The Times-Picayune from New Orleans, Louisiana on September 14, 1895 · Page 3
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The Times-Picayune from New Orleans, Louisiana · Page 3

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Saturday, September 14, 1895
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THE JAIIY PICAYUNEERLANS, SATURDAY; SEPTEMBER 14, 1895. o u lUIlDIH&ii ' C;eaiag to Take Race i.l5-jt tie First, :;i2o HJ b Hied for it the Interior of the Etractore, Zlzsj Vepjurtraeate Which e the Work AttrictlTe "for Good. , tires'' (oar weeks at . the Tonng Men's Christian Assocla-tnsfef Jtself from its present st No. W Camp street to a , commodious,' tour-tory, brick ,'fnecUlI erected for Its oe-3 st Charles, near Glrod street. r fcuildlng " would be ready now ? oi, alterations were necessary ng ,tbs celling of the gym-3 stake it -conform to the re-i of the city engineer. These re not very great, but conduce j "the building safer and more its purposes. : As it stands at nt there are lacking a, pair of . a part of the flooring of the .s e c-ovo :,--t "I-r -v AU. f Tl . ' ' i I TWO OF .THB .KIXORS. ud some minor plumbing. It put In within a few days. omissions the building 'a topancy. ' reporter of the Picayune Tis-rday,- In spite of the coaster Incident to the work, the i of the building was clearly The exterior Is eompleta :i a pleasing appearance. De-t tort of modified renalsaancei . :f windows and gables, bays nag angles in .plenty.- ; Bn-:Ined from the street through pared with mosaic and faced 1 wood; qll-finished. through . ddors fitted with plate glass, stretches back some fifty feet, i to tie second floor being at , over a closet which will .be i bicycle storeroom. Ihe hall Is i feet w!Jt A smalT room od-jhs Ttretiity' towards ". the., atreeti e'retary v of : the .' society L.t oJce. An archway con-i urtnient with the hall will f a counter, on luiicn . tne .i be aispiayeo. A secon from the secretary's om jo to . a handsome room : i 4 4ft feet 4 inches long. Till i e larze- and one entail win t into Bt. Charles street, and i looking Into a wide alley on e of the building. This room as a Horary ana reading lately behind It Is a room. rurnianea witn a pier's for sixty persons, which i for the noorCay prayer 1 other religious meeting Ji the evangelical work of b There Is -also a. door i tbls room Into the halL In -lad , the stairs, are toilet ma and a small staircase to track, ", Behind the. lecture rtment'l2 feet wide by 18 reserved for the physical small ball oa the upper building connects directly nnaslum. while access to the sent la also furnished by a sy, from" the halL - . -dum is 33 feet S Inches feet long, finished In hard will be Kiuipptd w!th all ;tle appar&ths. To the f the building a space 75 feet ' et wide has been fitted up slley.. . Behind the gymna-1 be a natatorlum 22 feet nd 81 feet 5 liches long, itet deep at the deepest are four shower baths. at-Mler roem. 1118 feet. Is rooms on the floor. There ate floor abeve ti e gym--ber a. sort of gallery, ind the ; room and giving "Hoe track. On the right. P of the bowling alley, is T reserved for spectators,. Jiay bo had an excellent r""MSm. The rest of tht-' P with dressing-rooms and t1iCOBU,D exactly i!!e Sne on first floor. TMpoading to tnjt werrd S?r -by lobby and f!5 k floop cohered by an 2 feet, a splendid w- looking into A tol,t room ad- J re'yed for the m. r ,1"d for meet-' A double- doorway tanJaa' tb members' Ji!k5 ,W t1,i,! by. 38 iht? d baving an the vroom vlnte the i,,"P",1,oua ornameat A ,d to an apart- i .ti tote rooms can ntt.u?"d together for nV? gire every month. lT00,n 18 serving -rs'S tb sinks, anl .1r f the teiTTl lcejr fitted up. "Jnlflcent an-, t2 M? J5 feet long. ' " mZiz: 700 Persons, wiiMu?ore- At the JSim' he itorIum e' Memorial Hall, t i 7viea4' who was s i."ff American Y, iescendsnta, reald-. th IJ-a o'nnteered ;3r, to which the Mi- Vh "Iaeat Mackle, ; u now enl cturer, to open the " W'lsotake through 1 aard wood and Tas Baaement. .. supplied -with electric and : gas lights. On the third floor the hall Is" again repeated, opening Into a room 21s24 feet, ootlng IntoSL Charles street ani tended for the use of the nineteen differs ent committees of the- association.. This room connect with a large , apartment. 2542 feet, which will be devotedlo i Juvenile department for children - paying - V W ICt I1UUIO. jMniia this J5m -ar iw Partmeots.i each 18x24 feet, for -which no specific use haS yet determined. This floor la also pro. ' The-f ourth floor Is not strictly Intended 17 - vi uir uawwuon, iC COB' tains (onr Ar in hnuiKim. which will be let to members the association desiring to use them as dwelltnr --". -iiww aitcnen, IMt anil a stvfAiuwun D.OI I On the other aide of the hsli te a room lo -thft 1nltnp Up U.K. - tv i .. roomon the. floor looks into St. Charles , 3 . ? -iXTO xeer in siae, ana will probably be let as a eomrnerclai or other technical school. This floor la not so near completion as the others, and access from It to the roof garden on top of the build- . nvi o,! pracucauie. ' - - r "... : - throughout In hard woods. Tarnished and oiled, and the walls are walnscotted very handsomely la a panelling made at Meri-dfan. A fun aygtem of electric and gas suuu run laruuga toe waoie oaita-Inir mm wo 11 mm nl I ..,1 Aw..i... reliable beating apparatus. There i are grates and provisions for coal fires all through, but the heating will be largely j - vt-rruiLi. ia uiia conncciioa an Interesting feature of the natatorlunt la " armea xo ou aegrees. tnu aaamr me thing has been , done -to make the place ThA ttnllAIn m . m-mm . .wm TV. a n ,-'. Thanksgiving day. 184, and will be giving day. 1895, thus