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and more of min
wled to dim the luster - ~Le appetite of the theatre for this most popular M entertainment. It is 'ratked that in 1922, in the year of the life of black ---rel Y as it has fourished A3erias. stage, there is an .. ma3srked return to the time soms mand traditions of the a Y show than has been a score of passng years. is sigl cance in the fact sice 1840, when the first tte production found its S-ih stage, the opening scene rt" has been a full stage of the entire company, aad assembled in semi phsla with a group of I .oelans on each end of guni. an interlocutor or am" r t the center of the as assaortment of dignified ls f11lling in the spaces a is this semi-circular first a part of the minstrel pro- I fat without it no American Jelga to call a minstrel per by thit name. grest production of the Al t Viastrels, which comes to r sest Sunday night for one 1 grst part arrangement has the background of an old cm river steamboat by ettinl. This adds to the i Dbe" atmosphere and 1 0"dld seating arrangement for dancing and ensemble there belng both upper and geb in the setting. "o romance, the color and the of Southern river life and *r eastrccted in this big open zbsr, and the Al G. Field com Mes as it never shined before poseataton of the first part -.rltaal." - ORPHUM THEATRE -g ring bill will be presented I Ig, aeas aest week: asilg, danciag, inimitable 4 Roscoe Ails, with Kate 4 "A Conglomeration of I sae /s," with his Orchestra i and Charles Calvrert. i LUjsay & Co. ralogue. I siNc, wit, philosophy; au- 4 = pschology, New Thought, I a Theosophy. 1 Terry & Co., in "May and i a, romance in seven with William Goodall and Roy I (by Harlan Thompson). bls d & Sibyl Brennan, in for Sale." Lo. h & Solumono Seal, In i TIdTM-Blts." * Fables. N. G. C. THEATRE October 27.-"Rent Free', S"Case of Identity," Story by Sir Arthur Pirst show 7 p. m., 8:3 3p. m. October 29.-"The Wall Coloble Moore Story by Forchy's Promotion," Comedy. "Pn From the -mt ahow 4:30 p. m., See p.m. SHOWING CLASS W ALL HIS RECENT BOUTS trsag, Alglers lightweight, l1 bomli delre., has resw eo his last ten oppo two deeisions and lost the - The losig btWl wasw Earrs Is tea rounis, many that the waist Ma IM hare reeidved was a m whm Matmeas mst him _aer sad after siving him n-t, It was smneetd I end benm emiW tL "lbI-WhItI TeasI got is ask for my daughtert esad th iI't all, _ean ItaiI h.--I.L Don't Throw away that OLD SUIT, DRESS S"' or COAT NEW DoYING PROCESS WILL MAKE THEM UKIE NEW YOU WILL RE SURPRISED AT THE RESULTS O. DORSEY CLEANER AND DYER MaIEns f! 711 TUsos STREET STOVES $12.00 up S_ TERS" 4.50 " HEATERS 2.00 " iawrdiwar ,C, I I , , ir 73o 0ut' BOY SCOUT NEWS YOUR OWN TROOP (By L. J. Schroder) There are three ways of becoming I a member of a good troop-transfer, I remain and work, or look about and N join one that is good. The first and last methods are easy, hence they I appeal to many prospective Scouts. The second method at first glance seems too difficult for some boys, though in reality it is the best method. Anyone can become a mem ber of a good troop by the other methods, but the real Scout work, the real pleasure of making something is found in building up a new troop. in creating a good troop by solid. honest work. Sometimes a Scout may find him self in a troop the spirit of which does not suit him, then he is wise to change; but too often a Scout sees only the glamor of another prominent Scout organization and without really knowing wha he is doing he trans fers in order to get a place in the limelight. He does not realize that he must help develop the reputation of his troop in order to really take pleasure in its existence. He sees the glare and, like the moth, he goes; and sometimes, as with the moth, the glare destroys his Scout life. Because a troop is well known it does not mean that it is a good troop, or because a troop is good it does not mean