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The herald. (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, November 14, 1912, Image 1

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THE HERALD.
Devoted to the Upbuilding of the West Side of the River. "A very live and creditable weekly newspaper."-MANUFACTURERS' RECORD.
OL. XX. NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1912. No. 27.
PERSONALS I
AND OTHERWISE
Nalde Lewis s ,-:it Sunday at Ironton,
ILa.
nguns F. It.i lay. for six years di
recting eniine(r o the Public Belt
system of N" rleans, has resigned
to become resient engineer of the
Texas & PI'a;itl Railroad Company.
Mr. Barclay was a resident of our dis
trict for many years.
Mike Schorr. our local brewmaster,
was in St. LEouls a few days on busi
aes conne-'telI with the brewery.
The Royal '..:iasure Club's moon
fight excursion oni the steamer J. S.
will not hE held onl Nov. 13th, as was
gaaounced in The Herald, the correct
date being Friday, Nov. 15th.
Mrs. Chas. X. .Fredericks presented
)er husband a ith a line baby boy last
Saturday. 1 r. Fredericks was for
merly Miss El's"' Schmidt of our dis
trict.
W. \. Burlmaster, employed at the
Grand Isle Railroad, reported to the
Eighth Preciut t Station that equip
ment for a locomotive was stolen. The
theft is supposed to have been com
mitted Friday night.
Rev. J. W'. Iooth of the Methodist
haurch returned Monday from Houma,
I., where he conducted a week's
meeting. Mr. Booth reports a most
BIG WEEK PRESENTS
AT THE Evelyn Gisch Schafer
Viola Gisch Huckins
Richard Nichols
and Wallace Christy
TIh 4 comly
Week'of mnu 4 c..r
November In ll Orisinal Sketches,
24th- 30th and Latest Songs.
Inclusive. ical Dircter, EVELYN GRIMES
We Have For Sale
2 WELL-FILLED LOTS on Front street, near the 3d
.&District Ferry, at $800 for the two. One two-story
store, also on Front street, on a corner, with a vacant
lot alongside, all for $3500. Also one of the largest
corner buildings in the town now under a profitable
lease, and in good condition, $6000, on easy terms.
PrTER S. LAWTON & SON, 511 Hennon Bldg.
French Market Patrons
The many patrons of the French Market who reside in Gretna,
McDonoghville and Algiers will now have easy access to this famous
market by the new electric car extension to the
Third District
Ferry
The new electric car service will place you within only two squares
ao the French Market.
Passengers from the Lower Coast and Algiers to the upper part ol
the city may gain much time by going to the city via
Jackson Avenue
Ferry
The following is the electric car schedule for the Third District
Jackson Avenue Ferries:
PACIFIC AVENUE CARS arrive at Third District Ferry at 13 min
33 minutes and 53 milutes after the hour; Gretna Cars pals Third
Ferry at 6 minutes, n mlnaites eand 4 minutes aflter the hour;
with all Gretna oear at Tehe Stmret. During rush heur an
car is added to the service.
sgETNA CARS anrrive at Jaken Avenue Ferry at 5: a. mIr. and
SM minutes until 11:48 p. m. The 12t: and 1t:3 for ear barn
Third Distrit Ferry.
Union Ferry Company
successful and enjoyable meeting. Six
teen new members were admitted to
the church during this meeting.
Little Miss Cleo Platt, who was op
erated on at the Presbyetrian Hospital
for appendicitis, is doing nicely. The
operation was performed by Drs. A. C.
King and J. E. Pollock.
The many friends of J. B. Leonard
are pleased to see him out again after
being confined to his home for some
time.
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Thorning of
1529 Verret street, have the sympathy
of their many friends in the loss of
their six-months-old baby boy, Nicho
las, whose death occurred Monday. The
funeral took place Tuesday at 2:30 p.
m. ' Interment was in St. Mary's cem
etery.
Mrs. Henry Brinkman and son Harry
returned to their home in Houston,
Tex., after a month's stay with Mrs.
H. Gait of Olivier street,
Miss Zuleme Bostick left for Hous
ton, Tex., Monday.
Bernard Donner has returned from
Arkansas to visit his parents.
Alfred Ricker is spending a few days
with his family.
Jos. Duffy spent Saturday and Sun
day at Grand Isle.
