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The herald. (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, October 10, 1912, Image 1

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º THE HERALD.
Devoted to the Upbullding of the West Side of the River. UA very live and creditable weekly newspaper."-MANUFACTURERS' RECORD.
VOL. XX. NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1912. No. 22.
PERSONALS t
AND OTHERWISE
gs. Roger ('hestnut and babies LiI.
and Lucili+., of McComb City,
after s;nding some time here
relative-s, left Sunday for Little
Ark., to join her husband, who
accepted a position there.
ggru Albert Woolf, of DeQuincy, is
her parents here.
Mrs. Henry Donnenfelser, of Ham
La., spent Sunday with her
er, Mrs. L. Martin.
Mrs. H. Thompson and daughiter'
srilo have returned to their home
i Abita Springs. They were accom
ifled by Miss Ida Kevlin, who is
pluding the week there.
Ws. B. Babin and II. Gaffney spent
gIbdaY at home with their families.
Mrs. W. B. Rabin and children will
hIae today to spelnd a few days in
ayette, La.
Capt. Tracy Lilly has announced the
pganosbing marriage of his daughter,
gle to Anton Lauman, the marriage
p take place at his residence, 316 Oli
ts' street, on Monday, October 28, at
*I o'clock.
Don't fail to
attend our
.Fourth
Anniversary
Celebration
Saturday,
ober 12th,
a.m. to 10 p.m.
Music by Prof.
uck'sOrchestra.
utiful
venirs for the
dies.
11 and 1620 DRYADES ST.
of Ladies' Ready-to-Wear
The Wholesale House That Retails at Wholesale Prices
Our Wholesale Stock
is conceded to be one of the
best selected lines in the South
hence our customers will
benefit in three ways:
FIRST---Making selection from assortments very
much larger than any retail store shows.
SECOND--The opportunity to select all of the latest
novelties in Millinery before they are shown
by the retail stores.
THIRD--Buying at wholesaler's prices--prices that
are so far belo'the regular retailers prices, as
save you often one-half and always one-third
or more.
rliday and Saturday we will place on sale
0 dozen ready-to-wear in assorted styles and 9
lors, regular $2 and $2.50 values. Special,
ossman-Weinfeld Millinery Co.
I Department Wrkholesale sDepartment
aangmue me aI,.14-16- magaz ne
Master Harry Brinkman, of Hous
ton, is the guest of his aunt, Mrs. H.
Galt.
Mrs. (Dr.) Kleinpeter of Lafourche,
La., is the guest of Mrs. C. Rousseau.
Mrs. Emma Thomas and son, Shir
ley, were guests of Mrs. Hy. Umbach.
Miss May R. Averill left Tuesday
for Houston and Galveston, Tex.
Mrs. W. F. Short and son, Marion
returned Friday from Cairo.
Henry C. Brown of Pelican avenue,
was the guest of hi saunt, Mrs. Hy.
Carstens, of Biloxi, on Sunday.
Mrs. E. M. Dexter, of Galveston, Is
spending a few weeks with her son,
T. J. Dexter, of Verret street.
Miss Florence Walker, of Sorrento,
•La., is visiting her cousins, Mr. and
Mrs. T. J. Dexter.
Geo. G. Brunssann has been appoint
ed deputy clerk in the office of the
Clerk of the Court of Appeals, vice
H. J. Stansbury, resigned.
Capt. C. H. Hoke and daughter lona
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. De
Mayer.
Louis A. McCormick is spending
some time in Biloxi for the benefit of
his health.
Harold C. Malone, of Montgomery,
Ala., is spending some time here with
relatives.
Mrs. F. Lecourt, Sr., returned from
Bay St. Louis after a three months'
stay.
The many friends of Miss Alice O'
Brien will be pleased to know that she
is recovering from a long spell of sick
ness.
Miss Adelaide Giblin has returned
from Gramercy.
