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But why are we still paying the fare? Devoted to the UpbmUidlg of the Mst Side of the River. "A very live and creditable weekly mewsmpper."'-MANUFPACTUREl RECORD. ALGIERS, LOUISIANA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1922. No. 24 N EXPLAINS M, STAND ON FERRY Fight ut at Disadvantage sle of Franchise Al , 1.att~ of the position of the )etter Ferry Committee was - by President Lawton fol s sale by the city of the FP seno frsnchise. Mr. Law- ph meads the sale of the Napoleon I te s-achise makes the commit- Al fa or lower fares more ditfi- be Ab statement follows: of SAlgiers ferry committee is da a fight for municipal owner- te - operation of the city's pa low that when the city sells hll Ste dold-time franchises, with m rates which the pur- H pects to collect, the city to g- ltly binds itself to pro rJ aser in the enjoyment aader the lease for which PC aid, perhaps., a large sum. threfore know that since the na 'at rates' of municipal op- la would seriously affect the th d the nearby Jefferson lessee, iI Soaske our fight for the lower pr ad better service at Algiers ye mere difficult. q" the city really should do is th dse the present 'minimum' bid T] ojr all connection, with the lit iuJesie fterries involved, mak- di •a w prrsngement whereby the ,e dl obtain its share of the th of the business, through a , sr the landing places on the w, rig br Could Direct si ct dV then would be able t1 of odecifcally the kind of pon- to apI gangway grades, ferry etc, which the Jefferson an woeld guarantee that the cl weld install and maintain. vi was thought advisable to call m glmnm of the prospective bid- at the tst that municipal own- th wa a possibility they might si to reckon with, and to again be tas attention of the city author- w to the position in which this ni phase of the rate question go heea them. p1 me net making any fight on fe eeaeted with this contro- ci showing up some of the tl of the oppressive contracct a which the present commis- w at destroy if It is str people the square n tessouahMl expect at its a btru that we found, accord- p dety'; own books, that the ri e sam terry has been run n a gasoline launch franchise t] wa sold to it by the city in ti sr 14M for a period of twenty- b ls. ending in 1919, and that the epiration the ferry, which ti s the meantime grown into a E mesbost, has been permitted to a Without having paid the city s WltMe Adjustment First ti Was another reason for our e bMhteving that all amounts P these ferries should be gotten i1 it shape of 'adjusted claims' t ea. new leases were sold. the city's contention has d * along that it has no money b to initiate municipal own- I we had hoped when we ii Mt wheo perhaps some .kl be obtained that we were p entitled to an acknowledg- 2 toe receipt of our communi- I c M an d other unpleasat been discloed in our ean- t to wia our Ight, re do not I Iw shuld be charged with f to disaredit the otdfficials Juredlction this terroy S worked out. I ,I have conadence that llieus coucil will heed all 1 8ggeetions made In this i ged faith, and will, if I th Meuseary time and means, I pehc ownership and opera- 4 e ferries; and I would dep I iarther worryling of it 1 y any further 'petitions' or -- r immedite action on Unt i to this fght to try to Sment aedminilstration and Asle. itn this vital transpor- 1 mLer, Md I am sare that my oulates will do or say ty are not compelled to l in their resolve to brea paraneous system. *Mi , I have no Ill fe* Capai iBln.o, nay more __ thath I believe that Ime an l not the contre Siet the bi profts of this On a opnion which Mr. Yefhas invariably ox (Leu~ this disacssion." . a. U C. ymel eanter - _ Sm ver ainner bnce on. a a unday even _1 nis. A. J. Ruhman Rahlman of San Ie d the evenlng ashmes an. I. rT. uhiamman, Ireme Mea - Finoer., MC iers. a e o r Wm e s s e s s madem sr ea Niqaint sa MURPHY FERRY IDEA WON'T D0, SAYS NORMAN Also Cites Franchise Defects Which He Says Makes It Unacceptable Opposition to