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The herald. (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, November 28, 1912, Image 1

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Devoted to the Upbullding of the West Side of the River. UA very live and creditable weekly newspaper."-MANUFACTURERS' RECORD.
The m:,rrl.ign ,f .liss Edna Pou
quet to EI-dward M1. %'ovll took place
iast Thur'la." iight at Gretna, Judge
DauenhauFr offic(iatintt.
Mrs. J. I- Ilile!,rand and little son
are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Ve
glen of :;.:"~stonl. To-x.
Mrs. Rob'. Ć½tefnhotlse and little son
Robert, of ,arayette were visitors to
relatives h r'e last wo-,ek.
Mrs JFs illingl and children, of
Empire' arc the gu.sts of Mars. Luke
Gillen for the week
Mrs. Add' T. Alston. of Littleton,
N. C., is vlsitin ; her aunt, Mrs. Wm.
H. Seymour. at her home in Vallette
street, this week.
Stephen Baker, agd :5; years, of Mc
ellanville. was sent to the hospital
Saturday htighit sufft'ring from a slight
contusion of the hiead. l1e was picked
up by a outhr!rn Pacific train crew at
the Grand Isle crossing in McDonogh
villle, and sent across the river on the
transfer boat at Algiers.
Mr. and Mrs. Theo. Dlotard have re
turned from their bridal trip, spent in
Northern cities.
Miss Ida Lanoue of Bogalusa is the
guest of her aunt. Mrs. E. coffey of
Olvir street.
Misses (arrie and Ida Mae Maxwell
were the guests of Miss lone Lamp
Mrs. C. I). Warren of Pelican ave
aoe spent a few days in New Iberia
last week.
Thomas Graham spent Sunday with
4k fliily here.
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Daniels will have
as their guests Thanksgiving day, Mr.
and Mrs. B. H. Harrison.
Plume Days. Wholesale House
We have started our Annual Clearance
Sale of Plumes, and will continue until
all are sold. This sale is what you have
been waiting for. Come early for best
Regular 2.00 value - - - 98c
Regular 2.50 value - - - 1.48
Regular 3.00 & 3.50 value - 1.98
Regular 5.00 value - - - 2.98
Regular 6.00 value - - - 3.48
Regular 8.00 value - - - 4.98
S0 Dozen Silk Velvet Shapes,
Assorted Styles, Worth $3.50
Monday Special .........
Hats Trimmed Free maeral a 1
chased from us.
rossman-Weinfeld Millinery
XS.21$ M2NzI St. 21S-212-214216 UabIN St.
If more people who use Wine for
the intellectual enjoyment of it
would learn of the pleasantly exhil
arating effects of the Celebrated
Wines of Germany - particularly
those made on the vineyards of the
Rhine and the tributary Moselle,
known as Rhine and Moselle Wine
--and of their light alcoholic
strength, yet stimulating to the ap
There Would Be More Such Wines
Used in New Orleans.
With their usual care to procure
quality in all goods they offer, se
lected the Rhine and Moselle Wines
bottled by Messrs. D. Leiden, Lim
ited, Cologne on the Rhine, because
of their unsurpassed quality and
uniform high standard for fragrance
and vinosity.
The best way to make your selec
tion is by visiting our stores.
We open accounts for responsible
people, ship goods to any part of the
world, deliver goods to all parts of
the city.
A. M, & J. SOLARI, Ltd.
MAIN HOUBIS--Royal and Ibervlle Sta.,
one block below Canal Street.
Miss MI. Tanner of Bunkie is the
guest of Mrs. C. Nelson of Bermuda
Taylor Reaney of the Lower Coast
was a visitor to Reserve, La., Sunday.
On Saturday evening, Nov. 30, there
will be an entertainment and dance
given at Manson's Hall, McLellanville,
for the benefit of the Lawton School
library. There will be music and re
freahments. As the cars now run all
the way to the Immigration Station, it
will afford all those who wish to at.
tend a most convenient way of reach
ing the hall. The admission will be
only fifteen cents.