having been fully built in one year. About $25,000 more la required to furnish the structure and equip the gymnasium, moat of which. It la hoped, will be realised from entertain- ' Mr. Mackle, the president. Is laboring iu i hiiht i lie mcrawniDip roil to juuu, tne dues from which will fully snpport the dltlon of members the dues are now AUDI TORi Uk . if Vil placed at f S per annum, payable $1 50 per quarter. In advance. It is'further arranged that a class of passive members may be added to the membership, who may be proposed by any two persona of goou standing in tne . community, noi 4 necessarily belonging- to the association. The ladies' auxiliary is aiding powerfully in the extension of the club, - and the memoerv nnaer Mr. Menry Uti able leaderahlD. are doine noble work. - They recently held a lawn party, the proceeds of which will enable the ladies to furnish the ladles' parlor on the second noor ana tne memoera' parlor adjoining mat apartment. 1 Mr. Mackle said that the association will occupy the building on the 1st of the. month. and that - arrangements for the formal opening have advanced so zar taac Kev. ur. maimer la practically booked for the openlag address. The association" having been' for many years a power of good la -the city, will enjoy a wider scope of usefulness In, Jts new quarters and affect, with Its benevolent enterprises, a larger circle of young men. An mis way air. j. u. seller, wno, in a lareo decree, has assumed the resoonsU bility for the new structure, will see his aesigns accompusnea. I HATX BKKN AFFLICTED with an affection of the Throat from childhood, caused by diphtheria, and have used various remedies, but have never found anything eqrat to Brown' Bronchial Tro-ehea." Kev. Q. M. F. Hampton, Pike-ton. Ky. Sold only. In boxes. FOURTEENTH OF SEPTEMBER. Flowers to be Placed om the Oravti of tb.o Mar tyre. To-day, the Fourteenth of September, wi'I be celebrated in the usual manner. The association will have the monument at Liberty place decorated with flowers, and the ladles will contribute their:, floral sifts. The monument will bo looking very fine, and will be visited by. those who cherish the memory of the brave deeds of Septi 14, 1874, when the ruie of the robbers was overthrown.. The observation of the day, while not pre-tenUous,' will be fitting and heartfelt. Following are the names of the men who died in battle for the liberty of the people on the memorable Sept. 14, with the place of burial of each one: A. M. GautJer, Colonel Glynn's com-maud., Remains In Aletalrle cemetery, in the Turpiis tomb, near the- greenhouse. . ... A. - Bosonler, ' Colonel GIynn command. Remains tn St. Lou Is cemetery, Claiborne street, between tit. Louis and ContL bear the western corner. Charles Brulard, Colonel Ulynn's command. ame cemetery, near the . middle. John GravaU Captain Vautler's company. Ht. Louis cemetery, near Bru-.faird'ei - - :" . - E. A. Toledano, Captain Vaudry's company. St. Louts cemetery, on. Claiborne street, between Conti and. Bienrlile, about the middle.- S. B. Newman, Jr., Captain Vaudry's company. In Washington cemetery, about the middle. . William A. WedleV Captain Flood's company. -.Washington cemetery. James Crassln, Captain Lord's company. , St. Joseph's cemetery, on Washington street. i. M. West, unattached. In Glrod cemetery, near the middle, oa the western side. . . ' .Michael Beta, Captain WHMam'a company. In Firemen's graveyard, near the lower end of north , wall. .- . . .-, : :t F. Mohrman. - Major Allen's .command. In Greenwood cemetery. - front end of seoond walk, weat of main drive. J. ' Conaidlne, unattached. " In same cemetery, near ' the end of the mlddis jdrlve, west side.- v. - .-' . Adrien - Fenlllan, unattached. ' In Cy--presat Grove No. 2,'aajoiniog Greenwood, right of -main drive, near the middle of the cemetery. s ..v-., - : v - Wa C. .Bobbins, Captain Buck's eom-paiiy. -Body removed - to Philadelphia from tomb-in Girod cemetery.- R-B. Llndsey.i Captain Pieasant's company. Remains tsent to Jackson, Mis. J. K.. Gourdain, unattached, Bemaina sent to TPhibodaux. La h,i ..s . v, Try ' GonauX'e Asthma Remedies for asthma and severe eougha; they ; sever fall, to give tmmediate relief. , . . : v ; TEST CASE Ot 'the LW. AsraUaMtitaie Emplsr--.. - . aneait . CMMrem. 'i7.. - ; t tint affidavit made In some, time agalpst parties employing children under id vpara of aee in factories, warehouses and other establishments, ' were sworn to yesterday1: before- Recorder Whltaker by Mri.v Hynes, residing at rNo.- 428 Market street. She alleges that her little sister, Katie Burke, aged 13. years, baa been em ployed at the xouisiana. oocuiag woraa, attached to" the Louisiana brewery." cor-., ner -of Jackson and Tchoupitoulas streets. Her duties were- manifold, and while In the employ of - tbo bottling works she was offered ' beer on-seTeral occaaiona.- are many other little girls employed at the same place, and the making of the affidavit is -said to have - been brought aoout tnrougn a uikuu av.t.uuu. Mr. Felgel, insulted and abused the girl. The affidavit Is msde against Messrs. C. Grevening, Peter. Blaise, Jr., and Mr. Felzel, for TloUtlng act No. 43 of 1ES8. LABOR 111 1 AliUO 1 U ; :--:y' ' ' M THEIR FIGHT Agaisfit Granting Switoh Frfrflegfii to .V.'; Cotton Presaevi ' '-.'r--v:: ClalmlBa: That Such t FUa Wo&Id Injmro WbrktBtfmeiu Tho SpecifioatioBt of tho If aw Bayou ' 8tJohnEoad. The Claiborne Boad!s JSoute Finally . j Decided UponOther Hnni : : elptl Batter. The. committee on streets snd landings met laat . night at T0 o'clock. Chairman Noel presiding and Members Boes, Dickson," Knop, Hanafy, Barras and Crimen present.' . :- ;;.t'V; 1 r. '.