that you will do better Scout work there. Sometimes, in fact very often, I believe that the best Scout work is done in troops where good fellowship exists. There is too much of a tendency among Scouts to judge other Scouts and troops by their ath letic power and more number of merit badges. The real criterion for a Scout is his ability to do things to take care of himself-his prepared ness and his daily observance of Scout law. That Scout who obeys the Scout law and does his good turn daily surpasses in scouting the Eagle Scout, who in spite of his rank does not obey his oath. Some tenderfoots are better Scouts than some Eagles. Boys, if your troop is not a good one, it is up to you to make it good. You know it is not Scout-like to leave a struggling group to join one that others have struggled to make. Get behind your troop and push. Set the example for others to follow. Re member, the Eagle is the top of the structure, while the oath is the foun dation. TROOP 82 SECOND TEAM LOSES FIRST GAME Being organized but one week, Troop 32's football team engaged in its first battle with Troop 60's ex perienced team, which is being coached by one of the town's most noted players, Charles Morris. Troop 32 was defeated by a score of 12 to 0. Tom Goff, coach of Troop 22's team saln star of the Algers Tigers, said that the boys put up a remarkable fght and that he was very much pleased with the little fefiow's work. It is expected that the first team will meet Troop 60 shorly. This is he first defeat Troop 3t has isuffered sice its organisation. Dumb-That girl reminds me of a Bell-Why; because she has mean extremes? Dumb-No, she has a calculated line. Long Trail By JUSTIN W3NTWOOD 0s. 1i3.i Weters Newspaper Union.) John Luas had found the woman I who had betrayed him, and whom he I had sworn to kill, It had been a long chase and a stern c doe. From the seaport of Massachu setts they had gone to Florida. thence t to Texas, thence to California, then to Oregon; then they had recrossed I the continent, and he had located them in Savannah. Lucas was fifty-fve, his wife, Ade line, was thirty. Jim t'rugsin, Lucas' farm laborer, was a young man with a bullet head and a suggestion of un- c derbred and undeveloped power. Just the man to attract some servant i wench, but-Adeline I It was horrible. Lucas was de scended from the l'igrinms, he was still called "Squire" in the township, and Adeline, his second wife of two years, was a well-bred woman. Prog son! If it had been a gentleman he would have stayed quietly at home and divorced her, but-Prgsonn! He was not going to touch P'rogson. 1 The fellow was not worthy of atten tlion. But because of Progson he was going to kill Adeline who had wound ed himt past redemption. Nevertheless, as he walked up the white, palmetto-bordered road toward the villa where she lived, he was aware, with his acute New England conscience, that he had not been en tirely guiltless. There had been a time, after their marriage, when Ade line would put her arms about his neck and kiss him. Lucas had been rather too busy for kisses. Besides. restraint was in his nature, that same restraint, bred of a hundred harsh forbears, which had now broken down Into grini, elemental determination to avenge the slight on his honor. Adeline had been proud, but not so proud as Lucas. That had been the stumbUng-block, that clash of wills; Adeline would not be dominated as Lucas had dominated his first wife, a timid, shrinking little thing who had been given to him in youth, and had obeyed him meekly. There had been scenes of violence. Adeline had want ed an allowance. Lucas had paid her bills and told her to ask for what phe wanted. Then her uncle had left her money, and she had become independ ent. She had told him that she would break that overweening pride of his. Broken It? No, because of it he meant to kill her. And gripping the pistol more tightly In his hand, he strode up to the villa and rapped on