Mrs. J. Murphy, formerly Miss Alice
Johnson of our town, spent a few days
here.
OFFICIAL OPENING.
The official opening of the Patterson
street and Immigration Station exten
sions of the Algiers Railway & Light
ing Company,will take place Saturday
evening at 3:30 o'clock. The offcers
and directors of the company have sent
out invitations to representative citi
zens and it is requested that the guests
are to assemble at the Canal street fer
ry at the appointed time, when, no
doubt, a trip over the new route will
be tendered to those present. The Pat
terson street route will, in the future,
become a part of the Gretna line, the
Gretna car making a loop of Algiew.
The Immigration Station line will be
a continuation of the Naval Station
line. The extensions to Westwego are
progressing, but no positive informa
tion could be had regarding the time
when same will be completed.
WILL ORGANIZE TROUPE.
Plans are now in preparation for the
organization of a small vaudeville
troupe under the guidance of Mrs. J.
E. Huckins. It is the purpose to or
ganize the company for the purpose of
giving vaudeville performances, and
the troupe will consist of Mrs. J. E.
Huckins, Mrs. Thos. Schaffer, Richard
Nichols and Wallace Christy, with a
chorus of ten to fifteen pretty girls.
You've no doubt heard
this remark often
WHAT?
Solari's
WHY? THEY'RE THE DEAREST
GROCERY HOUSE SOUTH.
Nowe this is a reputation we de
light in enjoying, not because an in
vestigation will prove it true, bit be
cause our maintaining a house of
quality leaves this impression, and
keeps us out of this class of cheap
and shoddy merchandising.
That Ought to Hare No Place in the
Busine'ss That Prorides Food
For the Table.
If you enjoy a dish of Nice Young
Fender Pig Feet, we have them. We
expect in this week our first receipts
of Kentucky Little Pig Sausage.
A. M. & J. SOLARI, Ltd.
F.ACY FAMILY GROCERS, AND Dn.
TRIBCTORS OF HIGH-GRADE
WINES AND LIQUORS.
MAIN HOUSE-Royal and Iberville Sts.,
one block below Canal Street.
REV. DR. NOLL HERE
FOR MONTH'S WORK.
The Rev. Arthur Howard Noll, LL.
D., registrar for the University of the
South, will have charge of Christ
Church Cathedral during the month of
October, while Dr. Barr is out of the
city. Dr. Barr is not entirely well,
and will remain away until he is comr
peltely restored to health.
Dr. Noll will be remembered by
Bpiscopalians in New Orleans as a
former rector of Mt. Olivet Church.
He was rector of the parish from 1892
to 1895. He left here to go to Nash
ville, and has spent the intervening
years in Tennessee. He has been reg.
istrar of the university since 1902. He
received his degree from St. John's
College, Baltimore.
Besides his work as a priest, Dr.
Noll has been engaged in the writing
of books. Before entering the minis
try, he was a railroad man in Mexico,
and his books on that country are
standard reference works on its his
ory. A good sketch of him appears
in "Who's Who in America." Dr. Noll
came to New Orleans from Port Gib
son, Miss., where he had been rector
for three years.
While in the city Dr. Noll will en
deavor to reach as many of the alum
ni of the university of the South as
possible, with the purpose of complet
ing the directory of the university he
is compiling. He will preach next
Sunday night from the pulpit of Mt.
Olivet Church.
ADAMS' HATS
SMAYOR BEHRMAN TO SUPPORT
GOFF.
Mayor Also Announces Boylan His
Choice for Recorder's Clerk-Defin
ite Statement Sets Rumors at Rest.
With the official announcement by
Mayor Martin Behrman that he will
support the former incumbent of the
third recorder's court. Thomas P. Goff,
for appointment again, when the com
mission council shall have been seated,
many rumors that have been flying
back and forth in Algiers will be set
to rest. The people ot the fifteenth
ward have been keenly speculating as
to whom this plum would go to ever
since the regular faction was victo
rious in the recent primary, and while
a few on the inside knew that the for
mer recorder, who was deposed by
Governor Hall when the state's chief
executive appointed Guy Sadler recor
der, was slated to receive the Behr
man support, there were many who
thought otherwise.