- -f ' -:. : Mr. Noel's ordinance to pave sidewalks on. ,, both sides of Dauphlne street, from Poland to Delery streets, was reported favorably.. . ;k. Mr. Knop's ordinance to pave Marals street, from -Esplanade to Columbus, was 'reported favorably. - Mr. Knop's ordinance to pave Columbus street, from Marai to Claiborne, was reported favorably. The reaoltaaon by Mr. Barras to establish the width of sidewalks on Opelousaa avenue, .from Atlantic avenue -to the river, was laid over. Mr. Noel's ordinance to pave sidewalks on both aides of jfoiand street, from Levee to St. Claude street, was reported favorably. - - Mr, Dickson's ordinance fixing an official delineator of the space ot ground not occupied by a street between Felicity road and Race street waa reported favorably. 1 Mr. Wlrth's ordinance to pave Camp street, from Louisiana avenue to Napoleon avenue, was reported favorably. Mr. Louapre's ordinance to pave aide-walks on both sides of Johnson street, from Esplanade to St. Bernard avenue, waa reported favorably. Mr. Noel's ordinance to pave sidewalks on both sides of Lesseps street, from the leVee to St. Claude street, was reported favorably. Mr. Louapre's ordinance "to pave sidewalks on both skies of Roman street, from Esplanade to St. Bernard avenue, was reported favorably. Mr. Louapre's ordinance to pave sidewalks on - both aides of Prienr. street, from Esplanade to St. Bernard avenue, was reported favorably. Mr. Louapre's ordinance to pave sidewalks on both sides of Derblgny street, from Esplanade, avenue to St. Bernard avenue, was reported favorably. The petition of property owners on North Liberty street, from Canal to St. Louis, protesting against the paving of that street, waa referred to the finance committee. The protests of residents on St. Anthony street, between Burgundy and Claiborne streets, against paving that street, was received. The protest of property owners against paving Piety street, from St. Claude to Claiborne street, was received. The matter with reference to the house built over the Claiborne- canal, at the intersection of Elysian Fields street, was taken up. A communication from the president of the Canal and Claiborne Railroad Company, was read in thla connection, in which the railroad company claims the right to use the place mentioned, and also to have the right to allow it to be occupied as Is being dene. The matter waa laid over. Tho communication .- of the. sewerage company giTiag reasons for' non-removal of bricks on the neutral graund of Orleans street was received. The petition of residents for a plank walk and crossing on Annunciation street, at the corner of Nashville avenue, was referred to the commissioner of public works. Mr. Kane's ordinance designating the streets through which the Tulane avenne line of the Canal and Claiborne Road ahall operate was reported favorably as amended. Mr. Harmeyer's ordinance relative to the rights of the Crescent City Railroad Company to connect their tracks between Second and Fourth streets, on Carroll ton avenue, was taken up In connection with a protest from residents and property owners. For the protestants, Messrs. T. W. Castleman and Espy Williams evidently convinced the committee that street railway tracks elsewhere but on the neutral ground would be hurtful to property Interests, besides destroying a portion of one of the principal avenues in the city. , The ordinance, by request of the author, was reported unfavorably. In this connection another ordinance was Introduced by Mr. Pohlman, making the Carroll ton avenue portion of the Car-rollton street railroad a trunk line, and allowing the traction company to operate thereupon. This waa laid over. The Lorch ordinance, which had been in the hsnds of the committee before, and was reported unfavorably, an ordinance Slanting switch track privileges to the rleans Cotton Press Association, waa taken up again. , It was recommitted at the last sesslan of the council. In this the labor Interests were opposed to the grant, and bad a representation of about seventy-five men. The cotton yard-: men, weighers and samplers and i teamsters and loaders participated. . Mr. John T. Callahan, through a I mem- psita view from those of tife association. He addressed the, committee first, and said the men ought to show fully and conclusively where - the privilege saked for wojld be a detriment. He explained that, as be understood It, it was the intention of the cotton press to bring about 85,000 bales of cotton to the press by this -means that would never resell here otherwise, but. Instead, wuld go late the railroad yard In cars and-- be handled there, and onlv un skilled labor would get the handling of ic xx cueu uui me cotton was get v. ting away from here fast; there Is a big snonater- at South port and another one going up at Port Chalmette. and these monsters are rulltng against ' the middle, and New Orleans is the mid dle. The labor unions would not get anything from Soutbport, neither would they benefit from Port Chalmette. He contended in this ease it waa a fight to get some of the cotton that the rail- roaa is now nanaung, ana wanted the tabor dc en to be assured . that he , had tbr Interests at heart - moat, because he thought he would be at work With them the present winter. ; - . Mr. -r. uatt; ior tne: samplers and weighers, out ud a vigorous Protest, and cited the manner - in which labor here wowa oe nun oj xa traca into tne ur-leans press, all . of which, was told be- I fore. .-. y..-.--...t-.'..