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The herald. (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, January 09, 1913, Image 1

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THE HERALD.
Devoted to the Upbullding of the West Side of the River. A very live and creditable weekly newspaper."-MANUFACTURERS' RECORD.
VOL. XX. NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 9, 1913. No. 35.
PERSONALS I
AND OTHERWISE
\W'n. Baade left Saturday night
for hi.- ume in Houston, Tex., after
bein~ "i."- .ist of Chief Daly and his
fanmi!: tile past two weeks.
Mr.s ",a'.a C. Edgecomb has re
turnr.:d " :r home in Daisy, La., after
spettind:.u the holidays here.
Mtis: A:iriil Lennox has returned
from I.a le ('harles, La., where she was
the r .;;..;.t ot much social attention,
ha;a. i..,.n the guest of honor at
s\eree : f'lnctions.
Th, ::any friends of Mrs. Aaron
Edge~oun,: will be pleased to learn
that she :s improving after a serious
illnes
Ra>rncr.d Nelson returned home on
Monday :trom Washington.
.Mrs :.ois Dill of Oakley Planta
tion was the guest of Mrs. H. Aycock
on Monday.
Young .loan Braai, who was shot
some Trme ago by Shirley Manning,
is on the streets again not much the
worse for the experience, except that
he was compelled to resort to the ad
ministration of anti-toxine, which was
administered by Dr. Jno. A. Rupp.
Miss Laura Robichaux of 442 Pacific
avenue left her home on Sunday eve
ning to join the ranks of the Sisters
Marianit.s of the Holy Cross. The
headquarters of this order of nuns is
at N. Rampart and Congress streets.
The many friends of Miss Robichaux
extend their hearty congratulations.
Master Wl!l'am Whitemore has re
turned to Jefferson College after
spending the holidays with his parents
of 538 Seguin street.
Mayor Behrman appointed Jos. W.
Lennox a delegate to the National
River Regulation and Flood Preven
tion Conference, which met here thisl
week. Gov. Hall appointed Frank C.
Hymel a delegate.
Mrs. Kate Thorne and Mrs. Addle
Alston of Halifax Co., X. C., visited
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 ever and examine
our goods and see how much cheap
per our prices are.
TERMS: Cash or Open Account.
A. Burglass
NWITOHS STSlE-12-11-42-34 NaTl
LAINLIE iAVESE, MiER ST. All
IPTOl STIRE-3224-25-28-30 NASA
lSE STREET, MISMER PLEASAIT
OF COURSE
-At
P. C. DUVIC'S
WEAR-EVER
ALUMINUM WARE
.The PFinest Kitchen Utensils in theo
World.
S'~C M ALIL 4C -- --- -- ---------
Free Delivery By
Parcels Post
Within a Distance of 50 Miles
-Make this your first New Year resolution: To buy in future all
your household China, Glass, Bric-a-Brac, Ornaments, Lamps, Wedding,
Birthday and other presents at the big OFFNER STORE. And if you
carry out that resolution it will help us sell more goods and our prices
Will be even lower than they are now.
You can find everything you need for your table here and at the
lowest prices, and with the assistance of Uncle Sam our store can now
Sell to the entire State.
E. OFFNER, Inc.
908 Canal Street
IMrs. W. H. Seymour of Vallette St.,
during the holidays. Mrs. Thorne is
a sister of Mrs. Seymour, and Mrs.
Alston a niece.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. H. Hotard
was made happy recently by the arri
val of a fine baby boy.
Mrs. W. W. Baucum and son Robert
t and little daughter Dorothy have re
r turned to their home in Gulfport after
3 spending some time here, the guests
of Dr. and Mrs. Kraft.
W. E. Higgins has returned to Mle
r ridian, Miss.
Miss Norma Higgins has moved to
Shreveport and taken up her residen'e
with her sister, Mrs. (l)r.) Sanderson.
Wm. Whitmore has returned to .lef
ferson College to resume his studies.