Foster Is Contender.
It is said that among the most prom
inent contenders for the position was
George Foster, a former councilman
from Algiers and presently an inspec
tor of the department of agriculture,
but the mayor was said to have felt
- that inasmuch as Goff had only held
the position a few months when the
governor deprived him of his seat it
would only be justice that he should
again occupy the place.
For recorder's clerk the mayor has
announced his support of Sam Boylan,
e. Jr., a popular young railroad clerk and
t one of the most active workers for the
,f regular party in the ward. Boylan has
e never held a political position before.
i, Others Mayor Will Aid.
Edward Grimes, the former janitor
of the Algiers courthouse, will also be
y supported by the mayor for reappoint
a ment.
The present recorder, Guy Sadler,
and his clerk, Frank O'Keefe, and Jan
2 itor Robert Crombie, all Good Govern
- ment leaguers, will be forced to vacate
g the office as soon as the new commis
slon council takes its seat.
e
BODY OF SUICIDE FOUND ON BAT
TURE.
g Lying on the batture between Olivier
r and Vallette streets, the head in a pool
, of blood, the body of August Catchings,
e aged forty-flie years, was found Mon
e- day morning at 8 o'clock by a negro,
a Joseph Williams. It is believed that
II Catchings ended his life during the
- night, as the body was cold and a 45
r calibre magazine pistol was at his side.
There was a wound in the head.
I- Catchings caused a disturbance In
i- the neighborhood of his home, 528 Del-.
a aronde street, Sunday night, where he
t- fired four pistol shots, three while in
e the house and another on the side
t walk. A bullet was found on the gal
L. lery of 529 Delaronde street, just
across the street, Neighbors told the
police, when they started an investiga
tion, that Catchings was drunk and
fired the shots. Officers watched
Catchings all night, but without suc
cess. They feared he would harm him
self or someone else, and were seeking
to prevent a tragedy, if possible.
It is presumed that Catchings went
to the river front immediately after
Bfiring the pistol at his home, and there
ended his life. No one could be found
who had heard the shot, and it proba
bly will never be known at what hour
the deed was committed. The bullet
passed entirely through the man'
head, entering the left side just above
the ear.
Catchings came here when the races
were an attraction of New Orleans.
He is said to have been the owner of
several horses, and at one time was
successful. When the races were put
under the Dan by the Legislature, he,
as did many others, sought other occu
pation. He sett'ed in Algiers, and got
employment as watchman for the
Southern Pacific Company, with which
he worked up to about a week ago. He
had lived with his wife and her son,
Malcolm Eist, until a month ago, when
a separation took place and Mrs. Catch
ings went to live at Grand Route St.
John and Gentilly Road.
When the widow learned of the sul
cide she hastened to the morgue and
arranged for the removal of the body
to an undertaking establishment, from
which the funeral took place Tuesday.
DESERVED RECOGNITION.
Miss Caroline Slack little knew when
she won the medal given by the L S.
S. P. C. A. for a composition on kind
ness to animals that she would also
win much literary fame.
Some weeks ago the society received
a marked copy of a paper published in
Nova Scotla, in which Miss Slack's
story had been reprinted, and this week
the society has received a marked copy
of toe Herald of Life (New Haven,
Conn.), in which Miss Sltack's story is
published in fulL The story is "How
Pusy Became a Hero," and tells of
how some little puppies, humanely
saved from death, in turn save a large
portieo of louisiana from sooina by
tgiving notice of a threatene brea in
tke levee.
Ferry Franchise
Ready.
HAS BEEN SUBMITTED TO PROS
PECTIVE BIDDERS.
Algiers Improvement Again After
Southern Improvement & Ferry
Company.