- Alexander Paul, a colored man. reDre- sentlnr Cotton Yardmen No. 2. made the point that the most powerful organization in the world was destroyed by the railroads: . that: the cotton press owners, after having obtained the Switch privilege tney ask ior here, could play into the ; bands of . the railroads. The first cotton press getting a switch track,, others would ask for the same privilege, and they could hardly be refused. - Then the railroads could eocne along and make offers . to the cotton press owners, and tne next uuns; wuum oe tnat tney-would have one big warehouse on the river front; (hat la, 'they would own all of the cotton presses and- use them as warehouses, and . then good-by to ' organised noor. - iw pra.-B woota come ana less money would circulate among. the labor ing men. - " ' -:t..r -i, . -v-. , Another of the labor - representatives said that the object in : getting - the witch track will be to have -the. cotton hauled to. the ores - bv can1 simI out of the press--the same way, thus de- E riving the teamsters and loaders of any and ling. The press, he . argued. - had 1&.UUU oaaes more man it could Handle last year and 4ad to warehouse it else where. . . - - " " '-J '-".-..-:,; Mr. Liorcn, autnor or the ordinance, endeavored to assure the men that the cotton press owners would keep every "( -. 1.W.- .... ' i i . promise made to them. His srgumen t Xiad no effect- Mr. Kane aaked for various points of Information, and obtained them. The men made ' a firm stand on their opinions. Mr. Boes moved an unfavorable report on the ordinance, and such a report waa given. - The conduit ordinance was laidT .over until Monday at.. , - Tne petition -of Elder. . Dempster- tc Co. for additional wharfroom was - laid -over. . - The ' ordinance " directing the advertisement and sale of an extension for fifty years of tne street railway franchises now owned by the . Canal and Claiborne Railroad Company . was laid Oyer. --- '"-'" " r . ' Uity Engineer Brown scat to the committee on streets and landings last evening specifications for the sale of a street railroad franchise. In 'accordance with the provisions of ordinance No. 10,748, C. S-, otherwise known, as the Dumaina - and Bayou St. John Street Railroad.. - The route commences at the Intersec-tinn Af itnmalne street and bayou - St. John, and connecting with the existing tracks of the Orleans Railroad Company on Dumaiae street, thence across bayou St. John and through-, the continuation ol Dumalne street from bayou St. John to Metalrie road, connecting with the tracks of the New Orleans City and Lake Railroad Company now existing, and- thence over the tracks of the New Orleans City and Lake Railroad On Metalrie road, to-the Intersection; of Metalrie road and the New Orleana Navigation canal; returning, through Metalrie road ovr the tracks ot the New Orleans City, and Lake Railroad Company on Metalrie road to Dumalne street, - thence by double track through Dumalne street to bayeu St. John and across Ihe bridge over same and - over . a double track laid, on Dumalne street from bayou St. i John to Broad street, where same will connect with the tracks of tht Orleans Railroad Company now existing; through Baelu street from 8t.' Peter stree to Oanal, connecting at St. Peter street with the tracks of the Orleans Railroad Company and at -, Canal- street with the tracks of the Canal and Claiborne Railroad Company now existing,, and thenca over the tracks of the Canal and Claiborne Railroad Company on Canal street to Wells street; Returning from -Wells street over the track of the Canal and Claiborne Railroad Companv now existing to Basin street; thence by doub'e track on Basin street to St. Peter street and. connecting with the tracks of the Orleana Railroad Company now existing..-' Bidders must deposit the sum of S250. and the successful bidder will give bond in the sum of f 1000 to Insure faithful performance of his contract. The franchise will be sold at public auction by the comptroller In the council chamber at the city hall on a day yet to be fixed and for a term of fifty years. The road will be operated by electricity, and the motoi cars may haul one or more trailers. The entire road shall be moat substantially built and handsomely equlped. The purchaser of the franchise shall begin work of construction within one year from adjudication, and complete the sams within six months thereaxter. - The matter was laid over. The meeting adjourned. POLICE AND PUBLIC BUILDINGS. The committee oa police and public buildings met at 730 o'clock last night. Chairman Clark : presiding, . and Messrs. Ksop and Crimen present. Mr. Wlrth's ordinance relative to the use of smoke consumers was laid ovsr. The matter with reference to the removal of the frame building st the corner of Claiborne and - Elysian Fields street over the Claiborne canal, was up In connection with a communication from President De Grange, of the railroad company. It was laid ever until the opinion of the city attorney coald be gotten on the subject. - Mr. Gately's ordinance granting permission to L. J. McLaughilii, to erect a frame shed with fire-proof roof, on Dauphlne street, between Customhouse and Bienville streets, was reported favorably. The petition to erect an addition to a frame building at No. 206 Julia street, was favorably reported. The resolution of Messrs.: Clark and Knop, revoking the privilege granted to Paul Mallhes, to operate a soda water atand at i the French beef market, was reported unfavorably. - : .. Mr. Desporte's ordinance relative to repealing an ordinance creating a commission on the new civil court building was reported unfavorably. Mr. Desporte's resolution, directing the city engineer to prepare plans snd specification far the new civil court, was reported favorably. ,,v. 4-t . r ". -.. . Mr. Louone's ordinance,- providing now open cars should be run oa streets where there -are doable