Edward Lilly left Saturday for St.
Lou's on a business trip.
tihe daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Schulz was christened on Sunday at
the Methodist church. John Braai
and Miss Elma Zetwor were sponsors.
The name given was Elma Ora.
Thanksgiving
Observance!
The turkey bird is the eml,lem of
Amerhla' day. Tlhis rermlls in in of
Thankm.living dinner and ner.-.sarily
turns iith thought to
Solari's
Yt 'i "I'I'RI'ItKf:Y ll neel ,l om.' of thll
following cVmlp:yil i : A g. ll S hef rry
slit., S iiuternl. or 4ha lis. .A Ili,. I laret.
i'ltrhall a l'ont. t l a n te, or a ,dI Hullr
gin l. 'iThen a Il;lllula ' ofill youllr
ch il'e,. or niirlyhel a ,i :1irkliini lturnii'idy.
.in after-dinnelii.r I.ii,,uir, s,i.ethinf Ilk
i'rnnl lle a 'ix l ll ' . I 'lallll .llerri' . i of
eiourt.e. Trutletl and P,. t llm P '11uddin_..
Mlshoints inda fi i R, A.nmri: I',a.
. a agulg.i. l'i its fo h:f ti l it .inl. I
i'iho'ii. fr It or dIo  i.'UE. i 1r
mint ll't fior thI, vflni-,o . Ta rtar
aiie' for th'e tish. tMaviiaill-e for the
Talad. Iar-l-lle .1e lly frl . ;aillut, i
perhaps yoi u prefer Iiarrnn. .ellny ti.ie
dIe larrian Vanil.,. lunt-.h -zy fir ithe
fpnh. Wiholb 'euah.l.- for he I'e,- cich
MI eIlib. Itla.il.rrv Sau e. for th, Miillha
Tn. . I.'lirt afers with the f tha
Lei ne. Sf m of . laln l a d'i I itly or loi
in' Peti F Iour-ll i.,rman f:ivr to
amuse the 1unn1 and o1.h ani a1 it ,ui
tai ,' of S tar's .lilt, toffee.
A. M. & J. SOLARI, Ltd.
F4A('Y" FA1lILY GROCER. A4D DI.
TRIB TOR, OF IIGIGI- RADE
WINES AND LIQUORS.
MAIN HOUSE--Royal and Iberville Sta.,
one block below Canal Street.
There will be a test for skill in
arithmetic given next week at Belle
ville school.
Mrs. Vm. Burke has been the guest
of her mother in Amelia, La.
The spelling match of the Fifth A
grade, Belleville school, was won by
Leona Nolan and Mary Calibresa.
Dr. A. H. Noll will preach at Mt.
Olivet Episcopal Church Sunday eve
ning at 7:30 o'clock.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Ladies' Guild of Mt. Olivet Church
will take place Tuesday evening at
7:30 o'clock, at the rectory.
Mrs. J. Irving and daughter, Miss
Inez, of Grammercy, spent a few days
with relatives here.
DEVELOPS PNEUMONIA.
The many friends of Rev. W. S.
Slack will be grieved to know that in
addition to his severe injuries he has
developed a case of pneumonia, which
will greatly delay his recovery. His
physicians, Drs. Babin and King, do
not, however, anticipate any serious
termination of his illness as the pneu
monia is confined to one lung only and
that in a localized area. Mr. Slack
was getting along well when he was
taken with his latest trouble.
DELEGATES TO RIVERS AND HAR.
BORS CONGRESS.
The following from our district have
been appointed by Mayor Behrman as
delegates to the Rivers and Harbors
Congress to be held in Washington, D.
C., December 4, 5 and 6: W. H. Ward,
Jno. P. Nolan, Jos. W. Lennox, M. S.
Mahoney, J. E. Huckins, W. T. Chris
ty, Geo. Herbert, Jr, Jr., J. . Vezen, E.
J. Motl~e, Jules Bodenger, Capt. W. F.
Short, Geo. Koppel, Dr. C. V. Kraft,
Dr. A. C. King, Robley S. Stearnes,
Jno. A. Barrett, E. W. Burgis, Aug.
Schabel, Dr. Jno. A. Rupp, F. C. Duvic,
Harwood Koppel, Capt. C. J. Mott, J.