MEETING MONDAY NIGHT.
The important subject of the fran
chise for the sale of the Third l)is
trict Ferry came up Monday night at
the meeting of the Algiers Improve
ment Association for further consider
ation. The franchise, which has been
prepared by the committee in charge
of the affair, stated, through Mr. Law
ton, the chairman of the committee,
that the specifications are only tenta
tive. and are subject, of course, to
modifications, but in the main they re
present what is desired and required,
in order that the Third District Ferry
may be given a service commensurate
with the other ferry operating on the
Mississippi here and other services in
other cities.
The Herald received only Tuesday
a copy of this voluminous document,
and it will require some time to take
excerpts from same in order that a
synopsis may be given to our readers
so that they may intelligently inter
pret the requirements which will be
asked for.
The three prospective purchasers
for the franchise are the New Orleans,
Southern and Grand Isle Railway,
which is in all probability the most
interested in the franchise; the South
ern Improvement & Ferry Company,
and the Union Ferry Company. All
of these corporations have been given -
copies of the franchise and the chair
man of the committee has received
replies and acknowledgments from all
these companies, except the one oper
ating at Canal street.
A strong resolution was adopted, in
structing the secretary to see City En
gineer Hardee regarding improve
ments which the Southern Improve
ment & Ferry Company promised to
make at the Canal street ferry on sev
eral different occasions. It is the opin
ion of The Herald that this company
will make no improvements. This was
our prediction a year ago and so far
we have been correct. If any improve
ments are to be had from the ferry,
company, it will be gotten- only
through persistent efforts.
A very important matter that came
up at the meeting was that of trans
ferring the government works, now at
Carrollton, to our local Naval Station,
which would give employment to sev
eral hundred people and would fur
nish sufficient shops, yards and water
space for the construction of the many
barges that are being constructed
there annually. A committee was ap
pointed to confer with the exchanges
in the city to look into this matter.
The committee is composed of Messrs.
Peter S. Lawton, M. S. Mahoney and
John P. Vezlen. It was decided that
the association request the Public
Works Department to regularly sprin- -
kle the ramps leading from Morgan
and Delaronde streets, being the two
principal approaches to the ferry.
XEW TRAIN
ed
WILL BE READY ON OCTOBER 19. st
The new fast train, which is soon
to be inaugurated by the Grand Isle
Railroad is causing quite a great deal a
of interest among the sportsmen, es
peclally on our side of the river, who s
will be glad to avail themselves of a
this extra accommodation. The new "
train is to be known as the Sports- d
men's Special and will be run in addi- p
tion to the regular train, leaving Sat- t
urday night. The regular train will
leave, as usual, at 5:30, making all the
local stops, while the Sportsmen's e
Special will leave at 4 p. m., makl -
but five stops in the 59 mile journey,
and the running -time from here to
Bay Adams will be about two hours
and a half. The principal stops to be
made are at Doullut's Canal, Magnola,
Myrtle Grove and some point between
Myrtle Grove and Algiers. This same
train will return the same evening,
giving an opportunity for the Lower
Coasters to spend Saturday night and
Sunday in the city; the train will leave
Buras immediately after its arrival,
so tlat no time will be lost. The fare
on this train will be $1.50 for the round
trip, but the tickets are good from Sat
urday, returning on any train up until
Monday morning.
The company is also putting on an
other round trip rate, being good from
Friday evening antil Monday morning,
the rate being $2.10 for the round trip.
The regular Sunday excursion, how
ever, leaving Bataurday night at 5:30,
or Sunday morning at eight o'clock,
will be $1 for the round trip, as usual.
This is quite an Improvement over
the old scbedule and no doubt will
be greatly appreciated by those who
enjoy the 3ne sport in this section.
ADAMS' HATS.
