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The herald. (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, September 07, 1922, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064020/1922-09-07/ed-1/seq-1/

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11 PCEiSn i i,f tAdt 12) of 1916 pro
Devoted to the Upbulldlng of the WŽst Side of the River. "A very live and creditable weekly newripper.'-MANLTACTUI ERS REC(ORD.
. tn XXX. .. . . . . . . - - - -- -- - - - - - - - --- - - - - * ** ** N o. *--8
Munsterman Assails Sullivan at
Two mild n.attei ism wer,' sprung pri
at the meeting of the: first three" pre.- pNor
ciSCts of the Fitt -.nt!' want T'eure th
day night. The lirt was ile wili lill
iweC Ifli that gr, iti , Martin Belr- Nay
man when he walked into ti I'ythian at t
lail at Ierumuda n,.ar Alix street.
sod the. sa und was wlth,.n the chi,.f It
and the seuiifl't w1< oun the nut
clerk of Mayor Mian, h . turing th :"
t.olrT- iit te n0,- t ris" Iron hia "
court san aisk, tii b, I allowi'd to ad- lat it
dress the IlI*u'+'I ¢. u
When Mr. iuttns ,.iitan' ri lt - h it ,'
the platform Ih' liaulllth"d ilt a hit- 11 Ih
ter denunciation of J.ohn I'. Sullivan wr
d alnnlounte'd that tar th'e hrst tuim-t''
in his life he was going tIot vote for
Martin Bellralln a tmal lih has al- ' T
ways opposdt.. Ih .aitd. Ias
'This is the tlixt tinl" I avi aeve+r la:
addressed a met.tin. g of l ith followers yar
of Martin Behrllman and ithi first tim: at (
I have ever rais.id my voice' in praise exp
of Behrman hims,.lf. said MU11Snrstr
mann in an inllpasio-tne'd viicice. '"l tha
have always fought hitil. but this time' by
I am for Martin tlthrlan and thi' re
whole Behrman ticket. and froml what did
I know of Algiers this part of the IIo
city is going for John F. IHowe+n three of
to one. i all
Says He Was Questioned ri's
"Just the other day one. of thli of
commissioners in the ('ity Hall asked for
me how I was going to vote on the lan
Public Service Commission fight, and I
I answered that I was going to vote Idat
for Bowen. 'Dont' you know that a tak
vote for Bowen means that you will use
vote to bring Martin Behrman back at
into power?' this city commissioner chi
asked me. the
"I told this high commissioner that
I knew what I was doing. 'Don't you FO
know we have had enough of Behr
man for sixteen years?' he asked me.
'That may be, Commissioner,' I an
swered, 'but I've had enough of John
P. Sullivan in two years and I'm Fit
going to vote the Behrman ticket ita
"Martin Behrman." Munsterman
shooted, directing his remarks to the de
former mayor, who sat in the audi- me
but now I'm with you."
Demonstration Follows ha
When Munstermann left the ros- th
rm the sadience that filled Pythian '
4; 8 to overflowing set up a wild th
sgti@tIon, and it was some mo- mn
:' before quiet could be restored s
to allow John F. Bowen to address
the audlence on his candidagy. Bi
"Mr. Munsterman was not speak- BI
leg for me and not in his official t
capacity as the chief clerk of my
office when he said he was aiding
Martin Behrman in this election,"
said Mayor McShane on Friday, when
asked for a statement concerning p
Muanterman's Algiers speech in sup- bi
port of the Cho,:taw Club ticket. le
Location of the precinct polling t(
places for the Democratic primary ti
election to be held in this city on V
Tuesday, Sept. 12. 1922: te
1st Precinct-Location, 333 Morgan S
street. L
tad Precinct - Location, 201 Alix d
3rd Precinct - Location. 441 Ber
int street. n
4th Precinct-Location, 221 Belle
vUl street.
5th Precinct-Location, 426 Olivier
6th Precinct-Location. 329 Belle
VIle street.
