpanta receive military trainng., voe been a member of the 'battallo it death," but now ase is trainalng a a Amerla moldler. Dream Was Valuabl l Warned bya a dream a New TedIe it dealst Increased him em Snnranee the - other day. The man dreamed that th v bij diab o t wheich e had h is obacee. lad id bee u brneda down, and that hl r eotae and apparatus had been de t rIed. Early next mornins he calned his I turance ar gent ld too i tois i policye from $5 to $1,000. Hi oktel t was damaged aloghtly by fre a te sIa ghtas later. -It th g me mer meems o have t bee peelafy dedlge tor thoam me d mo ei mnlas wha r breed b flare. to aal l i., eauo rel-drn inrge ure e the reei v er oh i agreatmj eaittyof th woU aded I inl th Prumise o In ot---a I. behetaL W $t ho ot o o I the Ameia , wh am m ndedbet beb amd Mdep ln up aglat, aa m he solas his hlt, r essg Ledeon and Parim wlle bato las po gls g bla the big basebai leagose aater th war. heeud operate asa dismeuragemeet be -4 at there may be a utgbt ebortePe at glast geewa the goalal eab , wmar neone bet gore st. S. ,Germie slei, wIth a" thr ".er at raberbs ab atls elled b .t l a e eaw t feet that ehipe canbeb - hit to, ter *ieft is ethat eas tad rt, end*se eves that is hardi. an- swhen em tiae the tyesae -am being be g ts basp sand amule ab rIsen aswever. be t - beag ages ever, the wet -es sbe s - as -se imp hsmtE * * fbW e~r of1~Ldr & 4m... W 1BCAN Rd Cross Work in Grman Prison Camps Reil CrossWork in German Prison Camps Germany now has 27 prison camrnp' where American soldiers captured in battle are held. The American Red Cross has ac rrate Information about these camps and with the aid of the Swiss Red Cross keeps our soldiers and sailors iupplied with nourishing food, new clothing, soap and other necessaries. At the beginning of June there were about 300 men in uniform in German prison camps. The American troops have captured considerably more than 1,000 Germans, so the score is more than even in that respect. In Berne, Switzerland, the Amerl can Red Cross has a great warehouse from which is sent to each American prisoner In Germany 20 pounds of food every week. Our government pays for this food and equipment and the Red Cross sees that it reaches the men. Already there are enough supplies in the Red Cross warehouse at Berne to take care of 22,000 American prison ers-it the Germans can take that aumber ! Junior Red Cress Vacation Work. Junior Red Cross members will not rease their efforts during vacation. While they were In the schools they tould be reached more easily but or ganization work among the children has gone so far that the chapters are still closely in touch with them and penefiting vastly by their help. At present many chapters are asking the junior members to help get out tome rush orders for knitted articles, comfort bags and hospital supplies. they are doing this in preference to their regular junior work. Any Junior Red Cross member who bas lost contact with the Red Cross prganization since school closed should go to the local chapter headquarters and offer his or her services. Of course, any child not now a mem ier of the Junior Red Cross will be iordially welcomed by the Red Cross Dainty Frocks for Midsummer f.. d ý ý 1 t War does net mire it a nemadety to curtab dressing to thq ezdlagoe at ainty frocks for mdsu er. The materials that make them are not needed by the soldiers, and the boys certalnly like to see their wives and sweethearts in filmy and pretty clothes. These things look more desirable to them than ever. It Is poor business to push economy In dress too far--or busnesl s ust be maintained-that al most goes without saying. In the face at al Its dlBcultles Preach geiniu has kept itselt occupled turning out ap parel to suit the need.--omewhat changed by the war-o Its lenats. In the picture above at the right Is a frock rom Lady Duff-aordo, in which net Is posed over taffeta n a lovely sader gown. It Is trimmed with ver tfun ruching of taffeta, fnged out at the edges, and would he effective in almost any of the light col e, or In cream-colored net over a col or. Turquotise blue and pale green -ade-- cannot be excelled by say eol es used with white net for elegant ed fScts, but It Is for the wearer to eboose what becomes her most In a colr sult ed to this frock. It s not an extrava enat affair and Is sulted to diapr or peaing wear. Pale beige georgette readers a good aesunt of Itself a n afternoon and eveing fr tock i the dress at the left et the pieture. Its cees vestes, cots and bodice ernaments am braided with ilk soutaebe ln the ease shadsb The boe is evely designed in a smdl SI arrageeat at the surplice regt John C. Meyer & Son JEWELERS Wches, Dismonds, Jewelry, Silver and Plated Ware TZItPROWE DEMLmOVK am iS88 Deear Sset, N~r . . & Mat, New Orleam, Letdanam Suacrlbe To The Alglers Herald ~- .--~~~ u1 . chaInpters and glvten a oppolrtunlty to ear, ,11. In Central dhllt ,on-linoin, Michl gan. Wlscou.-i., a an :.I Ncbraskua there are about ",40.lsI mmonbitrn. of the Junior Red Cr,~s. MLurltestly this group of workers It: a big factor 13 the Red Cross organizatioo. The junior llmembers are members of 15,000 uuxlliaries to the 568 Iie4 Cross chapters. ViAtually every ichool is an auxiliary. Red Cross Pig Clubs. The Red Cross Pig club of Carroll county, Mo, was organized last fall with practically the entire population of the county constituting the mem bership. 0. F. Turner, the agricultural county agent, asked 2,500 persons to' raise one pig each, to be known as the Red Cross pig. Although the cnunty has only 1,000 registered voters. 3,000' persons answered the call. A few days ago the department of agriculture an nounced that 3,000 porkers represent the output of the club. Handkerchiefs. If the handkerchiefs are yellow, the reason is that they have not been prop erly washed. To overcome this yellow color put the handkerchiefs in cold water, in which there is kerosene, about one teaspoonful to a quart, and a shaving of good laundry soap. Let the handkerchiefs boll in this about three hours. Take them out, dry in the sun, and they will be snowy white. This treatment will apply to any linen or white clothing. Using Hudson Seal Hudson seal is to be seen on many coats of duvetyn and velour, and is most effective on such autumn colors as mahogany, nigger brown, battleship gray and navy. and georgette manes the short tie that Slbsh the tront. A very new. and premisig Idea spp pears In the pretty dinner frocks of black net worn over foundations made of embroidered batiste or embroidered swis organdle. Girdles or ashes of black velvet finish them er and ma lines is sometimes comblned with the net in bands on skirt and bodice. These are delighttul interpretations of new war-time deas In dinner and evening Hats Worn at WeddlN . At one of the weddings, at whict Lord Stratheonas granddaughter was married, the bridesmaids wore ti mease hats of rose chiffon sad silver lace with water lilies resting against the crown and trailing over the brim. This may be a good idea for a wartime summer bride over here. At another big weddlng, the bridesmaids wore doronets of sold leave-dfr victory and from them Ssated tlo tulle vei of lJofe blue. Wide Plaits. Wide plaits rather than tucks ast a fature of autumn blouses. Hand embroidery combined with flet aee on georgette is the effective combination tn many light-colored blouses, white and fSeeh Iough the preterenae em o be or the flesh-colored models.