the proposal of Finance Commissioner Richard Mur phy to have the city take over the terry system providing the people of Algiers will guarantee the city will be reimbursed for the purchase value of the ferry system was voiced Mon day by J. R. Norman of Algiers. He termed the proposal "foolish and im possible." At the same time he made public his opposition to the ordinance pro viding for the sale of the franchise rights at an upset price of $200,000. This ordinance was to have come up for passage at the commission council meeting last Tuesday. but was post poned pending a reply to Commis sioner Murphy's proposal. The main objection to the ordi nance, Mr. Norman said, is that it lacks the necessary specifications. thus leaving the citizens of Algiers ignorant of what the new system will provide, and fearful of another fifteen years of conditions existing now. "In reference to repairs of boats, the ordinance reads 'the ferry boats Thomas Pickles and the A. M. Hal liday are to be put in first-class con dition as to repairs'," Mr. Norman said. "Please note there is no men tion of alterations, but limits the work to be done to repairs. Hence we will find ourselves with four bridges so constructed as to admit of simultaneous loading and discharge of vehicles, and no boats described for such method. Provisions Meaningless "That the machinery shall be en closed in a minimum space, as pro vided in the proposed ordinance, is meaningless, in view of the fact that such type of machinery is already on the Pickles and Halliday, which are simply to be repaired. As to the new boat contemplated, this provision would also be meaningless, because no amount of open space for passen gers and vehicles is mentioned, sim ply that the boat shall be so many feet wide and so many feet high. Its carrying capacity will depend upon the type of machinery used and the space required by the machinery, of which no mention is made. "The section of the proposed ordi nance devoted to the new boat does not contain specifications that are sarim2aa at 4aite to enable a pros pective bidder to know what will be required of him. No provision is made for a boat that will permit of the use of the bridges for the simul taneous loading and unloading of the boat. "I quote from the section devoted I to pontoons: 'The pontbons at the Barracks street ferry may be of the Bfoating wharf type and must .be sub. stantial and of strong construction.' No load carrying capacity is men tioned, nor is it stated whether the existing pontoons may be used or re placed. Again, absolutely no mention Sis made of the Algiers river side of the Third District fery pontoons. "Due to what I believe to be fatal s defects of the proposed ordinance, I f have not carefully examined the tariff. But two items I believe to. be wrong in principle, that of giving a person p with 26 cents to invest in tickets the e privilege of crossing the ferries for 2 1-2 cents, while a poor person with - five cents must pay the entire five cents for one passage. This also ap tplies to automobiles carryrlg more -than their capacity of passengers, who are also taxed with a five cents tfare instead of one ticket. Pavement Clause Invalld S"The section eatitled 'assumption.' provided the successful bidder shall pay for pavement. What pavement, SIuak. Are not the counQdl's legal ad visrs aware that the BSupreme Court Ifn the case of the Union Ferry Com pany vs. the present lessee, the South ern Improvement and Ferry Company, Sdecided that the pavement could not abe collected for? S"The specifications for the vehicu lar brMges, two at Canal street and two st Morgan street, are not only o vague and indefinite, but contain the I fatal defect that no carryling live rloads is mentioned that these four ? moat Important bridges shall carry. y In aV other specifications advertlaed o for brldges the live load is mentioned, Sbat not In the specifidcations for the Cal street or Morgan street bridges. - "It is a fact beyond controversy re that when bids. are asked for, spet r