tracks, and ' nrovldlna regulations for the discharge of passengers from the West End trains, was reported favorably. -- BUILDING PERMITS. Yesterday the city engineer Issued the following building permits: To the Illinois Central Railroad Company, for a platform on the river front at the foot of Gaiennle street, to cost $2500. To Mrs. Jas. A. Buchannan, for a single cottage on Broadway street, in the square bounded by Ann, Audubon and lrma streets, to cost $2500. To Mr. C' Cenas, for alterations, etc.. on. : Claiborne street, in the square bounded by Esplanade, Derblgny and Kerteree streets, to cost $2000. To Kaufman tc Isaacs, for a two-story brick building on Polymnla street. In the square bounded by Baron ne, Dryadee and Euterpe street, to cost $6000. To Rev.. Fsther Francois Rouge, for a two-story building on Levee street. In the square bounded by Flood, Dryades and Chart res streets, to cost $10,000. THE BOARD OF HEALTH'S PLEA. President Dr. Olllphant, Dr. Walmsley, Dr. Harnan and Mr. Odenhelmer, of the board of health, called upon Acting Mayor Jamison yesterday and mads known to him the necessity of having smallpox effectually stamped out In this city. Dr. Olllphant stated that a house-to-house canvass should be made, and for such work it would be necessary for the city council to set aside 15000. Mr. Jamison will make known the wants of the board of health In this respect. In his message at the next council meeting, and there will be an ordinance presented to cover the matter. HEALTH COMMITTEE. The committee on health met at 8 o'clock last evening. Chairman Doerr presldia, and Messrs. Mallle and Louapre present, r " ' . - ... " Mr. Maine's ordinance, providing for the more effectual handling of garbage, so that exhalations may net be given out as at present, was taken up. It was sent to the city attorney, for his opinion as to whether or - not it " conflicted with - the garbage contract. - The meeting adjourned. For steady nerves and good sleep Use the sure cure Bromo-Seitser. : . Contains no antl-pyrins. HOUSE OP RBFCOB. Tne Ceaasalssleatere- Cemaldeav tie i Reeew-t Eees-peaw, - The' commissioners of. the house of refuge met yesterday afternoon in the Metropolitan. : Bank ! building. President Frank Roder presided. . .' ... - -A report on the condition of the house cf refuge was submitted by Superintendent Staunton. .: " -. , ., .r :' . Treasurer Schmidt submitted a report showing the expeases for the month of August to be $975 24. The appropriation from the dty was f 75a 'Tne . heavy expense was caused by the porch as1 of clothing f or the lamates. icii ; . A release was granted to Peter Oarvey. . Superintendent Staunton submitted au report on uie escape u acTenieen oi. um inmates last Sunday,-; explaining the methods used to effect flight. Only one of the boys baa returned, and. he was brought 1 In by him - mother.- ! - . Mr. Staunton - explained , the 4 methods used to - make the escape.' He . was re-, minded that he had made It known several months ago that the lock by . which the escape was made was weak and Insecure, snd was told that: he had been negligent and' ought to -have reported upon the 'existing conditions, or to have made a requisition on the president for a new --'lock. ' ' . ' - Mr. Staunton maintained that the lock was good and - wanted ' the-commissioners to examine the lock and see for themselves.- .'-'. ";:'-'' . v Mr.' Boder reprimanded Mr.- Staunton for not making an official report ef the escape. He did not let the president know of the escape until Thursday following. Mr. Roder wanted to know If he would do better next time, and' severely took him to task, but promised that hereafter he would let the ' commission know at once when anything "unusual happened. The superintendent- promised to do better, -and. was riven, to understand that any further direUctisn ef duty would go harj with tin - , . - - . .. , AMUSEMENT-s V Grand Opera Hcus8. V, 0PEJTIX6-0F THE &EAS03 v SU5DAY, SEPT. 15. " Matinees Wednesday sad Saturday at 1 p. M. The Grand Re mantle Play,, DARKEST RUSSIA ! Sunday, Sept. 88 TALE'S NEWEST UaTV-TX'B- AtlOTIOK - - - - sl4 tf CITIL-. SERVICE. , Tbie ,Ieea-.l. Asseelntloai Appeals to :,S;-:.";;-'lasaeBit . Employes JOHN E. CLAYTON, PRESIDENT OF THE CIVIL SERVICE A8SO- The executive and legislative committees of the Civil Service Association of this port held a joint session yesterday afternoon. Immediately after' the cloae of the custom-house departments . at 3 o'clock. As previously . stated in the Picayune, the object of this meeting was to hear the report-of the sub-committee appointed three .days ago to draft a circular letter, to be sent to civil service employes throughout the United States, with the object of building up a national association. The circular letter which the sub-committee reported Is as follows, and was adopted without amendment or alteration: "To the Classified Civil Service Employes of the United Statesr We, the undersigned committee. In behalf of the classified civil service employes of the port of New Orleans, La., are pleased to announce to you that we have perfected an organization in- thla city, which we have styled the United States Civil Service Association, for the purpose of Initiating a movement Intended to become national, the objects of which organisation will be to act nnitedly and with a common purpose to secure such legislation and extension of the civil service rales -and regulations as will guarantee the observance and the faithful carrying out of civil service reform in its letter and spirit- We earnestly Indulge the hope that you will appreciate Its necessity and approve Its wisdom, and purpose, and that you will organize