7th Precinct-Location, 907 Alix (
itrret. n
8th PrecInct-Location, 319 Newton
8th Precinct-Location. 919 Vallette s
Street. 3
18th Precinct-Location. 816 Pacific
11th Precinct-Location. 810 Web-t
et aveanue. (
11th Precinct-Location, 2201 New
toea stret.
Patrolman Richard Durniln. of the
rwethU precinct, detailed at the
Aigk' ferry landing. reports that at
ibt 4:50 o'clock p. m., Thursday.
AaI. 31, one Raymond Lewis (col
sIrd), age 16 years and residing at
!19i Names street, and employed as
a porter by the Southern Improve
beat and Ferry Company, and Isalah
i (colored), age 14 years, a shoe
sbe boy on the ferryboat, were
Westig on a flatboat tied under the
M aager walk at the head of Mor
a street, when Raymond Lewis fell
i athe river and was drowned, his
i rm alning below. The river was
~ofwith hooks for the body.
b ras found Saturday.
PMty cls of assorted imported
were aeied, federal probibi
SIant and customs inspectors
~t last night, ia a raid on the
st~Otashlp Coldbrook on
ia afternoon.
h Coldbrook. moored in mid
* the Algere point, arrived
SL I. All of the liquor was
a. bl Muc in the hold. It was stat
4' Mhkb of the crew denialed
I- e of the liqaor and no ar
O'Connor Rapped For
Pressing Dry Dock
Leasing Bill
Vigorous protests are heing tiled by
private ship repair coinlpanies at
North Atlantitc ports to the action of
lithpe House last Friday in passing the
hill authorizing the Se.cretary of thie
Navy to lease Ithe floating dry dlock
at the New ()rl-.ans Naval Stationl.
SIt is declared that Re.pres-ntative
O 'onnor. in whosef distrit t the dock
is located,, so imnaneuverel th legis
lation that it was brought be,,for the
HIouse at a time when certain rep.lre
s.-ntatives fFrom North Atlantic port .
who were faniliar with the sitllation.
were out of tih. chamllber. H lad the.y
SI,.11n presenlit they woutild have. blocke.l
r tihe passage of thei bill.
1- Th opposition to tilt, legislationl is
based on the cotntention that su ll a
r leas-e is unfair to private ship repair
; yards, in that it nlakehs available to
t( competitor at a nominal suel an
e expensive piece of equipment.
r Representat ive ( 'onnor admits
I that this bill was reported favorably
" by the naval affairs committee as a
' result of his insiste-nlo, and that he
t didl not call the attention of the
e }louse to the fact that the opponens
e .ot the mlleasure w'eret not in att end
ance. lit- betlieves that the leas4e will
resutlt in the repair at New Orleans
It of mllany of thil larger ships which
*d formerly were repaired at North At- -
re lantic ports.
d In addition. he believes thtere  I
It( dange-r that the dry dock will beC
a taken elsewhere unless it is put to
Ill use. As long as the dry dock remains
:k at New Orleans he believes the
sr chances for securing the reopening of
the naval station are much greater.
n- f
in Four men were questioned by State op
m Fire Marshal Conrad Lecoq on Fri- in
et (lay in regard to an alleged incendiary
fire in Algiers, one -of a series of such vi
o there, he announced. They were not
be detained after making their state- til
di- ments. I ci
fe. They had been sumpnoned because at
the fire marshal had been told they
had driven up in an auto in front of is
Ds- the burned structures, owned by D. di
an Williams. Aug., stopped(there, had B
ild their headlight on the house. re- oi
ao- mained a while and left, the marshal ila
ed said.
