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The herald. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, August 19, 1920, Image 1

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12 PAGES THE HERALD. Boost For
Better Ferriage
Devoted to the Upbhlidlag of the West Side of the River. "A very live and (creditable weekly newspaper."-HlNM T'A 'ITI'ti.;l:I' RF(OIUWE).
Vol. XXVIII NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 19, 1920. No. 15
 - - \ ,. ,,-t -A .. . . . . . . . . .. .. . . .. . . . . .. . .. .. .. .. . . . . ..- . . . .. .. . .
I
Is Hy. Munstermann, Jr., re
from Abita Springs Sunday
after spending a week there.
I Mlaude Munstermann left
morning for Abita Springs.
W. and Mrs. C. E. Russell and
1r0, Isabelle and Charles, re
last Thursday from Tunica,
*. sad Mrs. Remy Charles left.
O morning for McComb City,
SgeSd a month.
0I Imelda Nicklaus has re
sj her position after a week's
1 Wi Saturday, little James.
Moir of Opelousas Avenue, fell 1
Sthe top porch of his home cut
M hi-self rbadly about the head. L
r. Loe attended him and he is I
ilSd doing nicely.
mllhipman Strenby Drumm of c
p U. /. Naval Academy, who has
a a cruise to the Hawaiian t
with a large number of mid- c
and who was entertained
aad at Seattle, is expected to a
Iaein a few weeks. f
t&,g y. Schulz and son Malcolm
Is gmding the summer at Tyler-'t
, Mi., the guests of Mrs. "
c sad Mrs. S. L. Vail and lit-'
i are spending the month at y
wsay Inn, Sewanee, Tenn.
s lsele Pyle left Sunday for
Texas.
ls Margery Drumm has return- '
bea a trip to Colorado.
SThursday, Sept. 2nd, Orange
Me. 3 Woodmen Circle will n"
sinese at the Avenue Academy.
ill be furnished by the Jazz
lead. All who attend are V
a good time.
ie Mher was brought home b
/e  Dieu Saturday. His N
lfids wish him a speedy re
'p
hl L e Jeansonne and children S
from Boyce. La.
'Ruble and sister, Miss b
hgIue, will leave Sunday for F
Iristhan to spend a month. $
hA P. J. Borne and daughter ri
are spending a while in Pas- A
LV a
O ra Shields and Cornelia o
have returned after a month's a
"1ey visited Chicago, Fair- a
htrla, Cincinnati. Covington. te
.mlamoth Cave and Lookout o
ti
OW Mrs. Geo. Collopy of Cov- m
y., will visit Algiers in a m
i. Mrs. Callopy was Miss
Dwyer of our town.
:1. A. Tansey and little daugh
ni-Md yesterday from a two
!it to relatives in Illinois III
d. A. Petit spent Tuesday at th
flmbl Poster. Mary and Vel- oj
Mr. Ernest Spellman cc
Jesek h Martin. and Mrs.
left Sunday to spend a
s M Springs. se
Sebroder left yesterday th
after spending a while
Isltas, Mr. and Mrs. John dr
Sutherland sailed on the at
Santa Leonora for te
ehr nbteresting ports. He
agne about a month.
.-Knt entertained the (
The successful play
Mimtt, Mrs. F. Hoogoven
II Skelly. Mrs. P. O.
the consolation. th
ex and children sel
Franklin, La. RE
Lriends of Mrs. Ella of
-.Ot to learn that she ha
It undergo an operation dr
D l Dieu. the
has returned after an
iUls in Galveston and we
eur next big monthly
by the Merry Maids
28th ~at the Ave we
i will be tfrnish- Ba
P las and a good
81 who attend. wi
end children are leav- we
t5rks for a few weeks
is b visiting Capt. of
Id Barlow Duty tusl
Pek here at the home aft
iu. A. H. Verret. Su
1d illian Heldemann hei
eozsin, Mrs. Robt. g
- W..her
I has again taken 1
h BLildell avenue. All
etiL daughter. Miss 1
from Galveston. dat
I New York is the toi
W.. Sot
Iarglperite and Fran- sen
SULtarned to their
u8lg 'after spending fro
the home of their wh
Suz
Sn, Sr., spent her
l1e with her I
5. . Baker. dre
spent the week- an
at Mandeville.
let Monday for reti
her asut, Mrs. In
0.
Father Larkin Given
$2,000 By Friends
HOLY NAME OF MARY C'HURCH
S(ENE OF FAREWELL. RE
('EI'TION-FINE RECORDL)
DURING 18 YEARS
SERVI('E.