Mrs. J. Meyers, of 426 Bermuda
street. left Algiers Friday via the Illi
nois Central railroad, on a pleasure
trip through the states of Louisiana,
Texas and Arizona. At Iafayette she
will meet Miss L. Vanderlinden. also
of our town, and the two will travel
together. stol)ping over at louston, El
Paso, San Antonio. Rio Grande and
Tucson, Arizona. At the last Iarlme
place they will spend about two or
three weeks with friends, after which
they will start back on their homeward
journey. The trip in all will last about
two months.
M.lr. and Mrs. Armand Ilelcazal and
children returned from New Iberia.
where they went to attend the funeral
of their late brother. Ed. Laughlin.
It is reported that the Carter Packet
Company's new steamer Omaha. now
at Algiers having the finishing touches
put on her. will wheel into line next
The combined Woodmen ('amps of
New Orleans will give an excursion on
Sunday, D)ec. 1st, to ('amp ltygeia of
the Anti Tuberculosis League, for the
purpose of dedicating the new Wood
men Cottage that has been erected
there. A special train has been char
tered for the occasion which will leave
the Terminal Station at 11 o'clock a.
m., returning at 6 o'clock p. m. A
large delegation from Orange Camp
No. 8 will attend.
Friday, Nov. 29th, 1912, being me
morial day for all deceased members
of L. C. B. A.. Branch 312 of Algiers,
requests its members to attend the,
mass which will be said Friday morn
ing at 6:10 o'clock at the Church of the
Holy Name of Mary.
The infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
E. Casey was baptized last Sunday eve
by Rev. Father Delaire. The name
bestowed on the little lady was Alvar
Gertrude. The sponsors were Sam
Oswald and Miss Bessie Tierney.
Mrs. Hy. Aycock and children and
Mrs. Cross and little daughter left yes
terday evening to spend Thanksgiving
with their sister, Mrs. Louis Dill, at
her home on Oakley plantation, As
sumption parish.
Prank Glordano of Home Place is a
visitor to Mrs. J. Koester this week.
Sarah McBride, who often told of
having been born before the war, mean
ing the conflict of 1812, died on Sat
urday in ti r om of her daughter in
Peterson's row on Seguin street, be
tween Eliza and Evelina streets, and
was buried Sunday. The aged woman
claimed to have been 112 years old,
according to her son and daughter and
neighbors, to whom she had told her
life story. She was born in Virginia
and had been reared in slavery, com
ing to Louisiana after the civil war.
Her husband died many years ago, too
long for the daughter to remember.
Plans are in hand for the Naval Re
serve, State militia and Washington
Artillery to join with the crews from
the battleships when they give their
parade in New Orleans Saturday morn
ing. Gov. Hall is expected to give the
necessary order.
The naval parade will start at 10 a.
m. from the head of Canal street and
go over the following route:
From river front and Canal street
out the lower (south) side of Canal
street to Camp, out Camp street to
Calliope, to St. Charles avenue, west
side St. Charles avenue to Lee Circle,
to Canal street, passing in review be
fore the City Hall; Canal street, upper
side, to Elk Place; Canal street, lower
side to river, where the parade will be
In this parade the troops at Jackson
Barracks will participate, under Ma
jor Kephart, and it is possible that the
local militia will participate if the
consent of Gov. Hall can be secured.
Hortense Claire Loubere Kilshaw,
known to every high school girl in
Alglers, and for the last twenty-two
years of her useful career employed as
asmociate teacher of French in the
Girls' High School in Esplanade ave
nue, died at the advanced age of 80
years Saturday morning at 6:30 o'clock
in her cozy little home at 1725 First
street, surrounded by her children and
grandchildren, to whom she had de
voted the better years of her life. The
end came peacefully after an illness
of about one week, she having con
tracted pneumonia from which, owing
to her advanced age, she was never
able to rally.