The men. A. A. Zwicke. Henry
Broadtman. Willie Dill and Allen
ak- Bieber, said they were elsewhere at a
tal the time.
my iti
n, -- h
ten Announcements of the awarding of n
ing playgrounds efficiency medals to
up- boys and girls of some of New Or
ns' l' playgrounds has been made by
Ernest Hunt. playgrounds athletic
director. S
The boys at the local playgrounds '
ing to receive medals are: Emmett Wat- 0
ary tigny. Douglas Curran. William Babin,
on Vallery Jeanfrau, Roland Prats. Wal
ter Lauland. Henry Dubret, Chester 3
;an Sutton. Oliver Sutherland, Wilmond
Lauland. Joe Wiegman. James Gor- I
Llix don, Audrey Lands. Lionel Lusignan, (
Roland Boyer, Almont Wilson, Willie r
3er- Wilson, Vincent Trauth and Pat Ken- (
ile- - _
riet 1
le- August H. Bloom. 3. years old, 411(
Slldell avenue, president of Crescent
Alix City Lodge No. 45 of the Street Car
men's Union, was arrested last week
rton in connection with alleged violences
In Algiers and charged with assault
ette with a deadly weapon with intent to
ific The arrest was made by Police
Captain James Crlpps, commanding
Teb- the Eighth Precinct, on the complaint
of United States Deputy Marshal Ed
ew- ward Randolph. Randolph alleged
Bloom fired approximately twenty
shots at him on the afternoon of Aug.
18. at Bouny street and Opelousas
the ---- -
t at
(ol- The city began the collecting of
Ig at realty taxes Tuesday. This year's
i as millage is 27 1-2, while that of last
rove- year was but 25%. The increase of
-alah two mills was caused by the allow
ihoe- ance for the School Board being in
ercreased from five to seven mills.
the The money will be distributed by
Ior- millage as follows: Board of Llquida
tell tion, 10 mills; School Board, 7 mills:
his City Alimony, 4 1-2 mills; Sewerage
was and Water Board, 2 mills; Police and
ody. Fire departments, 2 mills.
rted Harry Dallam who In our paper
ibibi- last week was referred to as a strike
rtors breaker on the Southern Pacific ral
Sthe road. is one of the oldest employes in
on point of service on the road, accord
ing to a letter received from Mr. Dal
mid- laim.
rived He has been connected with that
waq concern for approximately twenty
stat- years, and is npw employed in the
sned capacity of assistant to the general
a ar- foreman. We gladly make the above
All Ready But The Horses
7ZY~ ;§~9oOP
a gr~" OI &,.
I V ~
-f 'I
Charging Peril To PI
Health Asks
Relief From Ditch
Charging that the Sewer and Water da
board and the Health board have e
failed to give them relief from an the
open ditch nuisance, property owner the
in the lower section of Algiers, in the .l
vicinity of Behrman avenue, Nunia. da:
Nelson and Newton streets. Tuesday fr:
liled a petition witn commission coun- I
cil asking that steps be taken to
abate the nuisance.
The petition recites that sewerage is
is permitted to flow through an open lii
ditch on Newton street from the Naval
I Barracks towards the woods. The w
open ditch, the petition declares, is a de
I menace to health and comfort of the
residents of that vicinity.
The Sewerage and Water Board, it
is claimed, was asked to extend the
tsewer main to take care of the sewer
age from the barracks, the Adolph at
Meyer School, and residences below sp
the Algiers viaduct, but failed to act.
The petition recites that the city fr
health board was appealed to but gave. vi
no redress.
c The following is the outline of the
Sunny South Minstrels program which a
l will be at the H. N. G. C., Theatre
t. on September 16, 1922. d;
1 (1) Soldier Chorus from "Patience,"
tr Mr. J. B. Redmond and Chorus; (2) he
d "Wyoming Lullaby," Mr. Irving C
r- Meehan; (3) "When The Moon Shines
n, On The Moonshine," Mr. Jolly Gauth a
le reaux; (4) "Selected" Harmony T
a- Quartette; (5) "When The Moon
Shines On The Gin, Gin Ginny Shore," Ii
M. Dapper Dan Sharker; (6) "When B
Big Profundo Sings Low C," Mr..
Leonard Nash; (7) "Stumbling," Mr.
Pink Bertrand; (R) "Honey if You
1 Only Knew," Mr. Geo. Brooks; (9)
at "Aloha Oe," "Auld Aung Syne," "Leave a
Lr- "Aloha O1," "Auld Ang Syne," "Leane n
'k Me With a Smile," entire company.
es ALIO.