C. Mathewes, Capt. Robt. Talbot, Capt.
J. A. Garland, and Capt. W. F. Spence.
GROSSMAN-WEINFELD MILLINERY CO.-THE WHOLESALE HOUSE THAT RETAILS AT WHOLESALE PRICES
PLUME DAY AT THE BIG
WHOLESALE HOUSE
We sell more plumes than any other store in the city. We buy in large quantities,
and you save the retailer's profit.
m
w
Z r
OUR TWO FRIDAY All SATURDAY SPECIALS Z>
30 dozen French Curl Plumes, full 19 inches long by 7 inches wide; ZI
made of selected male stock, with lots of fullness and heavy head; rn
in white, black and assorted shaded colors; regular price $5.00.
Special Frday and Saturday .................................... a
20 dozen French Curl Plumes, full 21 inches long by 9 inches widea
colors white or black only; regular price $7.50. Special eFriday h
and Saturday ............................................ .....
Grossman-Weinfeld Millinery Co.
Retal Department Wholesale Department
20-62 MlagaiesM St. t10-1s144-1 Magasine St.
NEW CARS ARRIVE. I
The New Orleans & Western Rail
way, that owns the franchise for a car
line from Gretna to \aggaman, re-,
ceived four new cars Monday, and!
there are two more to come. They
will be kept in the barn of the Algiers
Railway Company until the new ser
vice is opened, which should be next
Sunday. according to the present plans.
Because of the advancement of real
estate values and the building of homes
going on rapidly, the new road will
start with the very brightest prospects.
The company is raising the tracks I
along the Immigration Station exten- 1
sion. Part of this work was done be- 1
fore the present owners took charge, I
and to make the old construct'on come
up to the new methods adopted by it, I
the roadbed is being improved. The I
same kind of work will be done on the
Gretna line as soon as possible. The
Canadian and local capitalists have
done much in making the various lines
better in every way, and the efforts of
the management have been com
mended.
MAY OPERATE SUNDAY.
The extension of the electric line
from Gretna to Westwego is progress
ing very rapidly and it is thought that
cars may be operating for the first
time on Sunday coming. This depends
entirely on the progress that is to be
made on the bridge at one of the points
along the line. The management has
had some trouble in getting a suffl
cient amount of skilled labor, but oth
erwise the progress has been very ra
pid. General Manager C. E. A. Carr,
who was down on the main line Tues
day on an inspection tour, stated upon
his return that he hopes to see the
new line operating within the next few
days, but that it will be positively
ready in less than ten days. The fare
on the new electric line from Gretna
to Westwego, which covers a distance
of about three miles, will be five cents,
this, of course, being operated by a
Separate and distinct company from
that holding franchise in our district.
It will be possible, after a few days, to
ride by electric car from the Immigra
tion Station to the end of the new car
line for ten cents, making the distance
about seven miles. The route, of
course, is along the river and will
mean a great deal in the assistance of
transportation and the development of
the commercial interests on the West
bank. New cars for this line are now
stationed in the Algiers ear barn and
will be ready for operation just as soon
as the track is completed.
LETTER LIST.
List of unclaimed letters remaining
at Station A, New Orleans post office,
for the week ending Nov. 14, 1912:
Women-Martha Bates, Lou Burns,
Mrs. Rose Dunkin, Miss Lillie Ennis,
Miss Nancy Rollins.
Men-W. Brown, W. A. Gill, Perry
Johns, T. C. McTeer, Henry Martin,
Adolphus Sterling, Samuel Smith, John
Taylor.
A. F. Leonhardt, Postmaster.
J. W. Daniels, Supt.
ADAMS' HATS.
SENT TO HOUSE OF GOOD SHEP
HERD.
The Kennedys gax e up one of their
number Saturday morning when Judge
Wilson committed Nora Lee Kennedy
to the House of Good Shepherd for an
indefinite visit.
Some time ago Nora Lee became in
fected with the gambling habit and
started a little con game, which w'as
to raffle anything she might think of
and when the list was full to tear it
up and start raffling something else.
About two weeks ago Nora Lee hied
herself out to the various friends to
whom she sold her chances, saying
that she was raffling a quilt for the
benefit of a poor sick woman named
Mrs. Russell, and later involved a child
named Mary Alwell in the case. The
two above mentioned naturally resent
ed the unauthorized use of their names
in the matter and had the child taken
before Judge Wilson.
