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tiZ4Y for Ferriage than
SHelp remove HE HERALD Bt b k Upluulla of the West wd r tlof e RMhe. "A very live and credtable weekly .wppr.-MANUFACTUER REORD. UNI STATE S GOVER .lv. NEW ORLEANS LOUISIANA, THURSDAY. JANUARY 9, 1919. ONALS OTHERWISE .iends of Mr. and Irs. d$ Elmira Avenue. sycm tem in the loss of their Mrs. Lorio is also pneumonia. n has been spending 1 :3 wand with his parents. 1 Mrsn. rjimnlel~le itcLLr al m'uae nl t oI tilr L Utdauo of Alters. - rr h.ave a jolly crowul sriesn of MlsS 11. A1-1 < e"'sep, treet. tauc sue ,, a 5 er xa uate unc illUu Wi cola Q teir. regular n yen s o Stie 01 tuio Selected. Atll llem to atted. has received wordl JSmiIC, Ltht he, I'at yIke ke Matrang have ovLy 0verseas. Ifrends of Mrs. 11. Ay pleased to hear that sue after having been ill Jofl Borady, of San Anto was the guest of Mrs. H. I d 'YMrs. 'Lena Cross during the illness of Recorder lain, Recorder Thomas at Night Court, last Saallation of officers of No. 153, F. & A. M., I Dec. 27th, Mr. no, who served as the year 1918, was with a magnificent Past Presrtation was 51 Master E. W. Burgis, large gathering. M. Marxen, popular fireman, has been ton of Traveling jget Central lines. and Octave Himel, of gst Misses Hazel and last week. Oress and little daugh we'e guests of Mr. and I 'at Chalmette, last rs A. K. Goebel and lit- i loft last week for os., stopping en route Ir a few days. 3ms entertained the Wg . k. The success te, Mrs. F. Goebel and Mrs. C. V. Kraft consolation. Mrs. C. entertaai at the next left Thursday for of the U. S. S. Sa Son a furlovgh, vis .?Morning has safely News, after his Walden has returned to Station after spend with his parents, in C. Moore, U. S. Navy. to the U. S. M. sad has been sent lorida for a fifteen I. Butcher came in from Lafayette, La., hrn spending the holi there. George Sartis, who the winter in Plaque at home in Algiers for William Heuer, the Fin at their home Gillen, L. Capdeville, ,liry spent the week Des Allemand, the and Mrs. Frank Torres. ry successful hunt, of Mrs. Maggie Street will be Shebar recovery after en left Sunday to spend awhile of Dontldsonville, with his brother, of Donaidsonville iMr. and Mrs. A. J. Street, on Sun .retred from bea honorably dis Aviation Corpe of of Miss Ethel AIDr CANACDIAN SOLDIERS ARRIVE IN ENGiLAND TOGETHER ahdi i s zrctly bemeath the A erlea oeSV Y< b (ut d t Y a. m 'tam 'T 2 emIL gi cl1 MADE GUHHERS MATE .Mr. Paul Malone is here on a 10 day furlough, having just returned from the war zone, where he has been stationed for the past 18 months. Malone has been on the U. S. S. Terry, a torpedo boat, and was recently promoted to first-class gun ners-mate. His ship has been on patrol duty "over there" and his certificate shows that he has, travel led over thirty thousand miles since he left Charleston S. C.. about 2 years ago. He will go back to his ;hip next week. ENTERTAIN AT DINNER. Mrs. H. C. Brown, of 300 Pelican Ave., entertained at dinner on New Year's Day, in honor of First Lieut. W. Bein and wife. of New York. Those present were Lie:t. and Mrs. Bien, Mr. and Mrs. Makofsky. Misses M. Makofsky, L. McQuilling and Lulu Hansner, Mr. N. Makofsky and Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Brown. The dinner was greatly enjoyed, the menu being made up of all the de licacies of the season. Lieut. Bien is stationed at the local station, while Mrs. Bien, a most charming and talented lady, has given much time to Red ('ross work in New 'Orleans. Rhoades will regret to learn of her ill ness. The members of Woman's Benefit Association of the Maccabees of Al giers are earnestly requested to at tend a meeting on Saturday, January 11, as it will be an important one. Miss Leona Cayard and brother Douglas are spending awhile in Al giers, the guests of Miss Anna Van derlinden. Mr. Jos. Worrell left for Galveston, Tex., after a visit to his wife who was stopping