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Deveted to the Upbuilding of the West Side of the River. "A very tive and creditable weekly newspaper."-MANUFACTURERS' RI-CORD. XIX. NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 24, 1911. No. Is. ERSONALS I i ANXD OTHERWISE j those who left for Washing YTork and Niagara Falls, were Richardson. ,ouis Knope, Jr., Wiegand. lumphrey left for a visit to Ky. d Platt is spending two weeks at n Mis. a Carrie Wiegatal is now at Pet- f LA, t Wegand is spenling his va at White ('as le. l.a. t Schroder hlts ru turned after an s tour of t ri' West. and Mrs. Felix Borne. Jr., and Florence and Mlr. and Mrs. a aorne returned Sunday from s -Hache, La. g&day, Aug. 20. 1911. the infant SWi. Laughlitl andl Rose Smith a in the Church of the Holy of Mary. The sponsors were i -nrls and Agnes Lusignan. Rev. Larkin offici:ted. The name on the little one was Leo WL . P. Salatlhe left Sunday for t stay at Bay St. Louis. Miss. -Aline Reaney and Alma Re returned Sunday after spending .esks at Bay Adam. es. Thorning and sons. George 1 y, and daughters Mildred and are guests of Mlrs. C. P. Mar t Bay Adam. Thorning and daughters, Misses and Halloween. left Sunday ia, to spend some time. Slake Gillen and Mrs. C. Schu tned Sunday from Bay Adam. bet Babin left Saturday to Swhile with relatives in Cin i. J. Amado and children, Roy Verna, spent Sunday at Ocean Iatie James is spending some Crowley, La., the guest of her Win. James. many friends of Miss Mary will be very glad to hear that jibg nicely after a very serious of malaria. aid Mrs. Geo. Babin and chil Nr. and Mrs. Wm. Babln and are spending two weeks at Camp, Milneburg. G. Mathews left Monday for bccompanied .by Mrs. L. Kin Ida and Florence Kinkaid some time with Evelin Brodtman at Milneburg. Goebel, Jules Bodenger and . Hotard were week-end guests y..V. Kraft at Bay Adam. at St. Mary's Hall, the Society was reorganized. Sontheimer was appointed Larkin as spiritual director, *IlUowing officers were elected: Peterson, president; Louis F. dent; O. V. Verneuille, L James Hogan, secretary; P. g. P. Whitmore, James Ho J. Haser, councillors. The church service anI recep e held at 7:30 o'clock on September 7, to which all are invited and urged to * street parade, the like of eldom been seen in Algiers, hAquet, the Workingmen's Semevolent ,uociation will twenty-eighth anniversary H. A. McClosLkey, E. E. C. Briel, C. E. Hildebrand, , H. Lecourt, J. Con We Close S2:30 on rday Sept. let. F. C. UVIC. vin Pictures! lmira Pleasure Grounds SPleurs Grauds has besm msevertld late a ebtie - icture SeOw. EVERY NNGHT IN THE WEEK. - ------- r t · ---- ------ - Filmo diret k rm the ieaml Film Comp7y. -"'0 @ all for 5 conts. L M.-asses , a- - , get and M. McMahon have been select ed as the committee to arrange for the celebration. The association is grow ing rapidly, a large number of appli cants being received. Misses Lillian and Lois Walter have been the guests of Miss Irma Ditch of Morgan City. Mrs. E. Verdoodt is the guest of her sister,, Mrs. C. Smith of Drews Island. Albert B. Clark, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Clark, has secured his papers as third assistant engineer on ocean con densing steamships of any gross ton nage. He is at present an oiler on the Morgan liner Comus. His many friends trust he will continue to rise in the ranks of the calling he follows. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Gisch have re turned from Ocean Springs, where they spent some time with Mrs. J. E. Huck nlus. Mr. and Mrs. G. X. Fresach and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lahusen and children spent Saturday and Sunday at Milne burg, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Crestadora, who have been summering at that place. Henry Krhn of Bay St. Louis. Miss., is spending a few days with his sister, Mrs. Wmin. Senat. Miss Maggie Renecky returned to Amite City Sunday. Arthur Christy was a recent visitor to Lafayette. La. Kent Christy spent Sunday with his - parents. Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Reaney and Miss a May Devoe returned last night from Galveston. Misses lone and Viola Hildebrand d left Sunday for Galveston to reside. Mrs. Jos. Morton, 502 Pacific avenue. s left Saturday morning for St. Louis to v visit relatives and friends. 1 Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Thomson and 1 a children. Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Stewart, and Mrs. Chas. Vogt returned Tuesday a from Milneburg, after spendilg a very j pleasant week there. M. J. Rooney, who has been spending I his vacation at New York City and s several other Eastern points, will re turn home to-day. - Miss Juliet Babin returned home Sat urday after spending several weeks in Cincinnati, the guest of relatives. Rev. S. L. Vail and Miss Cora R. Swift were visitors to Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Baucum at Gulfport yesterday. F Miss Olga Nelson is visiting her brother. Mr. Horace Nelson, at Race land, La. Mr. Joseph M. Thorning, one of tbo best known condu tors of the Southcrn Pacific Railroad, accompanied by his I daughters, Misses Edwina and Hal lowe'en, left on Sunday ofr a tour of I the West. Their objective point is Los Angeles. Before returning home they will visit many points of interest in the West and North. Miss Maud Tufts left on Monday night for a visit to relatives in Phila delphia, Pa., to be gone for several weeks. Miss Adriel Lennox has been the guest of her brother, Joseph Lennox, Jr., at Lake Charles, La., for the past two weeks. Mr. Lennox, Jr., is su perintending the construction of the new courthouse at that place. Anton Graf and wife left Wednesday morning to spend a week at Ocean Springs, Miss. G. G. Norris, ensign of the Naval Reserve, returned last week from the annual cruise of the brigade to Biloxi and Pensacola, Fla. Mr. Norris acted as aid to the commanding officer dur ing the cruise of twelve days. At 4:30 o'clock Monday evening a fire was discovered in the Church of 1the Holy Name of Mary, at Alix and - Verret streets. It was extinguished by Acting Chief L. P. Back and the crew of Truck 6, with damage to an extent Sof $5. Do You Wish To Earn Some Money? It so stop your wishing and come In and let us explain our pla to you by which any one can easlly make a nice income. We especially invite the newly-weds and those about to he, to whom we extend every courtesy. Homes furnished in the most mod ern fashion; cah or open acont. Your aetronage solicited. Buy at home and hpelp build up your town. MJ. C. Mathewes, MsA NOBOAZT ST., .aAJIDRS. LA. Petits Pois au Jambon o Yc Always Include a few cans when be stocking the Ya('ht' Pantry. We have th the Extra Fine Quality from I'erignrlux,. France--40 cent's a tin. SOLARI'S i op DELICATESSEN T DEPARTMENT el co'ntinn.: one of the toat ,ll I nttra; tive C :pot: in our MAIN ST'I.E. So many .Alpl tizing RHeady-h. E1t F'Fod: alway b to he found in thi department, suitahle for MSI'I'I'tS. IAN 'EIIIN. Y' I al I- . 1T1I 'Tll''. Entrees. ,te. It is il orltanth y vI Visit it in prsn n, :o when TOi Ti.E EXA"TINi l'l. in PLE OF NEW oftIaEANS AND FOMiS ALt. Y ROVER F TIlE SOl'TII. Main lHouse : ROY .4L .4 nD III ER'II.LLE TIEE7.TS One Block Betlow Canal Street. JT at lot George G. Brunssann is spending some time at Abita Springs. ..l Mrs. Charles Hartel presented her ll husband wtih a baby girl last Thurs- B day. E Mrs. Joseph B. Garrard and littlel d son Jim of Ocean Springs. Miss., who V were guests of the Monteleone last t( week, spent Tuesday in Algiers, guests F of Miss Lillie Conners. T Miss Conners left on the 23rd to spend a while with Mrs. Garrard at her pretty Bayou home. H Mrs. M. Loan was fee guest of her brother, Captain Tracy Lilly of Olivier street. Eddie Lilly left Sunday for Donald sonville. La. Captain Tracy Lilly and family spent e the week-end out at Milneburg. A good time was enjoyed by all. Mrs. A. A. Edgecombe and family ) and sister, Miss Mattie Lilly. will n spend the rest of the summer at Port c Eads as guests of Mr. Edgecombe's i1 brother, Mr. Leonard Edgecombe. V Miss Viola-Lilly has returned home g after spending a month at Hazelhurst r as the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Joel e Lilly. b Tracy Lily, Jr., is now at Ferriday, La. a Mr. Helledore Lecourt spent Sunday at Bay St. Louis. Mr. Erwin Salathe and Miss Odile Harding spent Sunday at Bay St. Louis. ing spent Sunday at Bay St. Louis. Mrs. C. Verdrodt and children, Al vin, Leona and Walton, returned Sun day from Morgan City, where they spent the past few weeks with rela- t tives. Charles Miller, Jr., eldest son of Mr.j, and Mrs. C. Miller of 4t5 Belleville street, spent last week at Ocean Springs, Miss., the guest of Mrs. J. E. Huckins. Mrs. H. Burke, who has been the ,guest of Mrs. Hearlihey of Olivier istreet, has returned to her home In I Springfield, Ohio. She was accom Spanied by her grandson, Archie Hig gins, who will remain there some time. BARGAIN From now on you can have Dove Ham, boiled and sliced. If you have to eat, why, eat the best. Choice Butterine, pound..20c and 25c Creamery Butter, pound..30c and 35e Spring chicken (just in from the country), pound ..............20c Complete line of composition books, test pads, pencil pads, ink tablets-3 for ...........10e Dozen .................40c and 45c 5e Faber Pencils, 2 for .......... 