Nora has several times appeared be
fore Judge Wilson and, although only
fourteen years of age, she stood up
and argued her case like a little wom
an. "Judge, your honor," she said,
"Mary Alwell came to me and said
that her mother was very ill and that
she had five or six c.hildren. She told
me that her name was Russell, and
she asked me to help her raffle a Mexi
can-made quilt in order to help sup
port the family. I found out afterward
that her name was not Russell, but Al
well, and there is her mother sitting
over there in a white shirt waist," and
she pointed an accusing finger at a
nervous looking little woman who sat
in the auditorium.
"I have seen Mary going on board
the ships trying to sell tickets for the
raffle of a knitted bag that she carried
about with her, and she asked me why
I did not do it, too."
Mary Alwell said that she had never
asked Nora to sell any tickets for her,
and that the bag she carried around
with her had been made by her mother
and that she never did go into sa
loons, as she had been accused of do
ing. The little lass, who is only elev
en years old, was on the verge of tears
and it was only the comforting pres
ence of her mother that kept her from
breaking down.
The mother of Nora said that her
husband was alive and working, and
that her daughter only sold the raffle
tickets for pocket money. Every cent
she made went toward buying chick
ens, in which she took quite an inter
est.
Officer Charles E. Smith, who made
Nora's arrest, stated that he had seen
Mrs. Kennedy pointing out the most
likely places to sell tickets and send
her daughter into them.
Nora was found guilty and commit
ted to the House of Good Shepherd in
definitely, but this did not seem to
trouble Nora very much, for she skip
ped out of court with a smile and an
"I-don't-care" sort of air.
ALGERINES IN WRECK.
In the big wreck on the Valley road
a few days ago, where so many people
were killed and injured, several of our
townsmen were on the train at the
time. John J. Braai and Henry A.
,Schuly were on the train in the front
coaches where no damage was done
and neither one was injured. Several
negroes from Algiers were on the train
in the rear and were slightly injured.
25% Discount
on Men's Suits
One of the oldest and best known tailoring in
stitutions in the country -Fechheimer-Fishel Co.,
New York-has gone into the hands of a receiver.
We bought their surplus stock-all this year's
models and fabrics-which enables us to offer ex
ceptional values on new merchandise-at the very
beginning of the season.
20.00 SUITS FOR 15.00
22.50 SUITS FOR 16.88
25.00 SUITS FOR 18.75
27.50 SUITS FOR 20.65
30.00 SUITS FOR 22.50
35.00 SUITS FOR 26.25
D. H. HOLMES CO.,
LIMITED
People who are
HAVE caefu to si
mes .aow by ez
prlee o the econe
YOU A = t tle
PIANO? ab wat a tll
S able artiol.
oa or The t ne WHY
a piano by looking
at it. Any article NOT
should be honestly
made asd well iAn
gehed, so that t t will A
stand the wear and
tear of time. Such KIM
a Piano wou have la Ki i
the KIMBALL PI
ANO AND PLAYrE BALL?
PIANO.
EASY TERMS.
JunlIs Hart Piano Hous, Ltd.
J. P. SIMMONS,
President.
703-705 CANAL' ST.
NEAR ROYAL.
Attention! - SPORTSMHE
Shot Guns,
Loaded Shells
Fishing Tackle
F. C. Duvic.
DRINK-
Louisiana Pilsener Beer
New Orleans Brewing Co. Telepheus, Jackm 282
lnn 914
CANAL
STREET
Successors to Cable Piano Co.
NEW ORLEANS
SLE AGENTS for Mason & Hamlin, Conover, Cable, Kingsbury'
Koler & Campbell, Wellington, Upright pianos and player
pianos. Sheet Music 10 cents. Store open evenings till 9 o'clock,
except Saturday.
E.tMesde8 I81 $1.00 Depe.ft. Wdconm
CommocialI-G nnania Trust & Savings Bank
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $2,000,000.00.
311 Camp Street 811 Common Street
ALGIERS BRANCH
PATITERSON 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
DOWITOS STOIE--12-31-3234 IORTH
GLAIIORIE AVEllE, COINER ST. ANN
UPTOWN STORE-3224-26-21-31 MAtA
IIE STREET, GORIER PLEASANT
ADAMS' HATS

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