Men and women from every walk
of life in Algiers gathered at the
Holy Name of Mary Church Saturday
night to bid farewell to the Very
Rev. Thomas J. Larkin. rector of
the church for the past eighteen
years. Father Larkin is to be trans
e* ferred to other fields.
ay In 1902 Father Larkin came to
ft Algiers from Salt Lake City, Utah,
succeeding Father Joyce. who died.
' Under the guidance of Father Lar
ad kin the school of the Holy Name of
: M1ary Church has been increased
a, from an attendance of 150 to 700.
The farewell program was an el.
4ft aborate one. It was originally
' planned to hold it on the wide lawn
of the church, but the threatening
e- skies caused It to be held in the
i' large hall across from the church.
Prominent men in religious and
es. business circles were there to bid
!ll farewell to the man who has done
it- so much good for the city. As
d. early as 7 p. m. the large hall was
is filled and many were standing.
Boy Scout Troop No. 60. In charge
of of Scoutmaster Hough, acted .
as guards of honor and ushers. A de
n !tall of scouts headed the little pro
d- cession as it mar-h- d into the hall.
td Next in line came Father Larkin,
to and with hint Mayor Behrman. who
for years has attended the church.
m As Father Larkin entered the hall.
r-.the band softly played: "Till We
~j Meet Again." There were many
eyes suspiciously moist, for it was
the parting of the ways, and 18,
" years is a long, long time.
Louis W. Peterson acted as chair
rman and master of ceremonies. An
interesting address was given by
. Miss Mamie Morrison. wh told in
detail of the life and work of Father
Larkin in Algiers. Quaint old Irish
melodies were played in a masterly
Smanner on the violin, by Miss Nellie
Ready. Other numbers included a
voal selection by Aubrey Gainnie.
and music by the Knights of Colum
bus band. Addresses were made tby
Is W. E. Burgis. president of the South
SNew Orleans Railway and Light Com
pany and by Most Rev. John W.
'Shaw, archbishop of New Orleans.
The principal address ,was given
s by Mayor Behrman. who presented
,r Father Larkin with a purse of over
$2,00.0 given by friends in grateful
r remembrance of his years of work.
s. Acknowledgment by Father Larkin
was simple and touched the hearts
a of his hearers. The crowded hall
was deathly quiet as he spoke, the
"-udien^a hanging on every word ut
. tered. In simple language he told,
t of his heartfelt regret at leaving
them, and said the memory of the
many friends here would always re
a main with him.
FREE VA(T'INATION.
The medical directors of the pub
lic schools will be at McDonogh No.
4 School for free vaccination of all
those who wish to be vaccinated. t
The white children will Tbe vaccinated
on September 2 and 3rd and the
colored children on Sept. 7 and 8th.
No child will be allowed to enter
school the coming session without
the proper vaccination certificate.
Parents who delay having their chll
dren vaccinated. Professor Gwinn
says. will keep them out of school
at the opening of the session Sep
tember 20. The hours will be from
9 to 11 a. m.
CATHOLIC 8CHOOIL TO OPEN
MONDAY, SEPT. 18.
Monday, Sept. 13, has been set as
the opening date of the Catholic
schools of New Orleans by the Most
Reverend John W. Shaw, archbishop C
of New Orleans. The archbishopl
has directed that all Catholic chil
dren In New' Orleans should attend
the Catholic schools and has Issued
an appeal to all Catholic men and
women to see that their ohildren en
roll on the opening day.
Mrs. W. P. Salathe, Sr., spdnt the
we,-end at her summer cottage at
Bay St. LoanIs.
The church news and other locals
will be found on page seven this
week.
Miss Elenora Mitchell is spending
her vacation in Morgan City, the guest
of relatives. o
Mrs. E. T. Salathe and children re
turned Saturday from Bay St. Louis a
after a two months' stay. They left
Sunday morning for McComb to visit
her sister, Mrs. Hoffman.
Miss Carmelite Lecourt is spending
her vacation at Bay St. Louis. Miss.
Mr. Al Burg, Miss Burg and Missb
Allen spent Sunday at Bay St. Louls. T
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Konlng and W
daughter. Mercedes, formerly of our s
town, are now)ocated In Cape Town.