at once and co-operate with us, to the end that we may form a national association, at as early a date aa possible. In order that concerted action can be taken to put Into effect the objects above set forth. Public opinion - Is almost unanimously In favor of a competent, permanent, non-partisan - public service and, we are persuaded, - It - requires only a healthy and well directed effort on our part to accomplish this much'', needed reform. We ; have' the -ut most conhdence- in the ultimate benefits that must result from such a union,. not only to tne individual members directly interested, but to the nubile service as well. In furtherance of the objects of tnis association we nave addressed a similar communication, together with a copy ef our .constitution ami bylaws, to every port ana place in the united states now covered by the rules and regulations or tne civil service wnicn is not already organised. We earnestly hope that we win nave tae Denenc or - your iirnuence and valuable assistance In carrying out the above suggestions, which are for our common good, and ' we invite any suggestion of your own which you think would xurtner our common - interest. "We have the approval of the heads of departments in this city. "Trusting that our future relations may be closer, snd with hearty assurance of our good wm, we are yours sincerely, etc." At the' Initial meeting of the association the organisation, in adopting a constitution, failed to prefix a preamble set ting xonn tne aims ox tne , organization. The everslsht was remedied yesterday by the adoption of the following preamble constitution : We. the classified civil service employes ef the port of New Orleans, La., In order to unite fraternally and to Insist unani mously on a just observance or the civil service rules snd regulations In , the matter of removals snd appointments; to petition congress " snd otherwise endeavor to secure the carrying out of civil service reform in its letter and spirit; to strive to secure unaisturoea tenure during efficiency and good behavior; to develop a competent, permanent, nonpartisan public service; benevolent, to care for and generally promote the welfare of all its members, and to secure fair treatment 'and Impartial justice to ourselves and successors in office, do hereby adopt this constitution :-President John K. Clayton presided at Sesterday's meeting. Present were P. . Campbell, R. L. Huey, W. F. Bunce, N. L. Marks, L. P. Ault. Edward Carey, F. L. Menne, T. M. Kavenaugn, J. W. Hawthorne, D. Q. Campbell, Chris, Madden, H. A. Leche, and Corressponding Secretary Bailey. : Before adjourning the committees authorized the executive committee to print 1000 copies of the constitution and 1000 of the circular letters to be sent to the chief clerks of all the departments of the several ports. - Mr. Bunce was - sppolnted a committee of one to secure a hall for the next meeting an. the committee adjourned. " - - - - . ii mmWtmi 1 11 FJ - - FATHER GARESCHE To Celebrate His Golden. Jubilee In October. s On Oct. 9, Rev. Father rredwlc Ga-resche S. J will celebrate his golden jubilee, - which event will" be accompanied by great pomp. The good father Is now about 75 years old. and in .uossesilon of good health and an abundance of vigor. For tne past nrty years ne nas oeen a Jesuit, .ahd has ministered to thousands. - Father Oaresche -j ; spent- many f years teaching the religion of his church tn ths state' of Texas. The good priest comes from a flue " old French .family. He received his education in Paris, and after spending some time In France, - he returned to 'America. Father Gniesche has a brother in St Louis, who Is p rob My the oldest and brightest lawjer m Mil-souri. - ' ' ' " "- "" - ' Awarded . ' . 1 " tllsfaest Honors World FstJk ' '. I.IC2T PSI IIAD2, ; :' '. Are Gripe Cre , f 4T,P!!IS U-stroinAmir 1. Alum or any etherA aesnfc - - v; AMUSEMENTS. ; Academy, ' , TO-NIGHT nod tratll Further Notloa. With. the -Talk of Five Continents, Tke Karvelons DALDlliS, TiTE L1AIIATGAS, and a Select Company. , Ne Mstlneas DurlBs Thla En cavern ent. ' - ilMl .. St Charles To-Might Matinees Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at IS NEXT WEEK URIAH'S CELLAR DOOB. s9t - i it Snadsy Meaia. Ou BREAKFAST. . . Fruit Wheatlet Milk. Broiled Lamb Chops. Plain Omelet , Fench Frlad Potatoes. Old Virginia Corn Bread. Waffles. Cafe au Lalt. ' The Sunday Picayune. DINNER. . . - Clear Soup. , ' Tlmbale of Fish. Cream Sauce. Potato .' Boulettes. Sweetbread Croquettes. Green Peas; Roast Capon. Broiled Mushrooms. Mint Sherbet Crab Salad on Lettuce Leaves. ' Wafers. NeufchateL -Nesselrodde Pudding. Grapes. Bonbons. Cafe Nolr. SUPPER. Thin Slices of Cold Ham. Olives. Wafers. Cake. Peach Jam. Iced Tea. sweetbread Croqeet tea. ' Waul - and parboil one - pair of sweetbreads; . then throw them into cold water j remove the outside skin and all the membrane then, with a silver knife, chop in rather small pieces and measure. There should be at least half a pint of chopped meat Put one gill of cream Into a little saucepan. Rub together a level table-spoonful of butter and heaping tablespoon-ful of flour and - stir into the hot cream until you have a smooth paste; add the yolk of one egg and the sweetbreads; mix and cook for Just a minute; take from the Ore, and, if you like, add a dozen mushrooms, chonoed line. If - vou " use fresh mushrooms - they mast be slightly - cooked before chopping; add a teaspoonful ol salt and a ealtapoon of pepper, a . table-spoonful of finely chopped parsley, about ten drops or onion juice, mix ana . turn out to cool; when cold, form into croquettes,' dip In beaten egg, then In bread crumbs and fry in smoklng-het fat., The