fications of requiremeats should either at accompeany the bid asked for or shold c-be on fle where bidders can et otf i clal copies. This is demanded by la r and by public policy, as well as by -IE good morals. "The steering apprtu ats of the boats HallUday and Pickles at one o our meeting here was desribed by the city engineer as betaig a obsolete system as the previous ranehie Sadvertised required a new up to date system to be installed a theee boats SWhy now emitted? Are these boate to be agan permitted for Afteea yan to take their uaal aimless dritt dowan the rvrw" MAIL BOXES NECESSLARY MaIl delivers will not be made a .galvate resdeses ualees a ben - gvMie to reeve letters a a be tors Deeembsr 1, eecostla to a a -s memee Pasei ~t~Y. 'hbmrC·~ Fall Friends HERE w f COMEP, : .. • 10,• , •, . . ;icard Personal Mention A And General News SHORT ITEMS CONCERNING WMMT SIDM PFOPLB. 1o Miss Janet Greenwood of Morgan ei City, La., is the guest of Miss Lois th Walter. i Mrs. W. B. Nash (formerly Miss di Walter) and son of Crowley, La., are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. n Walter. l Miss Bertha Ryan is visiting friends B in Dallas. Texas. t Mr. and Mrs. Haskell Rightor of f Nashville, Tenn., are guests of Rev. w and Mrs. N. Rightor. I Captain E. R. Turner of Houston, tc Texas. is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Jos. ye W. Lennox. r Mrs. T. P. Clapp of McDonoghvlle - wishes to announce the marriage of C her sister, Miss Thelma B. Hasllng, to A. J. B. McMahon of Algiers on October 9, 1922. e Ensign Streuby Drumm is here on a one of the destroyers that are in port for the American Legion convention. Captain and Mrs. C. H. Hoke spent the week-end in Handsboro, Miss., the guests of Captain and Mrs. L. De Mayer. They enjoyed a successful fishing trip. Mr. and Mrs. P. J. McNeely motored t to Donaldsonville last week to visit P the fair. Last Sunday, Misses Ardath Mc- c I Neely, Alice Ferrey, Darrel Folse, |George Schmalzrid and Mrs. Ferrey motored to Donaldsonville and attend I ed the fair. I Mrs. J. A. Garland entertained the Matrons Club. The successful play er wes were Mrs. T. U. Buchhols, Mrs I E. J. Mothe and Mrs. C. V. Kraft. s Mrs. R. A. Tansey received the con- t r solation. The next meting will be at I I the home ,of Mrs. A. Graf. s Mrs. H. Talbot has returned from c a visit to McComb City. I s Captain J. A. Garland returned , Sunday from Chicago. Ill., where he I I visited his daughter, Mrs. Frank 1 Skelly. Mrs. L. Delaup of McComb City is spending a few days here. 11 Mr. Warren Whitmore left Sunday 1 , night for Washington, D. C., to ac I- cept a position. (COntinued on Page 3.) r, MISCELLANEOUS SHOWER It On Monday night October 16th. a I- miscellaneous shower was given at d the home of Mrs. C. Delboss by the 7 Ladies Auxillary to the Brotherhood i of Railrmad Trainmen in honor of ' Miss Shirley Schroth. it Piano selections were rendered by •F Mrs. H. Hauffe and Miss Margie d Blakeman, vocal solos by Mrs. A. "* Blakeman and a recitation by Miss IC Esther Cabanoll, after which Engineer B, J. B.lakeman, Jr., presented Miss 7 Shirley Schroth with two envelopes, one bearing a delay report and the w other train orders. After both had Id been read, he engineered his train in, and a Junior S. P. box car served as w a container for the presents. W Refreshments were served and a good time was enjoyed by all. Those t present were: Miss Shirley Schroth, Esther Cabenol., Myrtle McCloskey, Eleanor Mitchell, M. Blakeman, Camille Mitchell, Martha Poati, Eola Mitchell, sad Mr. A. Berke, B. Haun te, A. Owens. A. Blakeman, J. W. Armitage, C. Delboss, J. Moffett, J. C. Labit. A. Wegman, K. Wiegsan. K. Fernandes, L. Natwisle, 8. Sebroth. . Lynch, Mrs. J. Mitchell, Mrs. R. E. Alem, J. Quialsa, sad Master 3. J. akeswss, Jr. .. S ' *IRTHS a Baem to Mr. and Mrs. Laurene w abse 4m Mera Malep), of Iover go Coast, a tes-. ashEs e asnssasem)- es A Shabby House Or A I Shabby Mind Haven't you been in houses where lovely flowers stood all about and everything