here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Shroder. Mrs. Jos. Worrell left on the steamer Momus for her home in New York after a two months visit to her parents. Mr. Jos. Hughes of Nunez Street, returned from France and has been honorably discharged from the U. S. Army. The many friends of Mrs. L. Spitz faden will regret to learn that she is seriously ill. Mrs. Aug. Alwell of Abita Springs. is spending a few days here with her sister, Mrs. H. Schiele of Nunez Street. The many friends of Mrs. A. Rou prich of Jefferson Street, McDonogh ville, will be glad to learn that she is out again after being seriously ill. Miss Carrie Fehnell of Pineville, La., is spending a while with Miss Francis Zatarain in Verret St. Mr. Jules Judlin left Sunday for New York on the S. S. El 'Mar. The many friends of Miss Cor - nelia Murphy will be glad to learn - that she is convalescing after being ill for twenty days. ,Mr. T. C. Hubbard came in from Fulton, Ky., after spending a fifteen day furlough with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Gisch of New York. are stopping at the St. Charles Hotel. Thep expect to remain here one year. .Mrs. W. F. Short returned Sun day, after enjoying a three week's visit to her mother in Cairo, Ill. The regular meeting of the Belle ville Kindergarten Mothers' Club will be held on Friday at 3 p. m., at the kindergarten. Gunners-mate, Paul Malone is home on a ten day furlough. Misses Evelyn Peterson, Evelyn Corbett, Evelyn and Althea Donner, Dorothy Murtagh and the two Misses Ford, left Sunday $or Chatawa, Miss., to resume their studies. Misses Alice Guillot and Burleigh have returned to Lafayette, La., after spending a while here with Mr. and BMrs. J. Albert Guillot. Orange Camp No. 8, Woodmen of the World, will not hold its regular meetin January 16, as announced. P Because of the flcto~y celebration next Sweek, arranged by the home commit r tee of the camp, the meeting has been postponed until January 27, when of V ficers will be installed. e The friends of Mr. J. Culver are sorry to learn of his illness and hope , to soon see him out again. Mrs. Fred Burmaster was seriously burned last Monday by a fire from ea the grate. She is doing nicely. .I, On New Year's night, a merry - crowd met at the home of Miss Christine Giblin in Pacific Avenue, n and dancing was indulged in until a ,- late hour. Dainty refreshments were If served. Mr. Jas. Furlong of Houston, Tax., I is here on a business $rdp. OBITUARY FRANK C. DUFFY VICTIM OF PNEUMONL. On Friday morning death claimed one of our most prom..ing young men, Frank C. Duffy. Pneumonia tollowing an attack of influenza was the case of his death, he having been ill but ten days. Deceased was born in Morgan City, thirty-four years ago, 'but had resided here practically all of his life. He was a devout Catholic and always took an active part hi mat ters pertaining to the church. His early demise was indeed a great shock to the community. Mr. Duffy was in charge of the complaint department of the New Orleans Railway and' Light Com pany, with which concern he had bI en connected for many years. lie was past grand knight of Santa Ma ria Council, No. 1724, Knights of ('olumbus, of Algiers, and also 'be longed to St. Vincent de Paul So ciety, the Holy Name Society and the ('atholic Knights Benevolent Asso eliation, lie took a deep interest in the affairs of the K. C. hut at the Algiers Naval Station and was instru mental in making that place the com fortable rendezous it proved to be for the men at the station. Mr. Duffy is survived by his wife. who was Miss Rowena Barlow, and three children, his widowed mother. a sister, Mrs. A. H. Verret, and three brothers, former Recorder John Duffy, Constable William Duffy and Joe Duffy of Gretna. The funeral took place at 9.30 a. m. Sat urday, with requiem mass at the Church of the Holy Name of Mary. interment was in Greenwood ceme tery. Baer-On Sunday, Jan. 5th. John Maurice Baer died, at