South Africa. Mr. Konlng Is repre- el
senting the Essex Auto Co. w
Miss Hannah Albrecht came En st
from Bay St. Louis Saturday night o0
where she spent two months, and left et
Sunday morning for MoComb to visit tt
her sister, Mrs. Hoffman. g
Mrs. H. J. Thompson and chil- e
dren are spending awhile at their p1
summer home in Abita Springs, La. s
Mrs. Robert J. Vledhalr and baby te
returted home after spending a week tt
in Mandeville, the guests of Mrs. B. w
O. Baker and family.
UThe Infernal Question
FOR O HOO $QEN
)H O ' ' HwDo you oo,
~ENOV& ENOVeH FOR
you ?
?THE NEXT PERSOQ THIAT
SA$I) ME Ar IT5 or
EN006O, AINT Got
LONG 10 LI VE
(C( psnnu.
Senatorial Race
Grows Interesting
I IROISSA RD HEADIQUARTERS
ISSUIES STATEMENT.
"n Edwin BIroussard'"s statenment.
S made Thursday. showing that former
n Governor Sanders had offered to
r join the Progressive party in 1914
h and ac ept th, nomination for Con
c gress front the Third district on that
e ticket, that his offer was flatly and
a promptly refused by Governor John
.* M. Parker. and that. following his
*'turn down' by the present chief
y executive of Louisiana. he raised th,
h negro issue against John MA. Parker
- and Edwin Broussard. was clearly
the week's outstanding feature in
the three-corner, d senatorial con
n test.
d "Amongst the mass of favorable
r comments bearing upon this state.
1 ment, to which Mr. Sanders can not
. possibly give an evasive answer. (for
n the proof is indisputable). mor,
s than a third of them come froml the
I1 Sixth. M.r. Sanders' own. at least.
e present district, from which he was
candidate for Congress almost ri
d, multaneously with his removal there
g and where he delivered his most
e abusive, bitter and violent attacks
- against John M. Parker and Edwin
Blrou.ssard. This has added greatly
to the Iberian's strength in the Sixth.
,where his gains during the past
month have ibeen phcnomenal.
"Accompanied by Senator Stewart
and other friends. Mr. Broussard
1 spent most of last week canvassing
.Calcasieu and Cameron. both of
I which may be safely placed in his
column.
.1 "The situation coult not be bet
ter, and, insofar as Mr. Sanders' can
didacy is concerned, the fight con
tinues to mould itself along the
Ssame lines of the Bob Broussard
Sanders contest of 1912. and the
same result can, most assuredly, be
confidently forecast."
DAN('E AT AV'ENI'E ACADEMY.
On Friday. August 20th, 1920, the
Algerines will give a dance at the
Avenue Theatre. The Jazasazzas Or
chestra (the best in New Orleans)
will furnish the music, and a large
crowd is expected to be present. The
committee are preparing to make this
a very joyous occaslon, and all who
can possibly do so, should attend.
Raiway Company
Motonizes Equipment
LOWER COAST RAILWAY INAUG
UtRATES NEW SYSTEM FOR
PASSENGER TRAFFIC.
The long looked for chasis and
motor for the new motor-car service
of the New Orleans Lower Coast
Railway has arrived, and workmen
are now busily engaged in placing
the body of the car, which was con
structed here, upon the chasts, ready
for operation.
Mr. Hall of the company states
that they expect the new service to
be in operation within fifteen days.
The car, as presently constructed
will carry thirty-six passengers be
sides having a small portion for ex
press and baggage. It will be used
exclusively for passenger traffic and
will make stops only at four or five
stations on the road. The motor is
of sufficient capacity to carry sev
eral trailers. From experience in
the North and Eastern cities, where
gasoline is used instead of steam lo
comotives, the success has .been bo
pronounced that many of the roads
tre being equipped with these mo
tors. It goes without saying, that
the traveling public of the Grand Isle
will welcome with open nar these
great improvemeats.
ALGIERS 0. D. A. WILL
RALLY THURSDAY NIGHT
Bands to Play, Red Fire Will Burn and Great
Outpouring of People Will Greet Candidate
McShane and Other Speakers-Rally at
Opelousas Ave. and Olivier Street
Under the auspices of the Orleans
Democratic Association. Algiers will
hold its first ward me' ting in oppo
sition to the ring. when the mem
ber- of the O. D. A. will assemble
at Opelousas Avenue and Olivier St..
where a big speakers" stand has
be n erected. All of the conmmis
sii,n council candidates, as well as
Mr. McShane. candidate for mayor
and other speakers will make their
addresses from this platform in op
position to the present ring politics.