List of unclaimed letters remaining
at Station A, New Orleans post ofice,
for the week ending Nov. 28th, 1912:
Men-Albert Daigle, Mr. Flory, Jas.
Fisher, George Pratt, Zeno Simmons,
W. Wigman. '
Women-Mrs. Maggle Allen, Miss
Merel Becher, Mrs. Elom Dmsom, Mrs.
Mary Evola.
A. P. Leonhardt, Postmaster.
-. W. Dabels, upt.
.\ftter four years of f.ithful and har
tnonious service, the Council closed its
career as the othi ial law-making body
of the municipality at thet meelting
fuesday Inight. \aith manyI xprstsions.
of thlie strnll:Zet ri.-ret that the part
ing of the ways had 'onme to the mem
hers of the othicial family, and with sil
ter emllems of admliration and fealty
prtsented bi th, Iodl to .Mayor lle'ht
mat, l'resiciett iof the ('ounct(il .l tes
elcltacken and \'ice President of the
body ('harles O'Connor, in the form of
handsome silver lo illg cups.
After the formt;ality of the opening of
the deliherations and disposition of the
routine business on mot:on of .ames
Robin. a committee of three was ap
pointed bI the chair to wait on Mayor
llehrman, who was in his parlors, and
invite him to come before the body.
Mr. lMcitacketn appointed Messrs. Ito
bin. ()'('onnor and Ilartson, who escort
ed the mayor to the rdstrum. The
chief executive acknowledged the hon
or by sayintg that a special message he
had sent to the body expressed his
feelings on the occ'asion, both officially
and personally, lie said that time
alone can tell whether the change that
made it necessary for the members of
the Council to step aside was wise or
not, but that never could there have
been a set of men who had been the
means of doing a greater amount of
good for the greatest number of peo
ple. He emphasized the fact that
while they are parting officially there
were not parting as friends, and he
wanted every one to come to the par
lors every time they could and to feel
that they are in the house of a friend.
At the close of these remarks Mr.
Robin took the floor, and in a touching
short talk presented the mayor with a
handsome silver lo ing ('up in the
name of the Council. Among other
things Mr. Robin said: "Your charac
ter, your honesty and your integrity,
Mr. Mayor, have led you at all times
to resist the favors of your friends and
the calumny of your enemies and led
you through the ways that have been
prompted only by the good of the city
and of the people. We know that the
new administration will find in you
what the old has found-a noble, hon
est, courageous leader of simon-pure
democracy, and the head of the best
government that the city of New Or
leans ever has or ever can know. I
desire, in the name of the men who
know and love you, to present you
with this token of their devotion and
loyalty to you as a man and as th?
head of this body and the government
of the people." This was greeted with
a tremendous burst of applause, as
the cup was handed to his honor.
Club House to Be Located On Ope
lousas Avenue.
The deal for the purchase of two lots
>f ground in Opelousas avenue at the
intersection of Olivier street, is prac
tically closed and the transfer of the
property will be made soon. These
two lots of ground were formerly own
td by Jos. W. Lennox and were subse
luently purchased by Edw. Caflero,
who erected an airdome on the site.
The buildings on the ground will be
moved away shortly to make room for
the big new club building which wiji
be erected by the Alhambra Gymnastic
Club. The main features of the new
building will be a big swimming tank
rnd an up-to-date gymnasium.
The two old frame buildings in Dela
ronde, between Lavergne and Verret
ttreets, in rear of the Methodist
Church and Dr. Riley property, were
torn down and removed last week,
much to the gratification of residents
In that section. A great portion of the
timber was found to be cypress and in
rood preservation, although near a cen
tury old. A year or so past, the busy
boys when not at school placed signs
on the old buildings, one reading "Hoo
doo-Keep Out." and the other "No
Rooms for Rent.
These removals take away the last
of the plantation property, houses, for
merly belonging to Mrs. Alix Bienve
nue, widow of Barthelemy Duverge,
which she acquired in 1821; confined
within Verret Powder, Mississippi rl
ver and Socrates street on the rear
line, also Bringler street. The old
court house on Villere, now Morgan
street, being at that period and prior
thereto, the home of the Duverges.