Mlt Mr. Geo. Brooks interpretation of
to the "African Tango," assisted by the
African Clarionetist, Mr. Jolly Gauth
ce reux..
at Musical numbers for "On Bamboo
Bay," are "Kashmiri song", King Kazoo I
ed (Mr. Redmond), "Persian Rug Song",
ty Elizah, Maid of Mystery, (Mr
ig. Meehan), "Sweet Indiana Home", t
as Pete and Skete, (Messrs. Sharker and
Gauthreaux) "When Buddha Smiles,"
Queen (Fat) Teens, (Mr. Brooks) and
S "Bamboo Bay," Bob McMillan, (Mr.
of Charging Chester J. Green, her
)w' father-in-law, with brutally assaulting
in- and beating her, Mrs. Dorothy Green t
filed suit for $15,000 damages against
by him in the Civil District Court.
da- Mrs. Green is separated from her
ls: husband, Curt G. Green. and had gone
ige to the home of her father-in-law. 1134
mnd Amelia street, to see her two-year-'
old child, when she was assaulted by
Sher father-in-law, she alleged.
The child had been sent to its
father to spend the last Fourth of
July. Mrs. Green alleged in her peti
per tion, and when she called to see it
. on July 10 the senior Mr. Green
in caught her with both hands about the
rd- aeck. choked her, and kicked her vio
kl. lently, she charged.
Mr. George Schroth was attacked
oDe by a strike-breaker last week and his
leg was Ilared.
Personal Mention iOn
And General News
Mr. ,pd Mrs. Al Tufts and little PA;
datughter Margaret. are spending two
weeks in Houston. On their return,
they will occupy their new home in
the city. Pas
Joseph Wier returned home Satur
day after a visit to relatives and
Sfriends in Beaumont. Texas. and in
Franklin. Ia.
Mrs. R. Staples and little son re- the
turned from Biloxi Monday. r.
Mr. C. Garret of Fort iDeposit, Fla.. roa
e is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. nmo
llingle of Webster Ave. the
I Miss Zelda Huckins will spend the a
e week-end with Mrs. J. J. Vanderlin- wa
a clen -'ud family at Long Beach. set
Mrs. Sam Boylan and children re- ear
tturned Sunday night from Biloxi. to
M.\iss. of
r- Mrs. Geo. J. Talbot and children
h are home from Biloxi, where they on
w spent the summer. vim
t. Miss Isadora Donner has returned
y from Galveston and ljo-iston, after spI
e. visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Guinn in sol
SWoodland Heights. col
Mrs. J. . W. Morrison and daughter, bri
Miss Mamie, left Saturday for Chi
cago to visit Mrs. Frank Skelly. ge
e Mr. A. J. iHaaser has returned fron me
ha business trip to Honduras. col
M-e r. and Mrs. J. tionniball and I fr
daughter Nellie. left Tuesday to spend thi
three or four weeks at Ocean Springs. Ith
Miss Margaret Garland is visiting the
!) her sister, Mrs. Frank Skelly in wk
kg Chicago. sp
es Mrs. Jos. Lennox has returned from is.
h a visit to her daughter, Mrs. E. R. th
Iy Turner in Houston, Tex. th
Mr. and Mrs. John B. Redmond and ev
little Jos. Lennox spent Sunday at
'n Baton Rouge, the guests of Mr. and
Ir. Mrs. Alfred A. Lennox. wi
Mrs. E. B. Walker of 517 Pelican th
Avenue, has returned from Gulfport, in
after spending the week-end with her
niece, Mrs. Carstens Johnson.
r Mrs. Summers and daughter, Miss
Orrie have returned from Bay St.
of Louis. M
he Mrs. B. F. Donner and children
th- have returned after visiting her sister, g,
Mrs. Gerald ,O'Brien of Hitchcock, T
Tex., for several weeks T
0 Miss Champagne of Covington, La., b'
oo has been the guest of Miss Camille f
6", Mothe.
ir Miss Rowena Duffy is visiting her f
e", uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. A. H. 0o
zd Verret.