Master .John Lutz, of Ilouny and Ev
elina streets, met with a very painful
accident last Saturday. The little fel
low was running and had a tin horn
in his mouth. He fell and cut the
roof of his mouth in such a manner
that a physician had to be summoned.
It was found necessary to put five
stitches in the wound. Hie is doing
nicely.
Miss Alma Smith spent the latter
part of the holidays as the guest of
her aunt. Mrs. Victor Schmidt.
HONEST YOUTH.
Through rthe honesty of .James Ho
gan of 239 Pelican avenue, a lady pa
rishioner of the Church of the Holy
Name of Mary recovered her pocket
book containing $50, which the lad
found in the church when he was
leaving after the 5 o'clock mass on
Sunday. The purse was turned over
to Father Cassagne, who, in turn, gave
it to the lady when she called to re
port its loss at the priests' house.
SEGUIN EUCHRE CLUB.
Miss Yetta Cieutat entertained the
Seguin Euchre Club last Thursday at
her aunt's residence in Delaronde
street. Miss Edwina Thorning. Miss
Alma Goebel, Messrs. Wm. Talbot and
Lagarde won the prizes, while the
consolations went to Miss Irene Sin
clair and Mr. Brunner. Refreshments
were served and a most enjoyable time
was had.
JOINT INSTALLATION.
Friday night. Jan. 10th, at Pythian
Hall, the three lodges of K. of P. will
hold a joint installation of officers,
after which a supper will be served to
the members in the supper room. All
members of Crescent, Halcyon and t
Virginia Lodges are respectfully re- J
quested to attend. t
NOTICE. a
Members of Endowment Rank, Sec- 1
tion 693 of the order of Knights of
Pythias, will please note that their a
assessment for January must be paid 8
on or before January 20th. A receipt f
will be given at any time that you call a
or send dues to my residence. o
William A. Scholl, Secretary, a
It 132 Lavergne Street.
ORANGE GROVE No. 9.
Orange Grove No. 9, Woodmen Cir
cle, held their installation of officers
last Thursday night and celebrated it
with a banquet afterwards. Visitors
from the different groves were present
and addresses were made on the good
of the order. The delegates to the
Grand Grove convention which will be
held in Baton Rouge on March 26 and
27 are Mesdames Amelia Smith, Anna
Vanderlinden, Lizzle Borden. Emma
Short, Mary Jacobs and Ida Hymel.
The grove will give a moonlight ex
cursion on the steamer Sidney on Sat
urday, Feb. 1st, for the benefit of ,their
relief fund. The following is the ar
rangement committee: Mrs. H. Jacobs,
chairlady; Mrs. S. G. Smith, exofficio;
Mesdames C. A. Borden, Albert Tufts,
Peter Maguire, W. P. Short, Oharles
Erickson and Louise Wilson; Messrs. tc
Peter Maguire, C. Berthaut and S. G.
Smith.
We Hope the
F1 New Year May
Bring You
r Good Health and
a Bountiful
Share of Comfort
and Prosperity
. 'We have enjoyed a sue, s.sful .,,ar's
l business. and we deeply appre,'iarte
,l. the contidence, you have p1:,l ill
S us. Our 1913 efforts will he direc't
1e ed toward further perfecting our
r service
d.
*e
A. M. & J. SOLARI, Ltd.
FANCY FAMILY GROCERS, A.D DIS
TRIBUTORS OF HIGH-GRADE
WI.VBNES AND LIQUORS.
MAIN HOUS -RIyal and Iberville Sta.,
one block below Canal Street.
D- LETTER LIST.
a
y List of unclaimed letters remaining
t- at Station A., New Orleans. La., post
d office for the week ending Jan. 3. 1912:
is Ladies--Miss M. Colon, Mrs. WVm. R.
n Harris, Miss Ida Jordan, Miss B. Lull
Ir mian."
e Men-Columbus Burns, T. E. Gris
e- wold. Joe Guzinna, Charlie Jones, U.