was spick-and-span, but the library table was strewn with papers and magazines of the trashiest description? Is it a good thing to have the furniture of the house the best that money can buy, and to fur nish the mind with silly and disrep utable things in the way of reading? a Better by far have shabby house t than a shabby mind. The shabby furniture can be burned or sold, but what can be done for the shabby mind? Use The Youth's Companion to furnish your mind, and wherever you are-in plain bat immaculate rooms or amid spleadors and palaces -you will be at home. Try The Companion for a year and see. The 52 issues of 1923 will be crowd ed with serial stories, short stories, editorials, poetry, facts and fun. Sub scribe now and receive: 1. The Youth's Companion, 52 is sues in 1923. 2. All the remaining issues of 1922. 3. The Companion Home Calendar for 1923. All for $2.50. 4. Or include McCall's Magazine, the monthly authority on fashions. t Both publications, only $3.00. THE YOUTH'S COMPANION, Commonmealth Ave. and St. Paul St., Boston, Mass. OVER THE TOP -I In its edition a few days ago, the New Orleans Item pointed with pride to the fact that they have gone over the top with their circulation, mean t lng that they are now the largest newspaper in the South from the cir. R culation standpoint. According to the Audit Bureau of Circulation and their I sworn report to the United States s government, the Item now boasts of k 100,000 plus. Few people realize the energy that is required to reach this y goal. Newspapers in the country with 100,000 circulation or more are very y much in the minority. Mr. A. G. Newmeyer, business man ager and associate publisher deserves - considerable praise for his success ful efforts. ANT CAMPAIGN In another week the men will be in Algiers to put the ant poison d around in the premises of all those who have contributed. Those who have not done so, but who intend to contribute, please send donations to Mrs. J. E. Huckins, as the men who we will put the poison around will not L be able to collect any money. All i who wish to get rid of these insects r please send your donations to Mrs. N J. E. Huckins. * The quota has not as yet been te reached, forty dollars being lacking. Six hundred and sixty dollars has * been raised. VICTORY CLUB MASQUERADE a DANCE y, The Victory Social Club will give n, its first grand dance of the season ia at the Pythian Hall on Thursday, Oct. if.26. It will be a fancy dress and mas q. querade dance. A good Jas band J. has been engaged and a good time is , promised all those who attend. O'Brien h. Clark will be chairman of the affair. J. PETITION ANNEX TO SCHOOL The Co-operative Club of Adolph Meyer School petitioned the school board to build an asnex to the school se mt to iatalt a ktdersue. er Vbee-Preliea Pruets told the sle stlem the board was nom eomasd -I mh isM a hel e and wmeil take it aw~tinw~k Ik vepts. r_;~E $ - pal Weddings of New : Orleans Folks cj put WEST SIDE COUPLMB WHO EN- pel 'JERED THE STATE OP MAT-. se RIMONT DURING WEEK. gei Big SCHROTH-POWER of WI The marriage of Miss Shirley Maud m( Schroth to Mr. Sidney Henry Power of was celebrated Wednesday evening pu at 7:30 o'clock at the home of the en bride in Pacific avenue, Father Mc- de Grath officiating. The house was w prettily decorated for the occasion. vi4 The bride was given away by her lin father, Mr. Geo. H. Schroth. At the dr appointed hour the bridal party en- th tered to the strains of the weddlng march, which was played by Miss Hilary Blerhorst, a cousin of the bride. The bride was prettily gowned in D gray crepe de chine, trimmed with gl silver lace and rosebuds. She wore re silver leaves in her hair and carried w a bouquet of lilies of the valley and m roses. lo The bridesmaid, Miss Ethel Arce ment, a sister of the groom, wore tan Canton crepe with overlace and rosebuds. She wore silver leaves in her hair and carried pink roses. Mr. Edgley Schroth, a brother of S, the bride, was groomsman. J The young couple, who were the D recipients