This is the first time n maniy
years that such a d. monstrat:on will
tlake plaeI against our present poli
tical systeml.
Arrancelments have neen made for
MONROE & CO.-,1Ui''ESSORL TO
S('HWA IRTZ-E.STIS C(0.
One of New Orleans' oldest met
cantile establishments, that of the
Schwartz-Eustis Co., Ltd., wall paper
and decorations, is now known as
lonroe & Co.. and the busin, ss of
the former well known Schwartz
Eustis Co. will be conducted along
the same up-to-date and modern
lines which had made this house so
justly famous in all this section.
The company was taken over by H.
A. Monroe and associate employes
of the concern under the firm name
of Monroe & Co. The present loca
tion at 833 Poydras street will be
continued until October 1st. when
new quarters will be occupied at
515 Carondelet street.
Schwartz-Eustis Co. was founded
in 1S54 by the late Edward Heath,
at one time Mayor of New Orleans.
In 1890 it became the Heath
Schwartz Co.. and was later reorga
nized bhy Albert Schwartz and H. S.
Eustis as the Schwartz-Eustis Co.
H. A. Monroe, president of the
new company, had been with the
Schwartz-Eustis Co., since 1894,
end he and his associates will be
worthy successors of this well known
irm. Mr. 'Monroe is a former Al
terine, where he resided for ihany
years. Among those associated in
he new concern are Charles E. Rosse,
nuperintendent of the contracting
lepartment for a number of years.
,nd Adolph Oechsner, veteran wall
paper salesman.
The Fashion SkIrt and Waist
Enouse. 1013 Canal street. will short
y move to a new location. 1107
=anal street, and right now are of.
ering ladies tailor made suits, coats
nd dresses at exceptionally low
rices. The Fashion has the dlstlnc
Ion of being leaders in their line,
ned the ladies know that The Fash
on styles are the latest shown in
enters of fashion.
THINGS ARE HAPPENING
During the Past Two or Three Weeks the Following Ten
Things Have Happened in Our District.
Streets have been cleaned.
Weeds have been cut.
Paving has been repaired.
Lower Coast road has been patched again.
Patterson St. Viaduct is receiving attention.
Newton St. Viaduct is getting new girders.
Weeds in McDonogh Park were cut, first time in two
years.
Municipal repair plant wagons were over.
Dog wagon came over.
a band concert which will preceed
the me. tins. and there will be inusic
ibet w en each speech. There will
also be the usual display of fire
works, so essential to political cam
lpaigns.
The O. D. A.'s want the peopl.. of
Algiers to come to this meeting to
niight to hear the real truth--ruth
as will be fearlessly told by honor
able. upright men. who are asking
your support in putting out of exist
nce the political ring of sixteen
ye'ars standing Itemlember the
place- ()Opelousis Avet., and Oliviir
St.. th.* time-- tonight at S E0 p. in.
BIrin: the ladli.es and lhear the othter
side of th." s4tory.
'AMIIIY REUNION.
A notable family ri union of de.
secn(lents of the late Fernando Gau
tier. pioneer settler of Gautier,
Miss.. took place Sunday at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. John R. O'Donohoe,
of Pascagoula. TherP were 18 mem
b'rs present. Commodores Henry
and Walter Gautier. Mesdames Gau
tier, Mrs. Ada Thompson. Mrs. Eve
Pelham. Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Canty,
Mrs. Emma Johnson, Mr. and Mrs.
John R. O'Donohoe. Mr. and Mrs
Eugene Gautier, Capt. and Mrs.
Adam Gautier. The above names
represent Gautier brothers and sis
ters and their respective wives and
husbands, only as the entire total
descendents of the above numiber
116. all born with few exceptions In
Gautier and Pascagoula. A sump
tous dinner was served.
The invited guests were Mrs. Felix
Borne and daughter, Miss Florence
Borne of Algiers.
K. O. KID AT IT AGAIN.
George K. O. Sirey of Algiers,
knocked out Kid Dorian, the Lake
Charles battler in the third round
at the Tulane Arena on August 9th.
Slrey proved to his great many fol
lowers that he can give any his
weight a stiff argument. Sirey at
present is under the management of
Al. Soulant and has been forging
ahead pretty rapidly. His knock
out victories over such good boys as
Dusty Miller, Ddck Bates, Soldier
Sanferteller. Battling Michon, Jim
my Long, Kid Dorian, Battling Bar
rere, stamp him as one of the best
120 lb. boys in the city at present.