5e Call and see our line before buying. AUG. SCHABEL, Patterson and Olivier. HAY RIDE. On last Saturday evening a most en joyable hay ride was given in one of Kelly's big auto trucks by Misses May McNeely and Ines Gay. The jolly crowd left the residence of Captain H. McNeely in Opelousas avenue and pro ceeded to West End. ,Leaving there, Sa long ride on the Chalmette road was enjoyed. Dainty refreshments were served during the ride. The jolly crowd was chaperoned by Captain and Mrs. H. McNeely. Those present were Misses Ines and issie Gay, Hattle Buchhols, May MeNeely, Edna Bchroder, Stella Joeekel, Mabel Schaeider, Jeanette French, Ella Schafer, Alma Porsler, Katie Grant, Florence Grabe and ILeita Wolfe; Memmsr. Ed. .rodtman, Ed. Montgom ery, Ed. Statam, Lee Whitaker, Wal ter Lilly, Railey Williams, H. Pratts; John McCloskey, Fred Ochetber, H. L Clark, Lee Plaswore, W. Pjob Bob Pus.., Delar dWies. . c. CuIlo W. CMretr man ar. J, . ellese. THEATRICAL ATTRACTIONS. Col. Tom Campbell, manager of the Tulane and Crescent theaters, arrived on the steamship Creole from New York yesterday morning. Col. Camp bell spent his vacation motoring through New England. ending the last weeks of it. however, at his "old stamp ing ground." Buzzard's Bay. Mass. On the homeward trip he was accomnlla-: nied by Mrs. Campbell. Col. Campbell said the Tulane will open Sept. 17 with Charles lilling ham's production of "The Girl in the Train," a Viennese comic opera. which enjoyed great success in New York, Berlin, london and Paris. and thel Crescent on Sept. :: with the old stand by. "McFadden's Flats." For the Tulane theater tle bookings already made include the following: "The Girl in the Train." "Madame Sherry." "Anna Heldl." "Get-Rich-Quick Wallingford," "The Country Bloy." "Excuse Me'," Nora Bayes :nd .lack Norworth in "little .Miss Fix-It,"' Blanche Bates in "Nobody's Widow," Alphie .lames. "The Spring Mlaid." "The Red Rose," Francis Wilson. "Sev en Days." "Alma, Where I)o You .ive." Richard Carle, "Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm," Jefferson l)e Angelis, "The Sweetest Girl in Paris," Kyrle Bellew, "The Top of the World." Billie Burke,. John Drew, Elsie Janis. Montgomery and Stone, "The Fortune Hunter." and other successes. For the Crescent he stated the fol lowing attractions had been booked: "McFadden's Flats." "The House Next D)oor." "The Soul Kiss," "The Traitor," Billy Van. George Sidney, "Graustark" Evans' Minstrels. "The Winning Wi-' dow," "The White Slave," Ward and _ Yokes, "Checkers." "The Girl from Rec tor's." "St. Elmo," "School l)ays." Fields' Minstrels. "The Girl in the Taxi." "The Goose Girl," "Tiberius." "Mrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch," "Around the Clock," "Buster Brown," "The Newly Weds," Dave Lewis, "The C Rosary," Billy Clifford and "Jeff and Mutt." WILL EXTEND MAINS. The executive committee of the Sew- a erage and Water Board met Monday, and after hearing S. E. Redfern, com missioner of immigration, and Mayor Behrman, decided to extend the water mains to the immigration station at a c cost of $10,000. In deciding to do this e it was understood that Mr. Redfern would exert himself before the con gressional committee to have the city I reimbursed by the government for this u I expenditure in whole or in part. A t bill to that effect will be introduced by Congressman Estopinal in December. and Mr. Redfern promised to do what he could to have favorable action on it by the committee, which will have con- a sideration of the matter. r In the discussion which preceded the Ir action of the committee, Mayor Behr man took occasion to say that while he was anxious to see water connections made with the immigration station, he would remind Mr. Redfern that the I city was in nowise obligated to assume that expense. On the contrary, he said, it was understood at the time the Squestion of locating the station at that ' point was under consideration that the 'city's water supply did not extend that far down, and this fact was empha- I sized in a way that made the situation 1 Sperfectly plain