the door. He had often pictured that encoun ter in his mind, but when he saw Ade line standing before him, surprise changing into that cold hardness he knew so well, he gasped Involuntar ily, and felt his heart begin to ham mer in his breast. Adeline's eyes fell on the pistol in his hatd, and a proud smile curved her lips. "Come In, John," she said, and led the way into the living-room. It was well furnished, with Ado line's fine taste; that had been an other bone of contention between them, he remembered. There wemw books and magazines strewn about everywhere. Adeline turned and faced him. "Well?' she asked contemptuously. "You abandoned woman-" "Oh, spore me those New England heroics," she begged him. "I am not in the mood for them. You've comr to shoot me, have you?" "Where's that-Progoa?" Adeline laughed. "Want to shoot htmp tooY' she asked. He felt his resolution failing him. He was aware that she was spiritually stronger than hlnmelf, and that was increible, because he had been wrongad so deeply. "Well, shoot, shootl" she jeered, standing in front of him. "You had a long chose, didn't youa, John! It was I who pnt you on the tral I learned that you were comling to look for me. Well, shoot if you think I'm worth It." He laid the pistol down upon the table. He beat his head. "I--ean't," be maid. "1 aever knew it before, but I love you, Adeline." "Shoot for yoar pride's sake, them." "Ify pride's gone. It's broken. re barn a feela But-PrIo!" Her tae softened. "Then I can tell yeou, ola," she said. "There never was any Progae. Progos was go ag West, and I paid him to pretend be was gmlag away with me. I chose him as the tnstrument with which to break that pride of youars which had always steod between us, between you at what bad been my love for yoa *Now p bnome and-forgive me." "Adelinei" He took her hands In bhi "Yo've broken me, and you've you've stied m saul. I deserved it all You've epmed my eyes, bat wen't yea eome heas to, Adelina ? Just give me the chance to care ae you-I do't wnt yeor love-" "My dbr, eu've always had that. Oh, John, an you forgive as wel as I possible? If I go back It will be lharder ferm Butd I' aee It if youfll -try to dagtve and--care." "W kmma attr themselve," 41 lared Me. lubduh, who is somwhat . 7"W4 od toerrr" ?May wU Is always tein m thati if he was to die I'd marry a tasrs ." "Well? 'ae dm't step to cosilder that I alh. not want to marry auy*d.'4 Iouislle dOarieJonral. Sa the otar hand, there ar a who maes tsese ino eat be San 4gmins Mt Usaust far a s 3asss are tr ylags h mr sa leg ta Mars, when th we maM mae t.m wow wll s som a tl9p elat. 1h r mu er Is verr am s, tot t is a harl matter to hust a -ag of~ Sdolw wbha m uaqo ass gs t see -n ITTEhS ALL "CAME BACK" Man Tried to Lose Them, but Kind. hearted Woman Spolled His Carefully Laid Plans. A Jackson county farmer recently decided that his household possessed four nonessential cats. ills children, l however, did not agree with hinl; at a least they would not consent to any t fatal form of ri!dd:nce. F-in:llyv a Scomlpromlise was reached wwherey the uplllerfluous cats were to he banisihed- a taken far fromn home and left to look D out for themselves. The children, d however, Insisted upon a conditional bahnishment. They demanded that the t cats he placed where they could tillnd a new home without too discouraging a I t" search. 