Acting Postmaster George V. Puchs
has in his keeping, awaiting claimants,
two pocketbooks containing apparent
ly valuable papers, which were found
by a postman in the mail box at Canal
street and Elk Place, PHriday. One of
the pocketbooks contains, among other
papers, a receipt for rent of a house
at 940 Brooklyn avenue from the Del
mar Realty Company by C. Glglio, and
registration and polltUx receipts in fa
vor of the same person.
Postoffce omfelals are wondering if
the owners of the pocketbooks have
fallen victims to pickpockets or high
waymen, as, Mr. Puchs says, is usually
found to be the case when such arti
clese are found in mail boxers.
\\'ien the" i\ws of a railroad wr*M k
re'aches our distric t it sir'd, , al tlstr
l;tttiol atllonii our people" hi ause of
It e fact that so Inittly of our lo-n are
employed t ith the rai!roads. The re
cent wreck on the T. & I'. ttook t\wo
more of our good ( it izens awat and in
jured si\everal others.
EIlWARI) l.Al (;II1.IN
Eldward la.tzhlin, etngintr of :,
seicond ,extra :,1. lived with his I wife
and two chitldren at 422 lItelleville St.
The fatal trip was his third witlh the
Texas and Pacitic railroad. tie lost
his position with the Southern l't 'itic.
a few imonths ago and was then tci nl
nicted with the Frisco railroad until
hq took the position he had wheli he
met death.
Tho, grief-stricken wife, her boys,
Edward and Frederick. her brother
and father, Armand and leluta lDel
(azal. and several other relati\ves left
Saturday night for New lberia. A na
live of New Ibria. where his sister
lives, it was decitded to have the re
mains shipped dirretly from Alexan
dria to his old honte. and there inter
them alongside his parents and loved
ones who have precelded hint to the
Laughlin was ;5 years old, and was
born in New Iberia. This was the
third wreck he was in. Five years ago
be was badly injured in one. lie leaves
a sister in New Iberia, Mrs. Thomas
Hurnham and a brother in Beaumont.
Tex., Arthur Laughlin.
lie was well known among the rail
road fraternity in ailters and other
Young Landry, who was only twen
ty-two years old, was born and edu
cated in Algiers and had only been in
the railway service one year, the fa
tal trip being his second as fireman.
lie was highly intellectual, and his
father had wished him to continue his
studies, but he had cultivated a liking
for railroad work and became fireman
at Holy Cross College until he could
fill a vacancy on the railroad.
Landry was the second son of Louis
J. Landry, and his mother, whose maid
en name was Jane Whelan, died four
years ago. He has two brothers, Louis
P. and Raymond D. Iandry, and two
histers, Edna and Anita Landry. His
body was brought to this city by the
2:30 train Sunday, and the funeral was
from the residence of his aunt. Mrs.
C. Brechtel, Sr., 524 LeBoeuf avenue.
Services were held at the Church of
the Holy Name of Mary, and the in
terment was in the Catholic Cemetery.
There were six ladies and gentlemen
's pallbearers, as follows: John Clark,
P:ugene Grand, Ed Campbell, George
Hymel, U. Hornosky, L. Sierra, Misses
J. Langford. I.. Footes, Hazel Hymel,
Helen Hymel, V. Brunet and H. Vorai
cthivich. Many floral tributes were
sent to the bereaved home.
The following delegation from the
Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen
came with the remains from Alexan
dria: D. T. Johnson, Endeavor Lodge
No. 159, and F. A. O'Brien and G. U.
Webster, of Mer Rouge Lodge No. 598.
Joseph Diket, the fireman of one of
the freight engines In the fatal wreck
was brought to his home in Teche St.
Monday night. He is still stiff and
sore and suffering from a fractured
collar bone and a bruised back as a re
suit of his experience. He had a nar
row escape. Diket would not venture
an opinion as to who might be to
blame for the fatality and declared
he knew nothing of the details.