to the representatives Sof the government. However, If there was any way the connection could be made that would not operate to the disadvantage of other interests the board had to take care of, he would willingly do what he could to provide the station with water from the city's plant. The views expressed by the mayor were shared by C. H. Ellis, Mr. Theard. Mr. Frawley and Chairman Voegtle. e Mr. Redfern thought it likely that e Congress, when it met In December, could be induced to appropriate what ever amount was spent by the city in k the proposed extension, and in this connection cited a practically similar ) case in Galveston, where the govern ment reimbursed that city for certain expenditures by which the government )c benefited. ic Mr. Earl stated that the connection 5c would require the laying of a six-inch g. pipe at a cost of $10,000. He saw no chance now of there being any revenue derived from the extension beyond what the station would pay, but the mayor remarked that that section of the city was improving, and the time might not be far distant when the con n- nection would prove a paying invest of ment. ry Mr. Redfern, in reply to a question ly propounded by Col. Ellis, said the sta * tion would be ready to operate by SJuly, so that it would not be necessary * to begin laying pipe for the extenslon s before early next spring. SELMIRA PLEASURE GROUNDS le At the Elmira Pleasure Grounds dur y, ins the week there will be the usual el attractions that have been so success Ia ful during the past The management , is keeping up the high standard of s; amusements and the motion picires n- have been all that could be expected. Al- nother added feature will be dane ;' lag on Wednesday nights, besides the L. eslar umday night dances. b Come out and eaJoy a pleasant even ,lag wit us, and brisng the Uttle oes with pml 625-227 629-631 Atlantic Avenue Ia ; I . t, .l T T "I' -, T I i.w 't, 'i t .. VilI, .4 ti-',l ItLr i I tc l' I' and i tit. ill Ti, ,il i. :ll " -. \',i ' \t \l .. 1.i,'l an d :. l nllllt. ·.ll l r',. 11t , . 11 i II t"Il ill1." ,t ''1 !:1 I. till 1 11 h I v I 111', II 1TcJ 11: /i 1't'l West Side Realty Co. 500 Verret Street R. A. TANSEY, Manager. ~I - MEYER'S NAVAL-STATION RUIN PLAN KEPT UP1 Despite All Protests-Marine Garrison Now Ordered Away-Baracks Will Be Vacant in Two Weeks. By Sept. 5 there will not be a marine at the garrison in Algiers, and every thing which can be moved will have been sent to Philadelphia. That is the effect of an order re ceived Monday by Lieutenant Thrash er, the commanding officer. It means that the Navy Department is not stop ping in its determination to render useless the government property, over which a tight is being made. Seven marines who have been or dered to Honolulu will leave Sunday. These will be followed between Sept. 1 and 5 by eleven men who will be sent most probably to Port Royal, and the - rest to Norfolk. The order instructs Lieutenant Thrasher to have every thing which can be taken away ready C to be shipped before all the men hi leave. T The latest news from the Marine Corps, which, of course, is acting from ei instructions by the Navy Department, came as a surprise to the men at the station. All of them have come to like New Orleans for the hospitable manner in which they have been received, and they regret leaving the post. E L leutenant Thrasher would not 41s cuss the matter at all. He will sim ply carry out instructions, which e means a blow to those who had hoped e that at least the marines would be kept. even as guards over the govern Sment property. The last act of an official nature per formed by the preceding commandingI ofcer, Captain Purcell, was to send in , a request for more men, as in his opin ion they were needed for the barracks. When the Marine Corps asked the post to send in its requests for the winter it was generally believed the garrison was not going to be disturbed, in fact there were many who expected more men to come here. The barracks was opened in June, t 1904, when the fourteen men who form ed the original detail occupied build Sings then on the reservation. In 1908 hthe handsomely equipped two-story Smodern building was opened. From Sthat time to the present there were as id many as 100 marines detailed here. SDuring the maneuvers which were Sconducted in Cuba several months ago Sthe roster was materially decreased by . transfers to Ouantanamo and other . posts, but these men were replaced by recruits who were put through general I