8," G
a rd (Continued on Page 3.) h
1r. b
V A most enjoyable day was spent ji
Labor Day at Spanish Fort. Dancing
ter and bathing were the chief amuse- b
Ing ments of the day. Miss Sarah Bau- h
sen man and Clarence Dillaman enter- ti
nst tained the jolly crowd with a few of a
their novelty songs. The jolly crowd 1I
her of boys and girls were well chaper
)ne oned by Mrs. J. L. Saleeby, who en- i
134 joyed herself as much as the younger d
tar. set. A delicious lunch was served Ii
by throughout the day.
Those who enjoyed themselves c
its were: Misses Ura Dubret. Alma Fel
of lers. Hazel Saleeby. Sarah Bauman, (
eti- Martha Ponti, Marguerite Sarbeck. r
it Edith Daigle. Rita Lanaux, Emily t
een Sylvia. Elizabeth Barton; Messrs.t
the Henry Kern, Mitchel Hurst, Jimmy I
vio- Black. William Favrot, Louis Bowers.
Rene Stokes, Beverly Perrin. Arthur
Marvin. A. J. Mayaux, Paul de Laup.
Sam Singleton. Robichaux, Joseph
Roche, George Wblhiteman. Armandl
Vetter, Clarence Lecompte. Henry La
ked Butler. Emile Grasser. Engene Pailne,
his Tom Gregers. Marlon Black, Jimmy
Deunn, and Mrs. J. L. Saleeby.
Grand Isle Railroad
#- lAas,
Defies Law Of
Impenetrability l '
Passengers Ride On Top of Coaches t
r-I doe
id Defying the law of impenetrability, not
that of making two objects occupyI ma(
the same place at the same time, ical
was put over by the Grand Isle Rail
3. road Monday evening when the little
A. motor car and its trailer hove into'
the Algiers depot with its more than
he a hundred pa.ssengers, when room
n-. was only provided for fifty-four. Pas
sengers stood on the steps, stood on l
re. each other, the aisles were crowded pri
xi, to suffocation, some were on the top ha
of the car and a few hung out of the
en windows, and many would have hunga
ey on the straps, but none were pro
vided. ad
.ed When the car came into Algiers of
Ler spectators along the line thought that Co
in something had happened down the en
coast and that it was necessary to lo(
er, bring in the population. fir,
hi- In order that the conductor could
get his fares he had to signal to the
[m motorman to stop the car so that he he
could get off the car to get into the ou
nald front car, as it was impossible to go the
nd through the aisles. After he got into wi
gs, the car the passengers had to pass wi
the money along the line to him. the
in which was done in a kindly holiday ne
spirit. This way of collecting fares sel
am is. in our opinion, even better than bo
R the pay as you enter method, as by the
this method you lose no time what is
at What seemed to be a hard blow mi
was that suffered by the butcher boy. wi
who was unable to sell his wares to
the passengers. He was marooned
an in one corner of the car when the
Scar left Bay Adams, and he was still
standing In the same position four
hours later when It reached Algiers.
iss Passes Up Passengers
St. After the little motor car left
Myrtle Grove the passengers began 5e
ren to speculate how the other passen
ter, gers were going to get to the city. tt
)ck, The speculating did not last long. ui
The little motor car just passed them A
a.- by. while those in the car waved a pl
lle farewell to the indignant ones who a]
were left behind. More than twenty- h
her five passengers failed to reach Algiers
li on account of the escapade of this
wonderful railroad. Just above Myrtle
Grove a little girl with a satchel In
her hand was being kissed farewell C
by an elderly lady. Everybody in P
the car thought that the train would r
stop for this little girl, but the train
lent just passed by. I
Aing At another station several petite tl
use- blondes were waiting eagerly, per- e
Bau- haps to meet a social engagement in
(ter- the city. They were "all dressed up
r of and no place to go." They were left
owd like the bride at the church.