the age of sixty-one years. Deceased was the s husband of Rose Sprole and a son C of the late Hamilton J. Baer and the late Ellen Douglas Riley. a The funeral took place Monday s morning at 10 o'clock. from his late F residence, 147 Alix St. Interment I was private. Iarene---On Friday at 10 o'clock o p. m.. William R. Lawrence. son of h the late Wm. Lawrence. and Hattie t Worley died, at the age of thirty- a eight years. Deceased was born in ti Gretna, but resided here for twenty- a five years. The funeral took place Monday t morning at 9 o'clock, from the Un ion Station. Interment was in Hook and Ladder Cemetery, Gretna. Schultz--Joseph Rupert Schqltz, aged 32 years, died at the Charity Hospital at 5 o'clock Saturday morn ing as the result of a fall from a Louisiana avenue car, near Liberty monument at the head of Canal St., having been jolted from the car as it made a sharp turn on the evening i of December 26 at 6 o'clock. His i skull was fractured at the base. De ceased was a son of dr. and Mrs. Ru- I pert Schultz and was a life-long resident of McDonoghville. He al- I so leaves a brother and a sister. He I had been employed as a machinist I by the Texas and Pacific Railway Company. The funeral took place at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon, inter ment being in McDonogh cemetery. Bivona-On Saturday, Jan. 4th, at 8:30 o'clock a. m., Emile Bivona, husband of Maggie Chifict died. De ceased was born in Italy thirty-one t years ago. SThe funeral took place Sunday at 4 3:30 o'clock from his late residence, 940 'Brooklyn Ave. Interment was I in St. Mary's Cemetery. Morse--On Monday. January 6th, at 1.25 o'clock a. m. Mrs. Frederick A. Morse, nee Laura Julia Stoulig died. Deceased was thirty years of age and a native of New Orleans. The funeral took place Tuesday at 3 o'clock p. mi, from her late residence, 230 Olivier SStreet. . Vezien-On Monday morning at 7 t o'clock Heipolyte Vezien died suddenly at his home, 311 Morgan Street. R Deceased was born in Mandeville fi9-eight lears ago and had resided here for forty years. Mr. Vezlen was aa shipbuilder by trade and for the 8past year has been employed at the Naval Station. He was a member of Sthe carpenters union. For many years Mr. Vezien conducted a retail shoe store in' Morgan Street. SMr. Vezien is survived by his wife Sand ten children, George Ernest and Helpolyte Vezlen, Mrs. Marie Hilde abrand, Mrs. Florence Fourmigue, of eSan Francisco, Misses Wilhelmina, Blanche, Mildred, Mand and Vera Vezlen, together with several grand Schildren, one brother, John P. Vezien, -and one sister, Mrs. L. Prieto. The funeral took place at 3:30 Tues day afternoon, interment being made in the McDonogh cemetery. De Rocha*-On Tuesday at 3:20 p. m. Mrs. Bernard De Rocha, nee Mary Frances Whelan, died at the age of twenty-five years. Deceased was a native of Algiers. The funeral took place yesterday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock from her late residence, 3216 Newton Street. Interment was in St. Bartholomew cemetery. Tierney-Robert A. Tierney, died in Shreveport Tuesday, after an ill ness of one week. He was a son-in law of John B. Slattery, prominent attorney and capitalist here, and is survived by his wife and four daughters. WIFE OF NAVAL STATION COM- MANDANT DIES HERE. . The body of Mrs. V. S. Nelson, wife of Commodore V. S. Nelson, commandant of the Algiers Naval Station, wlo died Saturday mornint of heart trbuble at her home in Al e, was taken to her former home, ore, Md., Saturday night, for iMrs. Nelson came to New Orleans ta-April, 1117, and had been promi net ia many social affairs. As Sprsldent of the Louisiana Auxiliary g of the Naval Relief Soelety, she was SPrticularly rsative in welfare work fI or the enlisted man and their fain ENSIGN J. 0 RE[YNOLDS 1n ill hi t1 of \0 ai n The above is a good likeness of En- V sign James D. Reynolds, son of Mrs. w George Hahn, of Bermuda Street. ki "Jimmie" as he is