instructions here and were later trans . ferred until the list numbers at present Ssome twenty-five men, including the Sdetachment already under orders to get Saway from here Sunday. The first commanding officer was Captain Turrell, who remained for a year and was replaced by Captain Hall and Lieutenant Clifford Meyer; then Captain Wallace took charge, followed ir- by Captains Banker, Harding, Green, l McC. Huey, Captain Purcell and Lieu m tenant Thresher. t The buildings and equipment here o have been passed upon by many and e pronounced to be excellent. The Sgrounds were large and well ada1 ed to c- the purpose, and it is believed were it e not for the determination of the Navy Department to end the station and its - adjuncts that even more men than the Shtighest number reaeorded waould have evnta beehsn detailled here. 'PHONE "Algiers 48" About your Plumbing Work We Will Do the Rest J. Bodenger, Pres. Algiers Cornice & Plumbing Wks. IDRS. MIOTON aND WIIITMIRE Practice limited to diseases of eye. Office: Commercial-Ger mania Bank Bldg., corner Verret and Patterson Sts. Hours: 9 to 11:30 Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Sunday, 11 a. m. to 1 p. m. New Orleans office: Medical Bldg. Hours, 12 to 1 and 2 to 5. DR. M. DAVID HASPEL, Practice limited to diseases of ear, nose and throat. Office, Commercial-Germania Bank Big., corner of Verret and Patterson Streets. Hours 9 to 11:30-Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday by ap pointment. New Orleans Office, Medical Bldg. Hours, 12 to 5. BIRTHDAY PARTY. On Saturday. Aug. 19th. a birthday party was given at the home of Capt. Chas. Clasen in Opelousas avenue, in honor of his nine-year-old daughter, Thelma. The evening was indulged in playing games and music. Those pres ent were the little Misses M. Lowe, I. Schroder. F. Monroe. C. Spahr, E. Nicklaus, M. Thompson, B. Dubrat. P. McLean. E. Lafrance, A. Gallagher, T. Jones. P. Dufa. R. Munsterman, E. and M. Munsterman, B. Durkas. A. Ma honey, I. Muntz, B. Spencer, L. Smith, E. Cunningham, C Gelpert, P. Polic, May Bowers, A. Salathe. C. Castaing, I. Russell, B. Thomas. F. Green, M. Burk. R. Burk, J. Lala, R. Lala, A. Slatchi. M. Christy, M. Clasen, C. Oswald, I. Clasen; Masters V. Lowe, J. Lowe, L. Lowe, L. and M. Schroder, R. and H. Oswald, O. and R. Smith, R. and W. Spitzfaden, J. and G. Jones, S. and L. Holman, L. and F. Bloom. N. Whit more, P. Back, H. Huber, D. Corcoran, E. Davidson, A. Ernst, S. Bentley, R. Moore, J. and T. Strasser, D. Salathe, Chas. Clasen, Jr., Miss Edna Schroeder and Irwin 8alathe and others. F .Next to Commercial esr W e.cre Ba -fO Official Watch Inspector A --M . " M. L. & T. R. R. Company T. TRANCNINI West End Hotel Everything in Season Well Cooked Esjoy one o our ameel oa the big gallery while you see the show and hear the bead. Open throughout. Why You Like to Get Your Shoes at Our Store Because we make you feel that we want to please and satisfy you thoroughly, because we don't grumble at showing you any number of styles and sizes--until you get just what you want, because we don't hurry you--we let you take your own time to decide upon a certain style or size, because we act cheer fully about it--and help you in every possible way, that's why our customers stick to us year in and year out. Reneocky Shoe Store VACL,.t trESE TE S1UN IS BRIGHT. Hart's Great Bargains IN USED PIANOS AND PLAYER PIANOS. For a Few Days Only We need the room and they've got to go regardless of value. The daily arrival of our new Spring Stock of Pianos and 'Payer Pianos is so crowding our house or warerooma that we are compelled to sacrifice a number of high-grade used pianos to se cure the necessary exhibition space. N, - before have we had such a large collection of such instruments, and pos sibly never again will such as oppor tunity present itself to btry on such terms and at such prices. Junius Hart Plano House,Ltd. J. P. SIMMON8, President. 103-1N CULL ST1EET, EAI llSTAL TRINITY SCHOOL TO OPEN SOON. The school of the Trinity Lutheran Church is to open the second week In September. On August 14 the congregation elect ed a school board. On August 18 this board drew up a course of study, which is the same as that in our pub lic schools. An extra class, however, was added, that is, a German class. This Is for those who wish their chil dren to learn German. Parents should not miss this golden opportunity. The congregation is contemplating the calling of a very able professor, so send your child.