Roaming cattle and live stock con
tinue to be a source of worry in Al
giers and the police are continually
kept busy answering complaints of
residents. A particularly favorite spot
of the animals is at the head of Mor
gan street, where considerable money
and time have been spent in an effort
to beautify tne space opposite the fer
ryv landing by planting plants and
shrubbery. One cow, so far unclaim
ed, was "arrested' Saturday night and
is being held at the Eighth Precinct
pen, while three others, which were
taken up Monday morning, were claim
ed by Gus Donewar, of McDonoghville
and as a result an affidavit was pre
ferred against the owner before Re
corder Duffy for allowing cattle to
roam at large.
Joseph Yatter complained to the
Eighth Precinct police Sunday that a
four-wheel rubber-tired buggy, valued
at $35, had been stolen some time Sat
urday night from in front of his home,
at 1412 Teche street.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Tallon are hap
py and are receiving congratulationas
on the arrival of a baby girl at their
house this week.
Let the Manufacturer's Designer Show
You How to Get Stunning Results With
La Victoire
THESE Corsets are true figure-builders-no
Corset ever made can excel them in this
respect. Their lines are perfection, and
they will impart to your figure perfect lines if you
will learn the models and how to wear them. Do
not imagine that these garments will be uncom
fortable because they will change your figure and
correct your poise-comfort depends on the use of
the right model and perfect fitting.
ONE OF THESE CORSETS, and you will learn
how the famous women of fashion make the styles
of the world.
Paris. New York. Berlin and London. Established in 1842.
In view of the inauguration of the
parcel post on Jan. 1, it is announced
that a parcel post map and a parci
ipost guide will be furnished each post.
master, after which they will be placed
on sale to the public at a nomlnal price
shortly before Jan. 1. The map will
show each unit of area in the United
States properly numbered. The guide
will contain the regulations for the
conduct of the service, and a list of
post offices with their respective unit
Seeds, cuttings, bulbs, roots, scions,
and plants will be permitted in the par
el post mail under regulations as to
size and weight applicable to other
parcel post packages, but at the rate
of postage of one cent for two ounces
or fraction thereof, regardless of dis
All matter now classified as third
class matter will not be permitted in
the parcel post mails.
Farm and factory products will be
admitted to the parcel post mails under
rertain regulations found in the par
rel post guide.
Distinctive parcel post stamps must
be used on all fourth,class matter, in
rluding that weighing four ounces and
less, beginning Jan. 1, 1913. Such mat
ter bearing ordinary stamps will be
treated as "Held for postage."
A parcel not more than 3 feet 6 inch
es in length may measure as much as
2 feet 6 inches in girth, or around its
thickest part. A shorter parcel may
be thicker; thus, if it measures no
more than 3 feet in length, it may
measure as much as three feet in girth,
or around its thickest part. Meas
urements will be made by means of'a
six-foot tape line, furnished to the
postmasters by the department. So
much of the tape as is not used in
measuring the length is the measure
of the maximum girth permissible.
Parcels will be mailable only at post
offices, branch post offices, lettered and
local named stations, and such num
bered stations as may be designated
by the postmaster, or presented to a
rural or other carrier duly author
ized to receive such matter. All par.
cels must bear the return card of the
sender; otherwise they will not be
accepted for mailing.
Successors to Cable Piano Co.
SOLE AGENTS for Mason & Hamlin, Conover, Cable., Kingsbury
Kohler & Campbell, Wellington, Upright pianos and player
pianos. Sheet Music 10 cents. Store open evenings till 9 o'clock,
except Saturday.
EaJirsed 1881 . 11.00 Depe. t Wdcems
Colmurclal- G rnnanla Trust i Savings Bank
311 Camp Street 811 Common Street
3 1-2% on Savings
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
NiWTOWI STSRE-172-3.-3234 iTIE
UPTOW STOIE-32242-264-280 ASA
The Finest Kitchen Utensils In the

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