well known by his c( associates and friends came home a H short time ago on a short furlough. h, He has made frequent trips in the o0 War Zone and he has been aboard , the U. S. S. Lancaster, and went w aground on the rocks of Gibralter on one of these trips. Ensign Reynolds had the misfortune of having an at tack of the Influenza and Pneumonia and was laid up for more than o five weeks in one of the Hospitals C abroad. On account of having been a in the War Zone. Ensign Reynolds has a been given an extra gold service stripe. r, The ship he is now on is to be con verted into a hospital ship and he C will be on her going back again to E "over there." I a NEW CATALOGUE. I The Herald is in receipts of a hand- E some valuable cata&, 4ue of the J. Steckler Seed Company IAd., of New Orleans. This is their 1919 catalogue of one hundred and thirty pages and it contains some of the most reliable l ; information for those inclined to e planting, either flowers or vegetables, s shrubbery or what not. The Steck- t t ler Co., is one of the oldest of its . kind in the South and their establish- ( e ed reputation makes their catalogue I always sough5uby those who want re- ( liable goods. MR. HENDRICKS ON THE JOB. Representative Charles A. Henricks. t one of the influential employees of The Hibernia Bank & Trust Company t s is now working in the new business department of this bank where we are told he is making good with a big t G. This new business department was 4 established some time ago and " Mr. E . Henricks' assignment to this depart I ment has already given evidence of I having selected the right man for the place. Mr. Henricks is on the street r most of the time, looking up new ac counts for the Hibernia. y GEORGE McCORD SURPRISED. d Mr. George McCord, first assistant 5 on the S. S. Comus was tendered a e most agreeable surprise last Thurs e day night by a number of his friends If when a supper was given at the 1Cosmopolitan 'Hotel in his honor. e Toasts were drunk and all good luck was wished him. George was e overcome with surprise and could d only answer by saying "Thank you, gentlemen, thank you." a * KINDLY MAKE RETURNS. Will all those who have tickets for - Father Cassagne's benefit kindly make e returns as soon as possible to one of the following committee. Mrs. W. P. Salathe, Mrs. V. Olivier, and Mrs. K. . McCormack? d, 15 Is .1 i La' DO9S 11116 PASS 'as MANL IEAUTY ' N TH'E MOVIES?' ii"- 0| , N'AVAL STATIOIN NEt IS MACINISTS LABORERS Mlachinists. laborers and wood Ip .alkers are badly needed at :he Naval it Station. according to an announce- th nment made Saturday by E. ('. llami- i ner. Jr.., comimander U. S. N., Senior pi Member Lalbor Board. ('ommander llamner says that men qualified for tihe positions will be h imtmediately placed at work and indti cation· are that employment will be b furnished for somclime ,t) all men at acnepted. ni Blank forms for applying for the in positions (an he secured from the in secretary. Tenth United States Civil of Service District. room l,10 ('istoin house or direct from the office of the Labor Board, main gate. Naval Station. New Orleans. I MIl)NIGHT SIPPi'ER. A most enjoyable time was spent tih New Year's Eve. when a midnight tic supper was served on one of the U. th S. vessels in port. D)ancing was also i enjoyed. Bes:ides the ('aptain, his wife and gr officers on board, there were the fol lowing: Misses Gwendolyn (lancey a and )elia Killeen, Mrs. Paul Kopp. in Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Glancey. Mr. Ar- a nold Fauria. (hief Otflcer John Ly- to man, secotnd officer Paul Jensen. re third officer Frank Hayse and engi- th neer Jack Mario. (. Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Killeen -haperoned the crowd. p1 SLIGHTLY INJUREI). s On last Thursday morning, Miss th Violet Strassel of 426 Elmira Avenue. dc was painfully injured when she was knocked down by an automobile at the la corner of ('arondelet Street and at Howard Avenue. Miss Strassel was on pl her way to work when the accident occurred. She was taken to the Pres hyterian hospital, where her injuries pl were pronounced slight. sa ENJOYABLE EVENING. h A most enjoyable evening was spent w on New Year's at the home of Miss t SGlessner Shirk in Elmira Avenue, when b a jolly crowd of young folks met and spent the evening in dancing. Dainty' refreshments were served. Those present were Misses Hlazet Cayard, Myrtle Sutherland, Doris Baker, Carrie Hildebrand, Golden o0 Dubuis, Kate Hornoskey. Osceola and ri Leonatus Casler, Mildred Hildebrand, and Adele Burmaster, Messrs Leon P Legendre, Morris Robichaux, Thomas 1 Heron, Irwin Harding. Royce and Ig- g natius Trauth, Ben North, and Wm. SBarry. P ENJOYABLE AFTERNOON. i On Monday afternoon, Dec. 30,1 1918. Miss Julia Cayard entertain- t ed a few of her school friends. Games C were played and songs sung; but the C time for departure came too son. - 6 Those present were: Misses Yvonne - (Chauviere, Katherine Fitzpatrick, ' e Lucille Godelfer, Elizabeth Harris, f , Carlotta Kraft, Amanda Madden, Julia Cayard. SURPRISE PARTY. A pleasant surprise party was given at the home of Mrs. Hy. Ay cock in honor of little Evelyn Cross 7 f and Doris May Aycock. Several of their little friends met at the home s of Mrs. E. LeBoeuf, Ind then pro- c e ceeded to the Aycock home, where p a pleasant time was had by all. s Games and dancing were indulged in , and delicious refreshments were . served. STATE AUTO LICENSES ARE READY. State automobile plates are now being issued in New Orleans. Charles Painter, representative of the secretary of state, Thursday op ened 'an office in the City Hall for the purpose. The first plates is Lt sued were to the police department, Swhich required thirty for its cars. Is DECKHAND. SAVED FROM I e RIVER. James IBolden, 45 years old, a deckhand on the government boat d 'iBoreta," fell into the river Sundayl night at Bermuda street, ALgiers, and was rescued from drowning by other members of the boat's crew. He suffered severe bruises. NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY. r On New Year's Eve night, a jolly e crowd met at the home of Misses Annie , Trsuth in Elmira Avenue. Dainty re freshments were served and dancing . indulged in until a late hofr. Those who participated were Misses Mildred Hildebrand, Doris Baker, Glessner - Shirk, Myrtle Sutherland, Adele Bur Smaster, Alma and Kate Hornoskey. fOsceola and Leonatus Casler. Eunice Muntz, Messrs. Leon Legendre. Irwin Harding, Royce and Ignatius Trauth. Morris Rohichaux. Emile Hoffman. Andrew Yuratich, Janssen Jones, Wil liam Barry and William Sutherland. MRS. F. HOOGOVEN ENTERTAINS EUCHRE CLUB. On last Thursday afternoon, the members of the Thursday Afternoon Euchre Club were most royally enter tained by Mrs. F. Hoogoven at her home in Newton Street. The usual number of games of euchre were played after which the members were invited in the dining room where a dainty luncheon was served. The menu was made up of all the good things appropriate to the holidays and the guests did ample justice to all these tempting morsels. Toasts were drunk to the happiness of the charming hostess, Mrs. W. Adams presided Bs toastmaster. The successful players were Mrs. J. A. Garland, Mrs. R. A. Tansey and Miss Sadie Garland. Mrs. C. V. Prlsch re ceived the consolation The next meet ing will be at the home of Mrs. P.O. Caflre: j1 SCHOOL NOOTES . lcI)4)N( H.1i No. I N(ITES',. Ioth te achers and pupil appre ,.iate tihet fi t that sthool is liNt\\ opening ait S: 1 it. a . .La t a '.k'; atttinlllt'c - was very poor. oa iu( 10t th,' inl e'lleent a\\ t',ltetr an;t siit:mess. bi: at hope that frotm no on. pu pris \a il attent s hool tire promIIpt-i ly and regularly. The re bolar umntl!Y Itving o;ti 'the ' 1l)ounogh No. 4 t o-lpe'raitve , ('!11 will he' ehll nex: T" -day , Jan 14th. at 7. .; p. tll. A lar_ ' atten:dance is urzetl and tihe lltI tet