per- Further down the line several busl
en- ness men with their wives and chil
ager dren were left standing at the station
rved because accommodations had not been a
prepared to bring them back to the
Ives city. c
Fel- Next time you go down on the
nan, Grand Isle Railroad you want to re
ack. member that you are not assured
mily that you are going to get back. The
ssrs. twenty-five or more people who were
nmy left at the stations Monday evening
ers, will be a lesson to those who are
thur contemplating a trip down this pop-i
aup. I ular thoroughfare.
seph The public will be pleased to learn
nand that the bonds for the construction
enry, of a shell road to Paralel the Grand
sline,l Isle road from Algiers to Fort St.
amy Philip have been sold and the road
is to be built this year.
Mr. Maloney Now In LAY
Conference With
i itn Ir it tIti at 1( tIlut us it t.-' I i
1:.rli, th. , :, ; Lt ls.t hI,,ilng tut ,htlat ih, t' ,
.1 g:";. r I' t',1 (: ' t ll ite i told hill -'
mlonlllt - all i l; it hit jrll'lls -,pos dl (';Il.I \\;tal''
• 'r r t'tl I', : .t -'+,I-" t\t11h I t11 tl"' ref '' 'iLn ' t · "
!t re l~ ,1 f* a t w hit of hollW e ul' r tl
> , t' i not niIl." has lho dis- ,,
.ti 1. lla t . tlt ' tsh 11 .it il' ,.()  ls t.,tlt ' 0 i.1
.11 ill ti llt to ji;t- i .- -aid t 1 ll .- ' "t a \\ li1
li,'" i ly i l ot ' I lº l ,u' t tl h tll l ]l' tih tl 1 1
t';LVin noans of soul th:tu11.
It is sail that the' pritpo-d t llw Itill
Itt l t> ha,'i |lu.-it to it down to ol t' lly, hlt
and that th, l'.osiiei- w'.ill blit l plt d t hat.I
.11 i thaut it for ally re'assII the rers I ll
,-at. t11ganl Strt'it landing should be
abat dotlin d, ti t vty oittld provide a i l
Ill.w landing lurth,,r up stream and I'',
pay for thl lttvitng th-re-toi. 'he r llitl
suiite  LUJt)l ups.'til it price of th i ' i
priorl orllitnan ' ,rel 'ts. It seem s, etlll
a.is wIl a~s the 1. year no.tn lY, the t alt
tleasti to also include he I Third Dis-. sil'
trln t F riry whuit Ii se'rvit''. by the way. antil
lhi opertatotrs arbitrarily nlld ith out i-tilt
nutitce or apology, discontinued onl \1
August . It oes not si-i-im to b)e papI l
kl tttnot yet w hat sort of a guarantiee thl
- will be given new bidders that they Sioll
will be able to get ptossession of the til
Iboats and landings. should theiy be T
thei successful purchasers of the no
le.ase-this question having at last foot
been put up to Mr. Kittredge, it is higt
said. I tie
y It seiems however. that the Com- If
ymitte.. is still working on the ordi- on
nance which it is hinted may yet sutilt
be radically changed. even from the can
UP 15 years variety above mentioned, dolt
into that of an "indeterminate" period. adj
Whethelr any penal clauses are In- div
-hes tended or whether the numerous omis- ext
sions noted in the recently advertised as
document have been supplied, could salt
ilty. not be learned. Efforts are being spi
upy made. it is said, to have this paradox- efft
ime. irally all-around--satisfactory pro- ca:
tall- posal ready for Tuesday's meeting of or
the Council. however. to
ittle I
into $50 FOR A NAME (o
than re
Pay A $50) cash prize is offered to the th
on- person submitting the most appro- le
wded priate name for the fire tugboat which
top the local board of commissioners are
the having built at a cost of $290,000. fo
hung' The contest is open to any person it
pro- and all answers must be sent in by to
p Sept. IS. These answers must be h
addressed to Board of ('ommnissioners in
glers of the Port of New Orleans, 2'00 N. O.