Fourteenth of September. To-day, the anniversary of the memorable Fourteenth ,of September. Is an event which must ever remain hallowed la the hearts ef Loulslanlana. The Ladles Fourteenth of September Memorial Association, to whose credit Is due the completion ef the beautiful monument which stands in Liberty place, will keep the day just aa they have since, the shaft first rose above the spot where the heroes fell, by sending their committee, of which Mrs. D. A. S. Taught Is cnalrman, with wreaths of .immortelles to twine about the names ot the martyrs whose names are immortalized in the granite, tablet Times has rolled on: twenty-one years have passed since the freedom of Louisiana was achieved In tire and blood; tne nres ox tae reconstruction era are healed; the grass grows . green above tne spot where our martyrs bled and died; but memory remainseternal aa the ages and, beautiful with Ivy and forget-me-nots, will -speak from the hearts ot our women In the flowers laid -upon tne mound in Liberty place to-day. Tne Schools and School Teaekers. The announcement made In yesterday's Picayune that 'be public schools will not open until Monday next was ' received with general delight by teachers: and puplla yesterday. The extreme heat of the past few days has been very enervating, making every one feel a disinclination to work, and it waa a wise action on the part of Superintendent Easton to defer the opening of the session to a coolei period. Mothers also balled the postponement of the opening day, being loath to send their children Into the warm, oppressive air of the schoolroom while the heat continues. - ; . The meeting of the principals and teachers which was to have taken place today has also been ' postponed, the principals of the schools being requested to meet In the superintendent's office next Thursday and the teachers of the first grade on Friday. - , A competitive examination of applicants for positions In the public schools has also been called for the first week In October. Many of ths teachers are still away enjoying the vacation, and will appreciate the respite of a week longer. The Christ lam Woaaaua's Exehsmsre. Miss Llttrell, cashier of, the lunch department of the Christian Woman's Exchange, Is off on her summer vacation, and , Miss , Brown, superintendent of the exchange, is - acting In her place. : Miss Llttrell has been very devoted to her duties, and won the esteem of all patrons of the exchange by her unvarying amiability and courtesy. " --. v : -. . Every department of the, exchange Is progressing well, the library and reading room receiving a great deal, of patronage during the summer months. v . , . Mrs. Mailer's "Work lai Wew Orleaas r Mrs.' C MulIer,:? who has for many years been Identified ; with- almost every philanthropic undertaking " In New Orleans. -Vsaves the city to-day to make her future home ' with -her . daughter, Mrs. Harlan Short, In Hammond, La." A - To Mrs. Muller, perhaps more than to any ether, is New Orleans indebted for the Introduction of trained nuraes and epecal hospitals for women -and children In our midst. 7 It s now more than seven, years ago that the first taainlng school for nurses was established, through the Indefatigable efforts of Mrs., Muller. Being convinced and assured by many., physicians of the great, need of aurh an institution la the south, and the likelihood-, of Its success. Mrs. Muller, as president of the Ladles' TJneectarian Aid Society; called upon the philanthropic people of New Orleans to aid r the. worthy enterprise. -With the memorable Harvest end Wine Growers festival," the last payment on the training school building was made. Then the society rented the. large four-story building on St. Joseph street for" the purpose ot establishing a woman'a and children's hospital, with free wards aad pay wards. It was a success, snd for six years the training school aad hospital struggled bravely on, until lsck of financial aid compelled the ladles to relinquish the work. But a demand for the trained eye and skilled, practiced hand of the nrurne bad been createi, Trtlch coi:i r.:t t cl mm yf jLmtJsr..-. GEAliD Ct)LTCSn ETEEY WIGHT - .. - BT THE FAUOrS , ' - FAOLETTZ C01ICERT MID! Audubon Park Concerts - Saturday- Afternoons pensed with, - The New Orleans Sanitarium and Training' School for Nurses, now In the.handa of a company of physicians. Is the nourishing successor of the school that. Mrs. Muller founded and the charity hospital training school is . largely the outgrowth of the demand for trained nurses created, by Mrs. Mailer's enterprise. ...- ' .- , - ' - In this her work stands as a lastlnt monument to her efforts to benefit women, -w . . . ' .- -., The AtlMtsKKxpesltlesu ' Women are eolng - to take a prominent part. In the success and progress of the Atlanta expoaitlon.- Oar-own repreeenta-tlve, Mrs. ;. Scott - McGehee leaves about : .; the 15th- for Atlanta.- - ' --The world's council of women, which will bold a seven days convention In the Auditorium on the exposition , grounds, wUl bring, to Atlanta famous women. . -leaders of "..women's ? movements, frona y every quarter ef the globe. - . .'.'