Sho-' WfJ1N
A Fall Showing3
OF DAINTY AUTUMN STYLES
It gives us great pleasure to make this announcement regardin our
Fall Display of
Patrician Shoes
We have a most complete stock of all the newest styles, and in
vite your inspection. We would not recommend them unless we felt
confident of their giving complete satisfaction.
"PATRICIAN" stands for all that is excellent in women's footwear.
It is the world's standard of fashion. and has won an enviable reputa
tion by its perfect fit, its style and its serviceability. IT IS A PER
FECT SHOE at the RIGHT PRICE, and the MOST SERVICEABLE
SHOE AT ANY PRICE. Its superior merits have been accorded in
stant recognition the world over.
Try "PATRICIAN" and a pleasant surprise awaits you,
Boots, $3.50 and $4.00
The maximum of style at a minimum of price to the wearer.
D. H. HOLMES CO.,
LIMITED
People who are
HAVE per the ecoo
YOU A Bmt ,l i *
lirst-eul articles.
PIANO? THY STrell
able article.
You not judge WHY
a man or he toe of
a piano by looking
at it. Any article NOT
should be honestly
made and well i n
labed, so that it will A
stan the wear and
tear of time. Such KI TM
a Piano you have ta
the rIMALL PI.
ANO AND PLAo R BALL?
PIANO.
EASY TERMS.
Jduls Hart Plno Hos, Ltd.
J. P. SIMMONS,
President.
703-705 CANAL ST.
NEAR ROYAL.
DENY MRS. SPAHR TRIED TO
SUICIDE.
Denial has been made of the publish.
d statement that the recent illness of
drs. Ernest Spahr of 2931 Marals
street was due to an attempt on her
art to commit suicide. It was report
d that Mrs. Spahr was despondent
Lnd had taken iodine.
Relatives of Mrs. Spahr declare that
the had been suffering from toothache
iad used the iodine for relief. It is
aid that she swallowed some of the
Irug while attempting to relieve the
gain and this made her ill. They fur
her state that there was no reason
why she should wish to take her life
mnd that the published report was an
Arror.
ADAMS' HATS.
w914
CANAL
Successors to Cable Pie~ano Co
NEW ORLEANS
SOLE AGENTS for Mason & Hamlia. Conover, Cable, Kingsbury,
Kohler & Campbell, Wellington. Upright pianos and player
pianos. Sheet Music 10 cents. Store open evenings till 9 o'clock,
except Saturday.
EZ e* s 1881 $1.00 Dap..le. Wdalm
Cosrclal-Gemanla Trust & Savings Bank
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS ~2m0,0nam0.
* 311 Camp Street 811 Common Street
ALGIERS BRANCH
PATTERSON AND VERRET STREETS
3 1-2% on Savings
BUYING FURNITURE
AT THE
Burglass
Stores
Will help to curtail your living ex
penses to the lowest minimum.
Our PRICES and TERMS are
within reach of any one's purse.
We have in stock at either our
Uptown or Downtown Store Furni
ture for every room in a house.
Suppose you stop in the next
time you come over and examine
our goods and see how much cheap
per our prices are.
TERMS: Cash or Open Account.
A. Burglass
DNWIOWN STIE-121-34-2-34 10THI
CLAININE AVEIUE, MINER ST. All
IPTOW ITWE-3224-21-2346 MALA
INE STIEET, MINER PLEANIT
LETTER LIST.
List of unclaimed letters remaining
at Station A., New Orleans, La., post
office, for the week ending October 10,
1912:
Ladles-Mrs. Ann Duprie, Miss Ju
lia Holmes, Miss Alice Lacoste, Miss
Kate Loma, Miss Henrietta Mathew.
Gentlemen-Chas. Becher, Andy
Doody, Watson Deckard, Nolden Hen
derson, J. H. Keller, D. McGilvary, E.
Rath, Abel Turner, J. D. Williams, C.
Weatherstrand.
A. F. LEONHARDT, P. M.
J. W. DANIELS, Supt.

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