that Court Building. On the outside of the m
the envelope must be endorsed the fol
y to lowing: "Name for Dock Board new wq
fire boat." m
:ould Name in Second Envelope to
the Within the larger envelope should It
it he he enclosed a smaller one, on the
the outside of which should be written
o go the name suggested for the boat, and
into within that a still smaller envelope, Lt
pass which should be sealed, containing
him, the name and address of the propi
liday nent. In this way the three judges,
fares selected from prominent men by the
than board, will not know the name of $1
s by the winner until the name of the boat C
what is selected.
In case two or more persons sub
blow mit the winning name, the $50 prize
boy, will be divided between them.
es to
the SEPT. 24
four -- si
giers. With "The Man Who Came Back"
as the attraction, the Tulane Theater
left will open for the winter theatrical
began season on Sunday, Sept. 24.
issen- Col. T. C. Campbell, manager of theg
city. theater, arrived from New York Sat
long. urday. He brought the report that
them A. L. Erlanger, head of the company.
red a planned to send some of the biggest .
who and best of the New York successes i
'enty- here this year.
Igiers i
dyrtle t
eell Miss Marion Thompson, daughter of
rewell Capt. and Mrs. Harry J. Thompson,
wy in dproved herself quite a marksman in
woul rifle-shooting matches held at Camp
train Nakanawa. Maryland. Tenn. Miss
Thompson made the best st-ore during
petite the season-twenty consecutive bulls
, per- eyes in an intercamp match.
ent in
re left'
S st New Orleans Chapter, Americani
I bhil- Red Cross. Is seeking the address of
Ictatlon Mary Neville Acr e, wife of Ross Mar- I
toberry Acrere, ormer soldier, who
tbeen once lived at 232 Bermuda street. It
to the will be greatly to her advantage to!
S communicate with the Home Servlce
thSection of the Red Cross, 826 Per
to r* dido street. Main 1551.
t. The
vening -
to are The New Regulars will hold a joint
is pop- I meeting of the eighth, ninth and
tenth precincts tonight at 8 o'clock.
learn at the Druid's Palm Garden.
ruction On Friday night, they will hold a
Grand mass meeting for all Algiers at
trt St. Opelonsas Ave. and Vallette street.
e road All of the candidates will make ad
I, " , .1 ! * r l .I u I-.l I ;I . at lla l ih'r . .i
1.I .,t:. ,.. 4'4 lr," sa111 ,4 1 l 4v'.i r
" ,1 " Ii" , ,- , hi :n ell s lo Ril vr
. n, l:,+. . N.' 4 an44, . l.:t..
, 4.., . out , n I-IIS I t, 1 ti
I1 44 £? i : toI N ,I 1It '. h I . ; il11:irv i1c1h
S11 \'.'Iln r I! ,. t I, i'' lI t' f a shoaltti1 g
l, \, 1 e,, : li · h,'.:l. r iil' i iwI . r i lbve
S1 -11 1 4i4t41i-. fh, t141 i, i t i, ti 1 ty hi. cr
1 a d".1 ,1 1 1i\ t'l hI' ti, 'iI"J m 1 , lx . (4ikrilll r
$4" 11. ..U Iii - 1 .4li', 4'll I 1'r 44.l-4g 444411 41; h ,h r
-1 ,' i'.11 illiu1.1 a1t4 r I, ,'1 11\ 1. r .t r, ' tlssio
*1t l141 . II .X 1 4 ' 4 l,'>dsl'l' th, l slt i, b t' ii
I, I l, t t!1" 4 i4llI ,i > 1 4 p iit u1 lintak, ,
4 1" 1 :i- l .l l 4llll on t ll ,I t.ill. l -tre-'t
1l t' t 1 ,41 1 ' ,1 4l4 11 . l l. " 1 1 . r I cker-! '.'