M. Vogelmeyer.
A. F. LEONHARDT, P. M.
J. W. DANIELS, Supt.
LETTER LIST.
1e List of unclaimed letters remaining
It at Station A, New Orleans post office,
le for the week ending Jan. 3, 1913:
s Women-Mrs. Fannie Allen, Mrs. Ida
d Brown, Mrs. Joaquin Cajigas. Mrs. J.
Le W. Dooley, Mrs. Olivia Gaines, Mrs.
Francis Gallon, Mrs. Mollie Jackson,
:s Mrs. E. Moore, Mrs. Melia Walish.
*e Men-T. E:. Griswold, William Law
ler, R. H. Lee. Winm. Naylor, Ruben
Price, Taltaviell, J. B. Vaulbub.
Miscellaneous-Spiritual Medium.
A. P. Lmohardt, Postmaster.
J. W. Daniels, Supt.
FEBRUARY GRADUATIONS.
i1 A meeting of the principis of the
d three high schools and Superintendent
J. M. Gwinn and Assistant Superin
tendent Nicholas Bauer was held Sat
urday at the Boys' High School. at
which it was decided that the gradu
ating exercises of the Esplanade Ave
nue Girls' High School will be held on
Thursday, Feb 13.
The exercises will take place at 8
r o'clock. The arrangement of the pro
gram and the management of the dif
t ferent affairs will be under the charge
1 of the school, subject to the approval
of the superintendent. There will be
about fifty-five pupils to graduate.
MERRYMAKERS SOCIAL CLUB.
The Me-rryraakers Social Club was
organized Tuesday, Dec. 31, 1912, at the
residence of Miss H. Sweeney. A
New Year's eve reception was given in
anniversary of the parting year. The
members of the club enjoyed them
selves to the fullest extent. At the
stroke of 12 the party of young people
ushered out the old year and welcomed
the new year by a grand display of
Sfireworks. The officers and members
of the club number about fifty and
are: Misses S. Niklaus, H. McNeely,
H. M. Lawton, H. Sweeney, M. Coyne,
I. Shroeder, I. Danlels, I. Durel, V.
Hennessey, E. Hopper, A. Wunder, A.
McNeely, M. Moss, S. Fetherling, A.
Judlin and B. Borne; Messrs. W. Mof
fet, D. Hennessey, P. Wunder, E. Sa-.
vini, 8. Delato, R. Barlow, K. Forrest,
H. Kevlin, M. Picou, A. S. Wllloz, J.
G. Coulton, W. Hennessey, H. Borroce,
E. Gates, B. Sm'th, W. Welch, Ed Law
ton, Rich Lawton, Ed Daniels, J. Ford,
H. Vallette, I. Strauss, S. Bertucci.
The officers are: H. Sweeney, presi
dent; Earl Gates, vice-president; A.
McNeely, secretary; W. Hennessey, re
cording secretary; E. Hopper and J.
G. Coulton, treasurers.
The club has planned to give several
social affaira which will interest their
many friends.
PROGRESSI1VE JUNIORS.
The Progressive Junior Euchre Club
enjoyed a delightful evening with
Miss Ione Lampton as hostess, on
Monday last.
The prizes were captured by the
following: Misses Adelaide Giblin and
Hattie Buchbolz, Messrs. Arthur Her
bert and Peter Rupp. Miss Edna
Schroder and Richard Nichols were
awarded the consolations.
The next meeting will be held Jan.
16th at the home of Miss Marguerite
Corbett in Vallette street.
ADAMS' HATS.
DEFECTIVE FLUE.
.\ defective flue set fire to the dou
ile frame box house at Slidell avenue
:,nd River street Friday afternoon and
the building was totally destroyed,
:ausing a loss of $540. on which there
is no insurance. Lilly Briggs. a ne.