1 b So the next time the farmer had oc t. casion to go to Kansas City the ex t cess cats were sacked and loaded into a , the family "fiivver." About five mile" from home he observed a favorable looking house. The most favorable a feature at the moment was an appar ently temporary absence of humnan oc- t o cupants. The farmer preferred to make an unostentatious presentation. e The string which bound the mouthI e of the sack was quickly untled. Just before the slowly moving car came op posite the house the farmer lifted the t sack and, leaning over the farther side of the car. poured the contents of the sack out upon the highway. Then he "stepped on the gas." Returning home that afternoon the I farmer was seized with a feeling of misgiving as he neared the scene of d parting. He saw a woman signal him to stop and he could think of no good excuse for ignoring the signal. Simulating extreme perplexity he stopped the car. The woman ap proached and deposited a sack In the tonneau. B "You lost your cats this morning, mister. I happened to be looking out the window when they tumbled from your car. They were a little wild, but we gathered them all up-four of 'em." "Thank you," mumbled the owner of IC the cats as he drove on. He wondered t; how many grinning faces were watch 18 ing him from the house.-Kansas City a star. n LOCOMOTIVE NOW DIGS DITCH ,t- - - * er Work Done is in Marked Contrast to se the Old Days of Pick-and-Shovel er Brigade. d- - Id The new method of digging a ditch alongside a railroad track is to hitch te a kind of scoop to the front of a loco oe motive. By this means twenty miles te of ditch can be plowed in one day at s a cost of about $625 per mile. The ditch can be thus dug three feet n- deep and fourteen feet from the cen ter line of the track, the amount of se dirt removed being eighteen cubic feet ie per lineal foot of ditch. The operation ,. of the digging machine is controlled n fruom the deck of the locomotive by air valves. in Contrasted with the old pick-and ed shovel method, the locomotive ditch digger has achieved what, years ago, ed was regarded as a physical impossi bility so far as speed is concerned. le Milwaukee Sentinel. en Community Cow. to The church-by-the-slde-of-the-road in at Greensboro. N. C., has a community ad cow, rented out at $1 a week to fam illes who cannot afford to buy cows. ly. The proceeds are being saved to buy other cows so that eventually there ad may be a community herd. The com Lot munity cow was first placed with a as family of six children. A. W. McAlls ter., one of the founders of the church by-the-side-of-the-road, writes: "You let should see how these children are blossoming forth. You can see the m. bloom In their cheeks, and the scales ly have a story to tell also. At least as once a week our community nurse en looks in on the community cow to see how she Is and how she is being ad, treated."--Survey. Ia SA Little Difference. d President BIthel Enders Ellsoa of . the Housewives' league said at a moth th ers' meeting in Denver: "No marriage is complete without h eAprlng. No yonag wife knows true t" happness till she holds her flrstborn ut to her breast. "But never let maternal love usurp . your marital love. A good many young Swives, cafter baby comes, are like the one who sald to me: ll "'Dear. deuar baby! I love him so. rer He's learned to coo now. and he just Slies and talks to me by the bour.' ad Thens her ip curled and she added: e "'DIerent from my hualbnd. He to just talks and lies to e by the hor.'" ad SBeletlsts may women ame better L sound conductors than me. Noaturlly. they have less lethtngl to lnteilp the mound wave Wu Tltastn had a joyous time m* ing questions in Angele, Over ts China he I called upen to eamer some, with much dltctty. Women are more Interested in pet b tes aw tLht th han diseovered that a par t the gmamt is molping about the other .fllow's past. Wh a doeeter tells you to step eat la you are not uneearily ill;: he may be getting revenge for the frt tea yat rs o his profeslonal career. Maph the woskmems suasltles w hs teach that amo fallow that the thig *Is hsnro mash w~that b Ianl to to tuble reekg thbo eat. " Oee theus w a etL eak oft meer als amst the high prlce of ecetag; abut t lto nomnee to epe an out - Inuak of pres agalist the hIgh p-t Y vies to setie again, but, sensed gg to uesr t, net duangenegl us Tw Ihe aI sns rlelao has g lven several V h1selr e smriadm of the deasgo of Iropean who cutidus tho U. S A. 4 s a country bcl.ito tbe sete. L M et Meln *rL) o an the ews p s