.tsel. hi4-' .l1p 4 4t')t.' 4 illg ' utl14b'U s for
"\t lil44 14 , l4l4,4 1 ) - li,'r. s'", 4111I .l'. t he. '
y. lt 3.dl,, \.jor It. \1. i 'r tarr as haying
a, that, r"IIh t.,," a ,rt'vassi hIas -,sult ¢ed
I 11 .1. I, 4 . 1 ,t ,~ t .l'tli, Iiti, t losing of
)+. i 14 t41414,,144 144144'l.'. tl i.' 1 1t " 4 dv .'r
be 'I! o- u t has r b rt tur d it t t
+a lajl r I I . rrtol was referild ring to
Il4 i l44 i.-. 1 ' t c 11 l, t l rivl t'er st ag 1es
Ihe h'tl.hll t'..1 It t 141 or 11Indltr.e on the
ht o la l 4t Ir'tl gilage l, he c tl ' iteo d sev
Is, t ,tal ot hr. largte -rrassg si both in
rdt .in al 6ftpr'i ' and Loutbisilana., where
is" ,url,4W.1 i l4al4 bit.'n tahe l u' both before
sy, and alt l"r hail " irtaks", with the re
ul- xtnt nlll n(' opIg it wulI.
onisd a thoul in 1' or th hislfs trays in hi
e p lape'r, that '"t dh elth'ted section of
tuth channe "l bl,' h blow th t f diproposedr
ng Th "illay' hill ere ou referrld haved to, wsae
the no thaank woull hntaine tri by ute 1
as t ll river, in ce i t seems was about the
is high lwater y thmark in tr toat "then
this' tr'vasses occurred.
t If, therefore,tl the orloinal volume" oc
rdit. on a 16 foot river in the , 0's, re
et suled to thean sweeouing of the deposittom at
the caused byin the carrying of the leveeasse
od ajatent land and the conspiwayquent
in-adiversion of the river's water to the 24
is- eooxtent of suh o 1922ening, it wouldcarryi seemng a
cd as thoesgh in 1922 or thereafter, the
ln byd sament "vothen i" below the proposed
ng spillwayt tis sill, wouay have the same
ox. ffect, parti beularly sinceto in the 1922
pro- case, not a cubic yard of the levee
g of or the bank would have contributed
to the "shoaling."
At all ventr drs, since it seems to be
twon.eded by thew Engin,er that "the
restoration of the original volume" of
the a 16ry ft Mississppi, has resulted inrespetuly,
Sthe clean sweeping o its bottom at
rhih least in the vicinity of the crevasse
sites, why not the 16 foot spillway?
are But. It will be objected, the 24
S foot C Mnissippi of 1922, carrying asord
rson it does, the vastly greater silt con
Sby tent then did the 16 floot river of
lie thett's, may resula rent nterviewsuch a shoal
ers in~c at this spillway, as its 16 toot
S shouriver will be unable to entirely re
- the move.
fol- The answer to this objection could
new well be however-employ one of the
many river dredges, for a week or
two, every few years, ib necessary.
ould It would pay.
the Very respectfully,
giventten a hu ETER S. LAWTON.he
and nre to the company's whnd
/ the Prospects of 7-cent car fare and
h of $1.3u gas by Sept. 15 appeared bright
boat Saturday with the passage by the
Comission Coun t mcmberil of three orday
sub- in g was reported splendeterminate per
rze was ts to the new utilities company to
Saoper- pated In the party were:, light and lly
whoPaul Man. Stewart. Jo. Cazaubmisloner of pubr4
et. Itc utlSpitizade in. a r.cent int. erviewt and
ervassienrteliud that (Col. E. lckey, I'. Chorganiatoe and
Atou the picnicted by thaturday time. at
ao ty Park by the Playgrounds Corn
a mission several of our local gir
'clockT wo evessols hav the 25abeen undergoas.
grs atewnaner, and Int the acL race, May
street. Johnson rdron Workstdey elDocks and Rut
given a hull on. rhaulng. Fridayon won the
to finish up ltrior larenovating. The
50S-yard dash for large girls.

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