.ress, oct ilpied one side of the build
ing and she lost her furniture, valued
at $10,. Thet other side of the house
was not occupied. The adjoining sin
-10 box house on River street was dami
;Itdl $5i and the contents, ow ned by
.John Jackson. were damaged $5 and
;:e doublll e cottage 201-211 Slidell a\e
lnue. occupied by Lulu and George Pe
terson, was damaged $30). Al the
Iluildings are owned by Thomas Hard
ing. who carried insurance on the Sli
dell avenue house only.
ELECTION OF OFFICERS.
At an interesting session of Com
pany I., Uniform Rank. Woodmen of
the World, Thursday night, the follow
ing officers were elected: Leonard F.
Gisch. captain; Walter Sperier, first
lieutenant; Joseph Yatter, second lieu
tenant: Charles M. McCloskey, quar
termaster sergeant; C. Smith, first ser
geant; Frank Cherry, second sergeant.
.\ committee, composed of Major N.
J. l)uplantis, Lieutenants Sperier and
Yatter and F. H. Killeen, with Captain
Gisch as ex-officio, was appointed with
full power to act to devise ways and
means to assist the relief fund of the
company.
Pelican Lodge No. 62, International
Association e: Machinists, has elected
the following officers for the ensuing
term: Ed Spieler. president; A. M.
Brown, vice-president; L. A. Haley, re
cording se: retary: G. Talbot, financial
secretary; W. Nelson, treasurer.
MEETING OF THE WORKINGMEN'S
CO-OPERATIVE A88OCIA
TION DRUG STORE.
The annual meeting of the Working
men's Co-Operative Association Drug
Store was held on Monday, January 6.
when the following directors were
elected to serve for the year 1913:
Albert Tufts, J. B. Babin, Wm. Gie
pert, L. J. Peterson. A. J. Hasser, L. J.
Burton, E. J. Bethancourt. The om
cers elected were as follows: Business
manager, Albert Tufts; president, J.
B. Babin; vice-president, Wm. Giepert;
secretary and treasurer, L. J. Peter
son, and A. F. Barnes, druggist.
DOG KILLED BY POLICE.
Patrolman Martin Pusch humanely
dispatched a crippled dog Sunday
night at Pacific avenue and Evelina
street. The canine was injured by a
street car and its condition was such
that it became necessary for the offi
cer to administer chloroform to end
its sufferings. An unsuccessful effort
to learn the name of the owner of the
dog was made.
TWO $3,000 COTTAGES.
Bermuda street, adjoining Peter
Rupp's Drug Store, will soon be the
scene of considerable activity as Mr.
Rupp will start, within a very short
time, the erection of two double cot
tages costing about $3,000 each. This
will be a material improvement in
Bermuda street, especially so since
these new cottages will replace negro
shacks and will add considerably to
the looks of thhe neighborhood. Mr.
Rupp is to be congratulated for his
continued confidence in our district,
and we trust that his investment will
prove pro8fitable.
MR. VERNEUILLE HURT.
Morris LeBlanc, a saloonkeeper of
311 Pacific avenue, was arrested Mon
day night on charges of assault and
battery, trespassing and fighting and
disturbing the peace, growing out of
incidents at the plant of the street
railway company in Algiers on Mon
day evening, when he had a fight with
a negro named Arthur Bush in the
place and later struck and knocked O.
V. Verneuille unconscious, claiming
that Verneuille held him while the
negro struck him. Verneuille says
that LeBlanc waited for him on the
outside of the plant and hit him with
out cause. LeBlanc pleaded guilty in
the night court and was fined $10 for
fighting and disturbing the peace. The
other charges were preferred against
him in the Second City Criminal Court.
NEW CALENDAR.
We have tecelved from Louis J. Pe
terson a beautiful calendar which has
been gotten cut for the L., L. & G. In
surance Company. This is an imita
tion oil painting of a cluster of roses
-he calendar is very beautiful and de
Ierves a place on the wall.
It.
Will Build New
Canal.
ANOTHER TAP LINE FOR GRAND
ISLE RAILROAD.
I New Canal Will Be One Mile Long and
Forty-five Feet Wide.