Sirey has been trained for all his
fights by Abbie Ryan of Algiers, who
is looked upon as one of th ebest
trainers in town.
Misses Ruth and Catherine Connelly
have returned to their home in Hou
ma. La.
SMayor Opposed By Henrietta Crossman
Victims of Hay Fever Opens Orpheum
i I i
• !!" \ , iv | :'.t!h. ".,' )r3 " ,ff !.
r t.,, !-:: . it .\ , iavi.., r ! ." ' rt ! ," . f ,, ,
u n n t : . ' v o l. t a t l u l l 0 t i n h .i It - a
, ' eri - . the t ff ,rin.t- , iit, l
il ") flit- ' -it It I () t t f I
I.\' tI : I,'I.- , l lt t of th i 11lt: 11" 1'. 11
an .i private l iro.pent! ,l kpi tl' It-,
of wi"edsii; and.
f f"ii llea . the num rh il of lii. f-i vI
victimtl s lit No-\%- Orleath ab. e mp t t.
S'1 I nuls. anc anti thl r.i( h, *Iilli nat
tihet- ilIvft-v.r ptla .i fr1m \i. Or,
! i .4: l-.l. lllaor ! ) brn i tn ha h.r n :li). I -, t
ilariv de.litnqtient pn this respect;
andil untill suafferin of I ',2".10 hav
fiver viit It in< nlt go on unabated
because of this indifferen e andiii in
capabit munioipal governmniirltr
Ther'" for-. be it
Resolvei'd. that thel' entire c'l tony
of hayfever victimsi residinl in New
Ortleans. wiiho are qunali fied voters,
do not fall to register their disap
proval of Mayor Ihebranans coiiursit
Iy voting for his opponents at the
election to be held Septemtier 14.
I'I'HO()4TEHINS( AND ('\IIINET
MAKING.
On'- of the most proficient and
experienced general upholstering and
furnitulre repairing estabhlislnlents In
the city is that of W. Zeiher. whose
shop is located at 605 Blourbon St..
where h-- has all the modern facili
ties that are r'equliretl to carry on a
business of this character, and as
suring at all times the very highest
class of work and service. F'urni
ture of all kinds is repaired and re
finish- d in any color. and varnish
ing and polishing is done in lthe most
artistic manner.
In this period when :t is the craze
to preserve and buy antique furni
ture. ettr. the repairing and polish
ing of these pier- s should hbe en
trustedI to a workman whot thor
oiti hly understands this businell ss
M.r. Z.eiletr stands behhind etvery piece'
of work he contracts. Ti.' employs
no iun-killed help, rs, andl every job
is abhsolutely under his personal su
pervision. performing himself prac
tically all tihe labor that is required.
Mr. Zeiher's work is his recommen
dation. but added to this is the fact
that he was for 11 yµ ars with Maison
lBlanche ('o.. in similar work. When
it is high class work that you want
there can be no mistake made in
giving the job to Mr. Zeiher. A
telephone call will bring him to
your home when he will explain just
what is required to put the article in
the best of shape, and the prices:
quoted will always be found to bej
consistent with the high class work
manship performed. For any work
in this line readers will do well to
consult Mr. Zeiher, 605 Bourbon
street,
OUR NATIONAL CAPITOL.
T IS but fitting that America-the
greatest nation in all the world
should have the finest capitol bunilding
on earth. The architectural beauty of
our national capitol building at Wash
ington is most impressive and, for capl
tol purpose, it is said to msurpass
every other building in the world.
The base of this immense, sym
metrically shaped and imposing edifice
rests on a level plateau, at an eleva
tion of 97 feet above the historic Po
tomac river. The building faces the
east and is about one mile distant
from the White House. The corner
stone of the original structure, which
comprises the central'portion of the
present building and Is of Virginia
sandstone, was laid by President Wash
ington on September 18, 1793-125
years ago. Later, when It became
necessary to enlarge the building, two
additions or wings, of Massachusetts
marble, were added. President FIll
more laid the corner stone; Daniel
Webster was the orator. These wings
were burned by the British in 1814. but
were restored. The original building
was completed In 1827.
The present structure Is 751 feet
long and 350 wide. It covers three
and one-half acres. The central por
tion is surmounted by one of the most;,
graceful, pleastingly shaped and mas
srve domes in the world. This dome is
287 feet high. It was completed in.
1865. It weighs more than 8,000,000!
pounds and is topped by a statue of
Preedom almost 20 feet high.