lbers of the elib are epe'i:t aliy invited to be presel' t on that: w' tas ion. as we feel thie need of th.'ir co opra t ion. ;\ ' lack-to-Schoolo" t eanip.iigLL i eing orgatnized throtllghott or I great outitry. \\'Why is it that our :)oys are allowed to leave school even in the sixth and even:h ''ra while our girl- ar;e required to conl plte the- eighth year courste? Is it that the parents ido not valuti eduita lion, or is it. tha:t they ('cannot cotl'rol I) their sons? These are serious1 qitestionls for debate. l> InI last week's issue this para graph was omitted. John Schwarzenhach, who is now a mnenmber of the Third Year ('lass in Jesuit High School, a,'quired all average of 95.6 per cent. ill his tIit- i1 term examination, and as his report h read. "g.tllantly went over the top." thereby gainling five points4 We congrat,late this young man and wish him all future success. MeI)onogh No. 4 occupies second It place among all the New Orleans.. schools according to the amounts de- 0 posited in the School banks, during the month of December. Our boys u deposited $238.02. while the Espla nade High School. with a much larger enrollment, deposited $2S6.72. and therefore, secured the leading place. Please help our boys win first place by letting them deposit your savings In our School Bank, and I thereby opening a new savings ac count through them. Then per- f haps. we will win the loving cup. which has been offered as a prize to the school gaining the largest num ber of new savings accounts. ADOLPH MEYER SCHOOL. The Co-operative Club of the Adolph Meyer School held a special meeting on Friday. January 3, at 2 p. m., to perfect final arrangements for their "New Year Festival" which will take place on Thursday evening', January 9. 1919, seven o'clock, at the school grounds. The following committees were ap pointed: General Chairlady. Mrs. Lusk. Tickets-Mrs. Lusk and Miss Fugerat; Music-Miss Vaughan; Lights-Miss Vaughan; Ice Cream-Merrs. Kulp - nd Milan; Lemonade and Pop-Messrs Gregory and Gebs; Candy-Messrs e Canton and LeCourt; Advertisement -Miss Karr; Permit and Officers Miss Guillot; Grab Bag-Misses Mof fet and Collins; Cake-Mrs. Arsago; Hat Room-Mr. Arsago; Door Keepers 1-Mr. Monaca and Mr. J. W. Tagert; Floor Committee-Mr. Simon and Mr. A Kulp REMEMBER s Place-Adolph Meyer School T- Time-Thursday, January 9, 1919. i 7 o'clock. if e Object-A good time for all, be cause the Naval Station Band will I e play. Conclusion-He that does not come n will regret it. BELLEVILLE NOTES. School attendance is of prime Im portance at present. Time has been w lost because of the closing of schools, Sincident to the Influenza epidemic, IChristmas holidays and inclement - weather.' To make up this loss, it is riImperative that each pupil attend 5 school regularly. Beljeville school is i, well heated. rhe teachers are careful to see that the children wear their cloaks when leaving the class rooms, and their play at intermission and at recess is carefully supervised, so that no more ideal place for a child's Sphysical as well as mental well-being at can be found than the Belleville SSchool. Many of the brighter cLlldren pride y themselves to overcome adverse Sweather conditions. Rainy days have no terror for them. Rubbers, rain coats, umbrellas, and plain common IHUTMENT WARD, AMERICAN RED CROSS HOSPITAL, LIVERPOOL . : .:: ... : .. : .... "i .. I . This bospital indcdes twenty buildings and was the frst hospital for Ameriean soldiers to be established in Great Britain, and because of its loeation is one of the most important. See that our soldiers frcm the Gult dividlea and elsewhere get every eam by responding to the Christmas roll ia at the Amercn Bed Cross eaU o the Amestean Bed Cram FUI FOR EVERYBODY 'iýke th i- *'o tk. in i "the Ii " il - 1tld i o ftyit' rid. (n l'i-'o` t'n :a \ t. N . :, . r lt ` i iff ' 1 1 1 g l (I t ll TII ! ' t' " i , 1 ' 1 Hi t l o t l .i ,it t . \ ' llt t'l' ' I I ll ' ! i ' ! \ i i , 1 i' i i iti i Iiir i tlI h i, \It'h l. t.il 1 ,f li,, ti, l al , thin a . i l l t ha i; lil - :il:: nl I'q h illto t ; ilt " (lall l 'llu i:li t l i tf lih't l"i)4 tl Ititre ) 11a ' lii lt t 1 :'l V t'" t'h lly 'olil'hlillt'd .nhid lhl t hilt y'r 4t'1- ,'oillii ii- hil'k or1t.,lli I'hltlg- a Ii'il (' It) iil i l Iti i" ill 4 11 11 i ' \ n at - Irday affair's of livini .t Thise I( llratinl is tii tittha e t4it fw le of whit has beetn knlowin it a strl. t't fair. The ile willl bhe.l uit E a lEliOt lnt unider idifftrent t nr s anid it .l iii liount t ll o iat hli sio till be ihatd tile at ,t jh lte t. t ,and the re i t 1i11 he if letrentt oi othit wiltei itr e o t ly try fol iull, citi l or itother thing<. Thioe atluse lte \iill Opeh on Srt Iurday alfternoon the 11th :t about '::.0 lth'ek. iurinel the foll owing week the t-rforilnanc",s v ill open about 7::ni bout in all irobha ilit\ the riding de vices \rill he it op'l'rat ion ever\ aft t rnoon s thait the little tots cain come out while it is warm. Among iother things will the an old timo l M\i.st ri-il Show with genuine Sutthera I )arkies as performers \\ here the old l arked coltes back to his home to die- iand tell -his Grand chil dren I)at de money (lilt grol\ed on the trees up not li uowed too high for mle to reach ('hillens." Then there wi'l probabllly lie the Wild nman fronm lliorneo. and the Fat woman from Aliskia atnd the daner ous reptiles from the jungles of Africa for Americai and sid. shows with the usual array of monkeys and other sploeies of the animal kingdom. The Ferris wheel where you go up among the stars and the Merry go round the childrens delight. The Ladies of the Woodmen Circle are going to take (care of all comers with coffee or chocolate and. I know, home made cake at so much per. Of course all of us will patronize them for we are sure to find something good there. Mrs. Smith the genial guardian of Orange Circle No. K. stated that she would be back home Saturday, and would start things off at their refresh ment booth. The Home Committee of the Wood men are making all effort to give their friends and town people an en tertainment a little different from the general run of amusements. also affording everybody a chance to get together and enjoy themselves. Gradually after having lived on such a high plane for so long-as every one's duty has compelled them to live -during thls war- for humanity people will drop back ,to the humdrum every day things of life-But in drop ping back into the old accustomed grove-is it not well to stop a minute and rejoice-rejoice that "Democracy has not perished from the face of the earth," rejoice that the sacrifice of our dear ones has been so small as compared with that of other nations and lasutbut not least let us rejoice that tat the land our forefathers fought and died for and finally placed among the nations has grown to be the sup port and advocate among the nations of the world of democracy not alone for democracy's sake but for hu manity's sake. sense of changing shoes enable them to be dry in school on the rainest day outside and to reecive the extra mark to which this success entitles them. In cold weather, they are equally sure of being in a warm com fortable school room. McDONOGH No. 5. McDonogh No. 5 suffered a great loss when Miss Megget was transfer red to MoDonogh No. 30. The news came as a shock to the faculty and community where, for so many years, I Miss (Megget's influence has been 5 felt. She was one of the best known r and most highly esteemed women In I. this part of Algiers, where she has devoted her time and interest to the t welfare of the children, for so many 5 years. Though she is being so g sorely missed in McDonogh No. 5 by e the little ones, the faculty, the co operative club and the community in e general, we all rejoice in her pro e motion and wish her in her new e field the same success and popular ity that she enjoyed at our school li n Algiers.