bLechs that etie hs - odustIl m 1emas of he -ma -- ---x 3-2----- ---:- 2-:- ----22 2 In the Signal t Box fa th By ERNEST LEVINE Nde ('. Is #2. Western Ne wrpea r Union.) t Three 'oilts wus a responsible sta- a l oto,. tlb,,ugh fewer ti;ou a dozen trains f( I pa-,ed thiroui it each day. Carter or e was. a wmhite-a.tired tcllowv of tllirty- or - \t~-yes, suow-v-hite. Turned White of in an et'uing. de The \%Wetiound Limited imassed I Tl'hree Points at six on a winter's w Snight. lassed at full spleed, thioui;h with a touch of his landt Carter could p, huae raist'ed the siglal against her. de That coultdn't be doue. She had to It lai.-s to tale the sidiagm to permit the s> Li;st Special to thunder on its Waay along thie single trtuck. The dispatch- pc er had handed Carter the telegram. yi liaIppen what might, the Westbound must take that siding, half a mile dowl tihe track, aid to pull tip meant to smaish into the other train, lhise o echolrig thundtlr over the bridge, two ii!les hack itm the mountains, was al reudy audible. (;:otl, so far. Carter was a mar ried tIan. Little Minnlie was an eu thuCsiast, at Tix, on railroad manage r tient. She had a box of toy fraills not the little circular track around (\ hicih a miniature tranl of an engine and two coaches whirls till the clock work apparatus stops, and then gE'll Serially falls off the line. No, sir. Car ter was as much of an enthusiast as Mitnie. Besides, mho knew that Vit en W ouldn't be engine drivers atnd e freight suplrintendents by the time Minnie was grown? º Mimtie's toy rails reached the full leingth of the room. There were june tions and sidings, a toy station anld a t toy station superintendent. The en it gine ran by clockwork, it's true, but a t glorified clockwork that took five nitn. f utes to run down. The coaches never ran off the line-their wheels were , flanged. And Minnie played and d played . . "This is father's box." she said, in Sdkiating the toy signal box and setting the signal against tile engine, whi.ch could be stopped full tilt by touching a lever. "And this is the Westbound Limited." C('arter grinned and went off to his a post that hitter night. lie looked out of the window of the signal box, wait ink for the Westhound to pass. And then, through the dark, he saw some q h thing white onl the line. t h The flutter of a tiny white dress, d ' right on the metals. .Minnie's voice. '4 "My foot's caught, daddy, daddyl" it And tie thunder of tihe train in Car- , ter's ears. And tihe roar of the other A train across the mountain bridge. 1- The train must make a siding, or I good-night to several score of human t lives. On the other side? One life, n a child's, but his town! d Yes, Carter's hair was snow-white Ir the next morning. lie stood in the signal box, listening to the thunder of the on-coming train. *h There was still just time to yield to o* that almost Irresistable impulse. To set i il- the signal, run out of the box, snatch his child from the rails and And? The traditions of the railroad serv ice prevailed over the instincts of the'I in father. Tile train came into sight, a ty fiery monster, bearing down upon that n- patch of white. The little voice-was 's. It imagination?-seemed to ring in his iy ears. re "Daddy ! My foot's caught, daddy I" n- Then the train rolled over the place. a No cry reached Carter's ears. It was Is- gone to the siding, and a minute later h- the second train passed in the opposite )u direction. re Then Carter left the box. he Two trains had passed over the es place, and in the dark Carter could see it nothing, no sign or trace of evidence e of what had happened. ee Quietly, because he had suffered all u that a man may endure wltlgWut losing his sanity, he made hls way toward his cottage near the inee. And every step he took he was thtinking, "How at shall I tell Ella? how shall I tell h- Ella ?" He remembered the strong scent of at the vines upon the porch. He went oe with haggard men up