. :; Mrs. Loulie M. Gordon, one of the social " leaders of the south and. the repreeenta- . tlve of a prominent and 'aristocratic family. Is making extensive preparations -for the-drama tie' congress. Xbe several r women's press - associations - will have- . . days, at- he exposition. The Woman's . ' National Press Association, -about- one T. hundred strong, will have ; a convention -In the woman : bulldlnff, Oct. 25. -The New England Woman's Press Association v will hold a two days' sesaioa here begin- T-ning Nov. A. This Is one of the tepw- ;: sentatlve .woman's press associations In the country. There are more working J. newspaper women In- this association than In any similar organisation in the, country. -Tne International - League of Press Clubs will .hold Its snnoal convention here, and the woman's auxiliary will : - -hold meetings in the woman's buildings Nov. .4 Is advanced woman's dsy. 1-. A day . haa ibeen - set spart lor each ; state, and appropriate programmes are ; being made oult The following is -a par tial Tlst: of the. prominent days at the ex-" '. position: . - r. "- - .-? Oct. 7 North Carolina day. .' - .V -: . Oct.- 7-12 Council of women. - -, V .t.1 .- Oct. 14 King's Daughters. ' 2 : : Oct 15-TMotnere' and children's day. - - Oct. 1 Hospitala and charities, v ; . . Oct. 17 Suffragists. w -f .' ' .. Oct. - 18 Colon Ul dsy: Congress . ' of - " Daughters of the American Revolution. Oct. -19 Virginia day.' - - . - r - Oct 21 Kentucky women. ? -r - " :. Oct. 22 World's r fair lady managers; Mrs. Potter Palmer and Mrs. Joseph V Thompson, - president of the - woman's : -board, - - - . - -: ' - - - ' - Oct. . 25 Woman's National Press 'As- . soclation. . - - . Oct. 26 to 29 Educational lectures. : ' Oct 30 snd 31 Household economics. Nov. 1 National Federation of Women's -: Clubs wHl meet. - - - Nov. 4 Louisiana dsy. Advanced women., Nov. 6 W. C T. U. day. . - -. "Nov. 6 New England Women's Press Association. . , - - Nov. 7 Vermont and New Hampshire , , day. - - Nov. 8 Convention of the Daughters of : the Confederacy; Mies Winnie Davis will .... be present- - - Nov. Delaware day. . .. " 4. Nov. 12 Celebration of the anniversary of the day Oglethorpe sailed for America. This day will also be observed as Georgia snd Grady day at the exposition, and will : be one of the biggest days of the expos'- - tlOn. : : Nov. , IS International League ef Press , ClubS. : . Nov.: 14 Pennsylvania day..' '.. "? Nov. 15 New Hampshire dayViC w t ,'i Nov. 1 Kentucky day. ."v ;? ;,;--:-..::&.'"'-'- Nov. 19 Baptist missions. '-'I - --,'t 4- nov, i!OW5piscopaHans.:vas,.v'-.:.J rtov. xi aietnoaists. -.-t.....-,. .... k Nov. 22 Catholic authors. . 'i ;vj ; Nov. 23 to 25 Parliamentary OrHle. r -. Nov. 28 and SO-Library day, - .: -. Dec 8 Rhode Island day.; . ;'?:' . Dec, 4 Beekeepers' day. - i ' ' t-'-r-:.. - Dec 28 Women's folk lore congress. ' These are by no means all the impart- -. ant days that the women will make net-'' able at the exposition. Others will be made: later. . - A Dalaty Waslea Hasie Dx-essw. The round waist and fancy bodice, haa but ' a smajl. place In the;, styles now , y. offered for elegant dresses, but fashions ' ' , - don't change completely, all at once and .: the dalaty waists women have been wear- . lng are. not to be. absolutely discarded. They cannot but. look pretty,, at any rate . for the house, for many a long day yet v . Designers--of costnmea msde from warmer ,v -stuffs know this, and many .of the woolen house dresses are cut and - adorned In close resemblance to fancy waist styles. One of these Is shown here,: and was ,v. sketched In plum-colored woolen suiting, with a plain, wide, skirt made without the slightest degree of stiffening. Ths ' waist and fitted ' lining and a slightly . ' baggy: fronts where It hooked Invisibly.' The garniture consisted of a deep collar' of black satin covered with guipure applique and bordered with a narrow , -pleated frill of black chiffon. A full ' Jabot of the same showed sin front the end being tucked In at the waist Collar and belt were of the dress goods. Taffeta gowns that have had consider- -able service In the past summer sre by' this time more than likely in a state of tumble and rumple tbat Is disheartening. But don't sigh ever them and complain - . - -that they will never be- of further use. Into the washtub with the stuff. Of course, ' the brilliancy of the colors will relax a little, the figures will probably get faint and' run Into, each other. The '-. stiffness will wash out toe, along with the aoli and muss. But never mind. ' Dry , ' -and Iron smooth, and . then out of the -soft delicately tinted stuff make fichus, or rather the foundation for fichus, for the edges must be so- smothered In dull tinted cashmere, colored muslin, chiffon or mull. that the silk will hardly show.- Tec this - silk will1 make possible at small cost a fichu that would.have called for a pretty rennv In the store. The scarf, and ruche . of black gauee or net that was found to be s oecoming last year appears ag-ain modified very little that It may-pass f or -a -"Marie," as the sew fichus are to be known far short, so there's smother' efaance for a small slsed economy .-"; ' " BEAIi .ESTATE! -'--' '. ' .r Tansfere Reeerded Testerdnr : ' - Mrs. J. DtmlBgoon ts airs. O. Braan, Jr lot. Soain. Ylllere, Eobertaoa aad St. Eoch, ? : . .. " .. . . - UMat XT.-' neiiaas 10 aira. n. m.' nuaa, Piety, Dao-piiine, Desire and Barraady, avOO. W. L. Sheoard te Mra B. M. Favort. 1tm Iota, Cadis, "W Uiow, Jeaa and daiborae. g7C -- J. Sj. Ueraig te Mrs. B. LeBlaao, lot. Maxa-siBe, Camp, St. Joseph sad Delord, (000. . . Mrs. F. Aaeriea te Mrs. J. Durel, Jr par- : tloa ef groaijd. t. Philip, . Bomsn, XHtbignu ' . - and' Duataiae, $1200. .-. - J. A. Woran et at to Cbrnmerelal Warehouse Company, three lota, CouU. BienvUle, Chartres asd Deeatar, X20.000. B. Moller to -Mrs. F. J. WarlDer. Sve lets, Hogas, Dnmal ne,aendon aad St. rfcQip, glfioO - 4 . . e t ''Use SOZODONT when yon have eaten; T Use SOZODONT your breath to sweeten: ".. Use SOZODONT to aid digestion; . -: Use SOZODONT and ask no question. . Preserve your molar, sod yi wga't T.e-rret . tls l- c J L0Z0V : . "", !!

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