The tetal value of the building and i
grounds is estimated at 835,400,000.
Miss Nola Himel. who has been the
guest of her aunt, Mrs. Hy. Aycock,
for three weeks, has returned to her
home in St. James.
I . . : t .
a ! t * L " ' "': t ' :' n u i h' n, l . h,
rT ! a k t "
'~i·:~·: I lr . I l x nti
,:trI . . h .l ,, } .I . !' , It,!: :111 , ,.:h ,'t
1 11 1 I '.LEI t11111' llt' "I tIx i1.
I: ý eI li{" r. " 'n! l w it . Ino fn
." ' i':t ,;e ' , hlt h 1 l I'i (1 t r l'x' i tli -
it !t, I. t hite . t - mt nag'r f  .l the
, t ll e ii.' Orph tit n, s t istant
m ,n i r. xil" ilr ,  "h', rt 'a t:  haIt t. `
. . ne w It or .When it opnps.
t reauret of the I)rpit-u m, antel Ed.
Niather is hretaitl asi stagi director
lhrofa.,srit Eaitthe ToPlo will lead tie
h, ld. his ,tr, it'-tra htIivig become
•onit ii tht" big feat tures of the Or
ito sea soft hire. Leon a uarino
wiltl b head .soorta hn.
n kiss Eit trIiwi tlender has been
tiIt tiea-l press airci1t of tOhe house and
the se will ile Iatts tillther mi nor
chai. his oif Rthe tttmplotees.
As a result of ' ithe resnoval of the
workeill s Iroli Rite lP'rlicc by Mer. Pi
azza. priwartl 1tr('it the nrhw mand
a-ir - hilto w1loit gilt hlire untilt Au,
tst re'S tor r mary not nhake an
changes from the temporary nieon
azathich Ptiazza mias piut ito leffect tn
Splayer. has bieen oftred the position
of assistant manager, while James
Kinsella. has hbeen named superin
tendenlt of the building and Wilson
'S. ('allender. priess aent.
PI'BILI(' SCHOOL NOTES.
Norinil school and the three New
Orleans high schools will open for
registration September 13 and the
elementary schools Slptemb"r 20.
Miss Delia Killeen has been as
signled to Adolph Meyer School.
Among the formy-one teachers who
sent in their resignations to the
School Board Friday night were.
Misses Ophelia Koppel. Agnes E.
Ilaer andt Atldelale Gilin.
Weddings of
New Orleans Folks
MARRIA(GES OF IAM'AL INTER
EST Uit'RIG THE WEEK.
I'OELKER-ABBOTT
A wedding of much interest In
Algiers. which took place in the city
Friday. August 14, was that of Miss
Dora Lee Abbott. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Abbott and Mr. Ray
mond Voelker of New York. The
ceremony took place at the home of
Miss Abbott's aunt at 1517 Pry
tania street. Rev. ii. J. Hafner of
the First anettodist church officiat
e dd.
The tbride was prettily attired in a
dress of peach blossom silk and worek
a picture hat of the same material.
She carried a bouquet of bride's
roses. tied with tualle.
The bride's maid., Miss Marguerite
Abbott wore a dress of Nile greoM
crepe de chine and a Nile green hat.
She caried pink Killarney roses.
The groom had as his attendant.
Mr. Austin Abbott.
Ki NRER(;ERR-MrNSTERMANN.
A quiet wedding took place on
last Wednesday at the rectory of the
Trinity Lutheran Church, the con
tracting parties being Mr. J. C. Kin
berger ant Miss Juanita Munster
mann. The coremony was perform
ed by the Rev. Hafner. Miss Min
nie Price and Mr. Ed. Price attend
ed the bride anti groom.
Inmrndiately after the ceremony
thi couple repaired to the Hotel Die
Stto where they will remain until
the enld of the week, when they will
leave for New York City, where Mr.
Kinherger is employed. Miss Mun
stermann is the 'beautiful accom
plihe d aughter aof Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Munstermann of Seumin St.
The couple received many hand
some gifts and their many friends
congratulate them.
JONE-I'ACL.
No doubt everyone in Algiers is
familiar with Chief Davey Jones. A
great deal of surprise will be occas
ioned by the. announcement of his
maariae to Miss Esther Paul of thisn
city, which took place a few weeks
ago. Chief Jones left for Washing
ton Monday night and Mrs. Jones
will join him in a few weeks. Our
conaratulations and best wisrhes go
out to them.

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