the three wood n en steps. His wife came to the door. "Dear-what's the matter? Oh, p wlht's the matter' g "Minnin-" He tried to tell her, but he all be could my was "Minni Minnie-" a "Minnie? Shes lnse, playgtnl wIth at hbet railread." "What?' 4: Carter ran into the house, incredu ie lous. There na the floor at the child, ,* windlag her, eeckwork eagne. He satched her late is arms "Minne, a child, have ye been here all the ly. timO?' p "Oh, a long, blg time, daddy. And what do yes thinkT The points ot the rllm rn ito my beet, and I eouldat Sget them etat for ever m e l a And I wished yes were here to pull may feot away f" Myurthlgla pmeeagas S Helem was the dashter ar eeus, Sthe mt Greek od, mad the wile of ia Menelauas et 8perts. b was the most beautiful womas in greece, and was indirectly th ea aet the Thsanr my She was cared eR by Paurs, the mo a f Priam, to Try. It belag clatmed that the goddem ast love, Aphredlte, had much to do with persuading her Sto leave her hubsnd, Menelaus. After g the death a Paris she married his 4 brother, wham abe later betrayed when Tray was captured by the Greeks. She the returned to partm gr with Menelaua, and lived happily with her original huband until their death S mm a tim malaria mseqtssm may die at malarta, but mnaody ever heard at a r thlat m an Me Nnld t * The as a Al aM acha jima. at tat has m srou to s eidght m dsmt mam ha mmr t A sea dec la.es tal e wa greatesit eth4ut i dsem't m to SCoa wt.a wo Disgusted Genius. I Even the art students are denied a little fun nowadays. Aspirants for fame were recently Informed that for their year's competition for the Prix at de Rome they could submit either "A Si Nude Boy" or a "Prometheus." m These themes seemed rather hack- r neyed to the ambitious mind of youths, Is and the students protested, pleading to for some less banal test of their pow- Ui r ers. The protest was ignored, and ca one of the students, in the exubelrance an of his disgust, proceded to ridicule the of decision of the authorities by himself m d posing as "a nude boy" in one of the fe s windows of the Ecole des Beaux-Arts be h The Philistine residents In the , d Beaux-Arts quarter were much scan r. dalized, and complained to the author- ci 0 (ties of the school, with the result that le as a punishment for the student's lev I ity it has been decided to hold no conm petition for the lrig de Rome this year.--london Times. Sse t th .e " ' /// TI d tr •.i. - is r- JOHNNY'S LUCK. S"Now, Johnny, can you name " p, ,id 11* am. IIJ n er re d "Dad, Im wild abyout Pserse od oe." is "Nse that's rthe way J ohnl n r ut time I see him." M Rd l oman will probS.bl settle the that of short skirts, according to a- C * dividual fancy. a e. I" Thirteen million people attend Smovies each day in the United States, er but even at that there is going to be a fair corn crop. s "YPerhaps theat bride's mother wy 1 eel evep ut the ceremony because she knows best of all what's going to happen totled b Ite the bridegroom. that of shorent ske authority says atigne C i. ha never been defined Neither hasttend to any one decided at what point a mtes, let becomes intoxicated. "What has become ofi the old-ing to aoned bootjacrk' asks an exchange. re at thell, t'eremony beae this. The cat came h back, brt the bootjacm d.dn' ng A scEven fi sciauthoence perfeity says a method in.of storing warmt direct drom the san. "Whatere will remain the danger of a strike In the solar heat worcat came rI" c. It takes onm American dollar to pur ras chase 2,750,000 Russian rubles. It's ter a good bargain; you can't buy so mfch its paper In this cmc,':ntry for a dollar. TULANE THEATRE High Class Attractions Matinees Wednesday and Saturday at 2 P. M. Nights at 8:15 P. M. Orpheum Theatre I NEW O Te.epbems: Mai 333 md 334 SCHEDULE OF PERFORMANCES AND PRICES MATINEE DAILY AT 2:15-PriM.e: US, and u0 Cents; Saturdays and Sundays: U4 5 and 75 Ce*nt. NIGHTS AT 8:16-Prios: U and 60 Cents and $1.0; Saturday ad Sunday: 2, WN and 75 Cents and $1.5. IBERVILLE AND DAUPHINE STRWTS I PONE MAIN 138 r SCHEDULE OF PERFORMANCES AND PRICEB r PRICES INCLUDIu l U. S. TAX . MATINEES-EIS*pt Saturday, Sunday, Holidays: 16a. U. UM. I NIGHTS-Except Saturday, Sunday, Holidays: lie. !S. O. Saturday, Sunday, Heli0dayO-ih. 4e. Ms. Foto's Folly Theatre BUiDAT, g6 Ii- -Wallace. Reid "Acros the Continent." *Be Tar Sp,,T 0.0 OOtest.'" Pao News. mAI5 -Hoot Gibson. "The Loaded Door." Wlliam De p r "Peril at the U Tk '" (lr'sl). Cartoons. A.n 1". 