of many handsome pres- ol ents, left the same evening for San C Antonio and for California to spend '1 their honeymoon. On their return they will reside at 607 Pacific avenue. H -I II ALLEN-BOURGO 4 The marriage of Miss Orlean Quinn li Allen and Mr. Alfred Bourg was " quietly solemnized at the church of C the Holy Name of Mary, Monday A evening at 5:30" o'clock, by the Rev, E Father McGrath. The bride was be-. comingly gowned in oriental colored u lace over moon-glow satin, and r hat to match. She wore a corsage bouquet of orchids. Her only attend- I ant was her sister, Miss Maud Allen, who wore brown Spanish lace over e mode Canton crepe, with hat to match, and wore a corsage bouquet of yellow astors. The groom was I attended by Mr. Wilfred Hopkins ' Boudreaux. After the ceremony a reception was held at the home of a the bride. The young couple received many costly presents. They left on a their honeynmoon for Allen Villa, in a Bay St. Louis. They will be at home s to their friends after November 1. 0 D CONFIRMATION AT a MT. OLIVET CHURCH t ( II The Rt. Rev. Davis Sessums Bishop , of Louisiana paid an official visit to Mt. Olivet Episcopal Church Sunday morning and confirmed the candy * dates at the 10:45 o'clock service. r. Rev. Nicholas Rightor presented the a following class for confirmation: Alma Mary Louise Edwards, Grace Josephine Ponti, Frances Amy North, ( Martha Ann Carey, Nellie Honnibal, 4 Roberta Sturtevant, Mabel Emily Uns worth, Edward Ernest Scheib, John Willard Davidson, Nathan Bedford , Forrest, Raymond Theodore Matulich, i George Vincent Demarest, George I Christie Babin, Joseph William Koe- I nig, Alfred Decker, Milton Andrewa Thompson and Thomas Lingoni. Mrs. Mary Christie Rabin was received into n the church with the Confirmation r. candidates. SUCCESSFUl HUNTERS i The Dack Hunters of the Loser 4 Coast, llked two deer aunday, brnlag their total tor the sessoe to . shi The crowd headed Iby Hery - Sehls, also ed the lawer Cast soo * to. brouht I three bet Suna, itn.r amn- a- oat e s. aI SCHOOL BELLS RINGING TE BELLEVILLE NOTES Material is being brought to the school for the building of the room SI for the hot lunches. As soon as it ton is completed the children will be beci served with hot lunches. indi Miss Rees is sick and away from lana school, the first time in school period. wee Miss Barrett is doing excellent Wil work in tennis with her little group. nex They meet after school hours. con prol McDONOGH No. 5 just T Last Thursday the children cele brated the "Birthday of America" in a fitting manner. The exercises were sa held in the basement, all classes tak- set ing part. "America" was sung to be gra gin the program and "The Star Span gled Banner" as the conclusion. Those chi participating in the program were: pe Its Mae Allingham. Elmira Parks, .t Louis Aubert. Jennie L. Babin. Peter am Brechtel. Carter Hotard. Iris McGarr, vei Louis Aubert. Charles North, Sidney Gremillion. Charles Bruney. att The Parents' Co-operative Club held ml their regular meeting at the school Ha last Thursday afternoon. The num- of ber present showed an increase and rei Mrs. Biaggini complimented the ladies. Lil Ways and means of providing the otl class rooms with needed material and or fitting up the school grounds with rep attractive playground apparatus were the chief topics under discussion. Mrs. Biaggini and Mrs. McNeely re- MI ported to the club the result of their visits to other schools to inspect ap- O. paratus which has already been in- he stalled. They were well pleased with on what they saw and are sure that the wa children of McDonogh No. 5 will en- an joy the same things, so every effort du to raise funds for this end will be Al put forth. The first thing will be a penny party on Hallowe'en in the pr school yard. All the ladies present w4 generously pledged donations and as sistance, so we can almost be sure of success. After all the business was discussed the meeting lost its b d more serious aspect and took on one ci r of a more social nature. Cake