Tho N*.A Ori~ans Southein i ('raniid
I Isle- Railroadl has already clos-d ion
tract i sith dr:,edginl boats for the di-i
ging of a bi6 canal whi ih a ill open
their track; at a station knoll is '
Ollie, which is event-ien miles fromn
Algiers qol that road.
Tie purpose of this new canal is tQ
nmake, a niew aterway to Bayou Oies,
0 hi'ch makes a direct connection with
big Bayou Barataria. The purposes
of the digging of this waterway is. of
course, obvious. By getting a water
route from Bayou Barataria to Lake
Salvadore, Little Lake, etc., it will
give the truckers, fishermen and crab
men an opportunity of bringing their
wares direct to a rail line and thus
have their produce brought to town
many hours earlier than by following
Bayou Barataria to either the Har
vey's or Company's Canal, thence up
,he river to the nfhrket.
Bayou Oies is a navigable waterway
going into Bayou Barataria and at 0l
lie, La., Bayou Oles is but one mile
distant, therefore the digging of this
canal to Bayou Oles gives a naviga
ble waterway to thu Gulf.
The new canal will be a little over
one mile in length; it will have a
breadth of 45 feet and a depth of 6
feet. At the Grand Isle track termi
nus of the new canal, there will be
dug a large Lasin for the accommoda
tion of several hundred luggers and
power boats for the purpose of fur
nishing suitable harbor and landing
places.
Vice-President Otto T. Meier stated
that the dredgeboat is now on its
way and that the actual work of dig
ging will be begun within five days.
As the section through which this ca
nal goes is alluvial soil, the digging
will be rapidly completed.
CAPT. REDFERN RECEIVES BIDS.
Bids for furnishing the articles to
be used in the clerical department of
the New Orleans Immigration Station
in Algiers were received Thursday by
S. E. Redfern, United States Commis
sioner of Immigration, at his office in
the Maison Blanche Building. Capt.
Redfern will spend the next few days
looking into the offers submitted by
the various competitors, before for
wardng to Washington those recom
mended for acceptance.
Capt. Redfern remarked Thursday
that he thought that within the next
thirty days contracts for various fur
nishings and supplies intended for the
station, would be filled. By that time
it is probable that the station will for
mally be taken over and occupied by
the immigration officials at New Or
leans. Unusually unfavorable weath
er conditions delayed early completion
of buildings on the reservation, but
now that everything except the fur
nishings is ready it will not be long
before the station is opened.
A gasoline craft has been assigned
to the New Orleans Immigration Sta
tion by the department, and this boat
will be used in boarding ships and
conveying the inspectors and others
to and from the city. Dormitories have I
Ieen provided for the expected immi- 1
grants, and when the doors are thrown
open for the reception of prospective
American citizens, New Orleans will
boast one of the finest equipped sta
tions in the United States.
NEW SESSION, FEBRURAY 2.
The new session of the public
schools will be opened all over the
city on the second day of February,
and at this session, like the beginning I
of the term in September, there will I
be many new pupils admitted, some
who have never attended public
schools and some who are re-entering,
having left for various causes.
It must be borne in mind that all
those applying for admission must
subject themselves to the same regu
lations as those who have already
been admitted.
One of the principle things to be
borne In mind, is that no student will
be admitted who is not properly vacc
nated or has a certificate from a re
putable physicion.
Regarding vaccination, the atten
tion of parents is called to this for the
fact that every session many children
lose from 3 to 10 days because this
matter has not been attended to pre
viously.
SCHOLARS WANTED.
An experienced mechanical engineer
and draftsman desires to do private
mechanical drawing, estimating, de
signing, etc. Also will teach practical
engineering and mechanical drawing.
Address A. J. Hasser, 517 Olivier St,
Algiers, La. 1-30-13
ADAMS' HATS
Holmes'
January White Sale
W E don't ever remember having such a fine gathering
of White Sale merchardis0, or so many s'lendid val
ues to offer at one time; you might have to wait until
another White Sale comes around again before you could get
UNDERMUSLINS LINENS WAISTS
CORSETS BEDDING
EMBROIDERIES and LACE CURTAINS
and a hundred other things. nearly so good for such low prices
as prevail during this 1913 White Sale.