1U = -- produetion. "Just Around the Corner." W A "str-ath of The Plae," William Russell. "Deat uEhle Bill." Cartoee. TIaOw , YiaSs 5II -"A UPamous Miss Aevell" Allee Lake Pox l AIm PaY : USY 1 W1 Z-Foomshi W sh.ives. AI m star. Pathy Review. Srem r ewm -t .5 .O. I . leao emns We S , s.h0 p. m. ainu1s anh - p,. m. Swn mEm s s IB aem. wm" see aM1me ksa.m. TARPON OF RECORD SIZE a CAUGHT AT THE CHEF rt -- or A tarpon of record size was caught x at Chef Menteur last week by A. B. & Saunders of McComb. Miss., a sports man who has fished in waters in va t. rious quarters of the globe. and who s, Is of the opiniin that Louisiana af g fords the best fishing grounds in the - United States. The tarpon was d caught near the railroad bridge with e an 18 Hall line and reel, after a fight e of one hour and 32 minutes. The I monster silver fish measured seven e feet and one-half inch in length, its ' body was 16 Inches to depth, and its e weight was 237 pounds. t CHANGES IN HUNTING AND TRAPPING LAWS s Commissioner Alexander has had compiled for the information of inter ested persons the changes in the con. servation laws of the State made by the recent session of the l.egislature. The changes are: A special license for trapping is now required, at a cost of I1,25 per annum. and inchlides the priv tlege of bunting. Thy trapping season | is now from November 15 to Febru ary 15. Nonresidents must have a fifty dol. lar license to hunt hear and deer. This includes the privilege of hunting other game. The season for shooting de r is from October 13 to De.ember 31 in the upland zone, and from November 1 to January 15 in the lowland zone. ex S o-pt in the following parishes in the lowland zone. where the season began October 1 and will end December 31: St. Charles. St. James. Livingstcn, St. Mary. lafourche. Assumption. Orleans. St. Bernard, St John. St. Tammany. Tanghipahoa. T-rrehonne, Ascension, Jefferson and Plaquemln's. The season for quail is from Novem ber 15 to ?March 1. and for doves from September 16 to December 31,. Raccoons and opossums, when bunt ed with dogs, and frogs, alligators. foxzs, wolves, wildcats and panthers, in any manner, may be hunted at nights. No special permits are neces nary for the taking of alligators and frogs at night, as formerly. A hunter with his own license In act e7 nal possession may transport, within the state, untagged one day's limit of game. Any person transporting more than a day's limit of game, or any he game shipped by common carrier must e be tagged with cards furnished by the i. Conservation ikepartment, and the name of the consignor. consignee, dates on whhlh -ame is ;.i!led anad ,ad m--'e of hu'ler must be given. e, be Radlo mean:ls Ithat in the next war generals will rennin even gre:aier dis tances from the front. vs Why stay at hoeuse all the time when to cowhide tr;aveliing blgs are selling at ridiculously low prnices? me Nowadays a man builds a garage on 155 a vacant lot and if there's any money 15a left he constructs a house. It is always something. Those that sh- are not looking for a job are having ge. trouble with the servants. me We are a nation of record-breakers, but not enough so to silence the neigh bors' phonograph at midnight. un. a The expression used most in the United States today is: "ilailng a fine time; wish you were here." A philosopher Is one who has learned that ,weeds make a fairly good lawn. if one kL-.-;' them ithnmed.