and gi g punch was served and everybody ac e enjoyed the evening thoroughly. Si Miss Ellis of the Speech Correction l1I department visited our school last A week. Each child was given indi vidual attention and any little defect c sr in speech was reported. Such chil- h 1 dren will be given special work for the correction of such defects. M it a McDONOGH No. 4 Thursday last the pupils of Mc In Donogh No. 4 carried out a fine pro ih gram in honor of Columbus Day. The re recitations and songs were indeed n d well rendered and the boys deserve E id much credit for their good work. Fol lowing is the program: Song, "America," school; recitation, h "Columbus." A. Guillot; recitation, re "Old Ironsides." J. Koenig; reading. id "The Boy Columbus," Bernard Covell; C In reading, "Columbus," Joaquin Miller; E recitation, "Unveiling of Columbus of Statue at Washington, D. C., 1912," n Joseph Polisi, Melvin Monroe, Thomas E se Duffy, Christie Babin, Charles Nich- I s- oils; recitation. "The Character of E m Columbus," Emile Abadie; recitation. b id "History of America." Alton Morgan; Ii n "The Work of Columbus," Willis F Le. Hubener, William Lilly; song. "Col. umbla, the Gem of the Ocean," b school; recitation, "Columbus," Wil a liam Clapper, Stephen Bruno, GeorgeI as Stassi; recitation, "Columbus' Motto," of Charles Haag; recitation, "Facts About Columbus," E. Fulham, E. P. SDalgle. A. Higgins, A. Lockman, H. 1 SMeyers, R. Hudson; recitation, "Col- I aumbus Day," Iredale Cunningham; ad recitation, "Character of Columbus," ge L. Montgomery; song, "Star Spangled ad- Banner," school. , Miss Irma Joullin, the musical r, supervisor, was at the school last to Monday. aet Mr. Harrison, our new manual train as lng professor, seems well satisfied ins with his work and we are sure the * boys will progress rapidly with such of an able man in charge. on ADOLPH MEYER SCHOOL me Several new books have been add ed to the class room libraries and children are required to read selected stories. This encourages the reading of good books, creates a love for lit ersture, and indirectly increases the child's vocabulary. op All departments are displaying to either Hallowe'en borders or some ay decoration appropriate to the season, d while on the sand tables are illus trated some interesting stories or he some problem in history or geog ce A delegation of members of the th, Co-operative Club and others inter all ested in education will attend the as- meeting of the Orlesas School Board ha on Friday, Oct. 13. ard The people of this district have ch, several urgent matters to bring be rge fore the board, one being the pres, oe- ing need of a kindergarten in this ew section. There are nearly sixty chl rs. dren between the ages of four and to six whose parents are anxiousn to ion have them attend the kindergarten. Bat the nearest department of this' kind is at Belleville School, a very long distance from the Meyer center, which would necessitate the crossung of the condemned Newton street via for duct. ly As much as these people destre to to have their children attend school, it r wealu be mpassible t have them sooo , su a kno aend , rem s ,ew Ily. ny. It weM he win fer lateested arents of thlrs suw m to em te TERMS ON VIADUCT IN ALGIERS SEEN Speedy reconstruction of the New ton street viaduct, closed to traffic because of its unsafe condition, was indicated at a meeting of the Louis iana Public Se.rvice Commission last week when Commissioner Francis Williams continued the case until next Friday. with a statement that conferences of the parties at issue probably would result in amicable ad justment of the matter. The continuance was requested by the Southern Pacific Railroad Com pany, over whose tracks the viaduct stands. Attorney Henry H. Chaffs said the matter could very likely be settled by conference if time were granted. "As this commission is Interested chiefly in results beneficial to the people." Commissioner Williams said, "the commission feels that a continu ance under these circumstances can very properly be granted." Edwin C. Kohn and Robert Norman attended the meeting in the city com mission council chamber at the City Hall as representatives of the people of Algiers, while E. Howard McCaleb represented the South New Orleans Light and Traction Company, the other party at Interest in the dispute over responsibility for the viaduct's reconstruction. MISS O'CONNOR GIVEN WELCOME r The regular meeting of the William .