We have also seen to it that there's full and plenty of
everything, for we have planned this sale not for a day only.
but on a scale sufficiently large to afford you opportunity for
good selection, any day you might arrange to attend the sale
within this or next week. Of course, we cannot say how long
some of the special lots will last at our extremely low prices,
but as fast as these are sold we will replace with others that
will give you just as big value at just as low prices.
Our Entire Stock of Fine Wool
and Down Comforters at
20% Off Regular Price.
These Comforters have silk and rich French brocade cov
erings. Included in the lot, we are also selling all of our
"Maish" Cotton Down Comforters, with coverings of maisa
line and sateen. on which regular prices range 3.00. 3.5o and
4.00.
An Expert Cor-. Blankets Annual Sale of
setlere is here
to show and fit The final clearance Men's
new models of of our entire stock ,f and Women's
American Blankets. a substantial
Lady and reduction from the Sample
Lyra Corsets regular price ,f every Hosiery
blanket in the house. Hosiery
D.H. Holmes Co.
rmi·," 1V7l L L IITED EDi,.
INJURED ON DRYADES CAR.
On last Friday week while in the act
of disembarking from a Dryades car
at the inte section of Royal and Canal
streets, Geo. G. Brunssann was in
jured by being thrown against one of
the seats in the car. His injuries at
first were thought to be slight, but a
few days later developed into very
painful bruises. While Mr. Bruns
sann is up and about, he has felt the
shock severely and is having some dif.
ficulty in walking.
DEATH OF OLD CITIZEN.
We learned through a clipping from
the Plaquemine Daily Champion of
the recent death of Jos. Richards, a
former Algerine. Mr. Richards was a
brother of the late Peter Adolph Ri
chards, and an uncle of Messrs. Frank
and Steve Richards, and Misses Claire
and Ella Richards of Pelican avenue;
also Jos. Richards of Vallette street.
The clipping from the newspaper
recites the career of Mr. Richards an4
speaks feelingly of the fact that but a
few days before his death they had
celebrated his golden wedding. His
death occurred at Bayou Goula at the
age of 77 years.
Miss Claire Richards, who attended
the funeral, returned Sunday night
from Bayou Goula.
IT WILL BE TOO LATE
after Christmas to Join the DUGAN CO-OPERATIVE PIANO CLUB. DO
IT NOW. Pay $5 and your piano will be delivered any time. You get a
$375 piano guaranteed, for $277, on terms of $1.50 a week and no interest,
or a $650 Player-plano for $485 on terms of $2.50 a week and no interest.
Do not lose this chance. We positively will not repeat this offer for
twelve months.
ucso o C l P ino o.ST912-914
BZ!P-j·· CANAL
Successors to Cable Piano Co.
E tbUuI d 1001 51.00 Depo.ite Welcome
CommercIal- Gnuala Trust & Savings Bank
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $2,000,000.00.
311 Camp Street 811 Common Street
ALGIERS BRANCH
PATTERSON AND VERRET STREETS
ALL STREET CARS PASS THE DOOR.
3 1-2% on Savings
I
HAVEl who are
HAVE ** Ke their
.m. bowo by e
bu the eno
YOUA A r bl
PIANO? TIT. Lr.nT
able arU.tcle.
u .ot Jde' WHY
a plan by looklag
at it y a NOT
should be honestly
made and well i. A
mhed aso that It will A
stand the wear sad
tear of flue. Such TMkur
a is..o you hay I: IM
theo KIBALL PI
ANO AND PLATB BALPL?
PIANO.
EASY TERMS.
dulius Hart Pla olgsl, Lid.
J. P. SIMMONS,
President.
703-705 CANAL ST.
NEAR ROYAL.

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