- O. Rogers School Mothers' Club was i- held in the auditorium of the school h on Friday afternoon. The meeting e was in the nature of a social affair a- and was the occasion of the intro t duction of the new principal, Miss e Alice O'Connor. a The feature of the program which e preceded the meeting was a song of it welcome to Miss O'Connor. 5. e LIFE GUARD RESCUES GIRL is Mary Gorden, one of New Orleans' A best girl swimmers was seized with e cramps Monday afternoon in the d girls' race at the American Legion y aquatic carnival in Audubon park. She was rescued by Charley Angel, n life guard at the pool. if et committee that is working to secure I1- this added department and offer any or help possible. The following children have been perfect In the weekly tests In spell ing and rapid arithmetic: Spelling Seventh Grade A-Myrl Brechtel, [c- George Tierney. Thelma Sutherland, h Raymond Grundmeyer. Seventh Grade B-Angeline Chag nard, John Tagert, Minnie Boudreaux, De Dennis Keogh. Sixth Grade B-Lydia Campbell, John Whelan, August Tierney, Ethel n' Maronge, Leo Willie, Irene Milan, in, Mildred Campbell, Camille Costello. ig Fifth Grade A-Floyd Guillot, Iris I; Coleman, Claxton Baudean, Dixie r; Edgecombe, Lucien Esnard. us Fifth Grade B--Flavia Corona, Thel. T* ma Wattigney, Henrietta Smith, Vera as Begue, Henrietta Grundmeyer, Cecil h- Dufrence, Jackson Molaisson. Odette of Breaux, Lloyd Collette, Leonce He in. bert, John Hurtin, Ellse Lassere, Max "n ime Hebert, John Caruso, Jeanne lia Pflaging, Leslie Collins, Mary Caruso. o. Fourth Grade A-Murlel Galling 1'1' house, A. Hines, M. Hebert. R. Danos. il- Fourth Grade A-A. Edgecombe, F. ge Hotard, V. Lejeune, A. Duhon. .*' Fourth Grade B-Florence Eddy, Ats Mathilda Richards, Leonlde Serpas, P. Loretta Tierney. Aldes Rogers, Isabel H. Hebert, Ellen Sutherland, Leighton ol- Bergeron. Mamle Sutherland, Victor m; Pries. Irvin Lawson. 15." Third Grade A-Tom Beaudean, led Melba Campbell, Edward Tierney, Arthur Beandean, Wllbert Edgecombe, cal Henry Braud. at Second. Grade A - Sellna Folse, Christina Lutz, Mary Belle Hotard, in- Juanlta Serpas, Grace Nepveux, Juan led Ita Jermanson, Eulalle Herbert, Au the bert Herbert, Lennill Parr. ich Arithmetic Seventh Grade A-Myrl Brechtel, Clancy Hurtin. Mary Nepveux, George Tlerney. Seventh Grade B-Minnie Bond dd- reaux, Cecil Coleman. Angeline Chag md nard. ted Sixth Grade A-Ethel Maronge, ing August Tierney, Gladys Grundmeyer, lit. Irene Milan, Leo Wllle. Tllford Kulp, the Thomas Plttarl. Sixth Grade B--Mike Evola, Nora Inlg Hingle, Henry Breitling, Adolph He. me tard. an, Fifth Grade A-Henrietta Ornad. Ins- meyer, Elise Lassere. Althea Moiet, or Maxlme Hebert. Leonce Hebert, John ag. Caruso. Cecil Dufrene, Leslie Collins, Edward Pujol, Mary Caruso. the Fifth Grade B-Aaron Edgecombe. ter- Iris Coleman, Norestlne Bleber, John the iTlerney. Dixie Edgecombe, Albert ard Gillesple. Pourth Grade A-A. Hines, M. He re bert. M. Robichaux. A. Edgecombe, be F. Alonzo, F. Gillie. R. Danos, S. Mal es borough. R. Walck. his Fourth Grade B-Priscilla Lute. A. hil Bains, Maie BSutherland. Mathilda and Richards, lRea Simon, Isabel Hebert, to Laura Fabian, Leighton Bergero, ten. Jeanne Lassere, David Gebs, Florence this Eddy, Amanda Hebert, Ellen Sather ery land. ter, Third Grade A-Tom Beandesn. ptng Melba Campbell. Henry Breaux, 1-d. vh- ney Bleber. Gertrude lanagman, Ed ward Tlerney. ,to Second Grade A - Seltna FolI, i, it Juanita Berpes, Mary BDelle Heotard, n Ealale Herbert. Grace Nepveu, An r bert Herbert, Christina leber, Le sed mile Parr, Christla Lkats, Jualta te Jermeas.