Newspaper Page Text
Devoted to the Upbulldlng of the West Side of the River. 'A very live and creditable weekly newspaper."-MAN UFACTURERS' RECORD.
VOL. XX. NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1913. No. 4).
Ed. Krftt of New Albany, Ind., who
has i..n the guest of Dr. C. V. Kraft
for tl.o r,.st two weeks, left Tuesday
night tor home. He will stop enroute
at hr1,:.romery, Ala., for a few days.
l.- l i.lian Walter has been the
u",-: <0. Mlrs. Ernest Ditch.
3lr aLd Mrs. Shade G. Smith and
dau-.,', ..* spent several days with Dr.
t'. V Kr:i-: and family at Bay Adam.
.\1: .':ilia Edgecomb of Daisy, La.,
i ~so-.tn relatives here.
Mr. a:.d M.rs. Hy. Schulz have re
turitu(, "eir home in Baton Rouge.
.Mt-- '.al:nie Sweeney of Pensacola,
Fla ;s to guest of Mrs. Jos. Bourg
of \\'.tl,'s.r avenue.
Miss \iola Giordano, who has been
the ue-': of Mrs. Treadaway, left on
\'Wedl.,l day for her home in Ironton,
t'i,: - !'owell of Dallas, Tex., spent
the (a:,;Ival here.
: I' Irizzard and Mrs. A. J. Gold
en. ."t, !:.a-e, been guests of Mrs. W.
A. .N iL-o:. left Wednesday for their
horn, iI. Morgan City.
Jno. ,.:itls of Monroe, La., who has
been the guest of his sister, Mrs. J. M.
lelnrý. Ias returned home.
Mr Edwards of Dallas, Tex., who
was the C(arnival guest of Walter
Fris L. . :as returned home. c"
Mr.-. W E. Higgins and baby have w
gone to Meridian to join Mr. Higgins, tr
who i. ,mployed there. t
F. J. Borne, Sr., returned Sunday k;
front t'ointe-a-la-Hache, La. m
Sts .John Lodge No. 135, F. and A..
M1., entertained the members of Sts.
John Chapter No. 35. O. E. S., at a fish
supper on last Friday night. A most
enjoyable time was had by all present.
Mrs Jos. A. Lennox expects to re- m
turn to-day to her home in Lake ta
Charles. after spending the Carnival in
with Mr. and Mrs. Jos. W. Lennox. in
.Judge Thos. Goff was ill several days Gi
last week. in
Two rows of trees have been planted PC
by the New Orleans Parking Commis- el
sion along Teche street, from Opelous
as avenue to the parish line at Mc
Donoghville. The commission also is 0G
beautifying other thoroughfares in the
Fifth district, including Opelousas and
Pelican avenues, which action is meet- ex
ing the hearty indorsement of the peo- in
ple across the river.
Edward Clark and wife, of Dayton th
Ohio, are spending a few days in Al- th
geirs as guests of their parents, Mr. m'
and Mrs. Henry Clark, of Verret street. th
They are on their way to Jacksonville, mi
where Mr. Clark has been assigned by as
the National Cash Register Company, to
at whose plant he has recently com- an
pleted a course in the manufacturing dr
and sale of the machines. vit
Nicholas Burans of the Lower Coast Ca
i sthe guest of Jno. Ramos.
Mrs. Hugh Collette is visiting with.
her mother on the Lower Coast. Ht
N. O. Hive No. 5, L. of T. M., will bht
hold their next review Monday night, tai
Feb. 17th. at Tulane Tent, 139 S. Clal- At
borne street. All Algiers members I"
are requested to attend. Fr
The two-months-old son of Mr. and HC
Mrs. Deavid Burson died Tuesday eve- rem
ning and was buried Wednesday from
the parnts' residence. 237 Vallette er
Mrs. L C'. Beasley, sister of Mrs. R. 81
1M. Brown. has returned to her home
in Foremnan. Ark. Br
Miss Leah Pink, of Gretna, and
Leonard Santos, of Algiers, stole a
march on their friends Thursday night
when they visited the office of Judge Ho
Thomas F. Maher, of the second city T,
court, and were married in the pres- c
ence of E. J. Prados, E. J. Mothe and the
Sergeant Joseph J. Cearns, of the
Eighth precinct. L ing
Miss Pink left home Thursday morn
ing to visit relatives in Algiers, with or.
whom she spent the day. Mr. Santos
called on her in the evening and when 5th
the hour for her departure for home
arrived he left the house with her, os- y,
tensibly to see her home. Instead,
the couple called upon Judge Maher, g
who obligingly tied the knot. After
the ceremony the couple went to the Str
city, where they were guests at the
Monteleone Hotel. Ma
On Friday evening Jiddge Thomas F.W
Maher officiated at the marriage of
Miss Veronica Renaenberg and Thos. Du
J. Harvey, both well-known young peo
ple of Algiers. Miss Florence Manita
and Prank Marie were the attendants. ing
Sergeant Jos. J. Cearns alsio was a
witness to the ceremony. A reception B
was held later and a most enjoyable
time was spent, the following particld
pating: Misses Florence Manita, Pearl
Hall. Katie and Amelia Rennenberg,
Agnes Chatelain, Aline Harvey, Mr.
and M-"s. W. Harvey, Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
Wright: Mesdames M. Hantel, H. Pitch
and family, C. Rennenberg and family,
. H. Wattigney, FranLk Marie and Geo.
Who enjoy the good things of life,
are invited to call at our stores
who and request a copy of our cata
iaft loge of
Dr. WINES, CIGARS, LIQUEURS,
mm. HEALTHFOODS AND
re- W\e carry a complete assortment
ge of High-Grade Goods, and have a
well-organized department for the
)la, prompt and careful shipping of out.
rg of-town orders. Visit either of our
stores, you will find prompt and
!en courteous attention.
A, M, & J. SOLARI, Ltd.
FANCY FAMILY GROCERS, AND DIS
TRIBUTORS OF IIIGII-ORADI
W WINES AND LIQUORS.
eir MAIN IIOUSE--Royal and Iberville Sat.,
one block below Canal Street.
ho GAY-SHATTUCK VIOLATION.
ter I)emas G(;ayaut. proprietor of a gro
cery and bar at 1240 Brooklyn avenue,
ve was arrested Monday morning by Pa
as, trolman Charles E. Smith for violating
the Gay-Shattuck law by selling whis
ay ky when he had a license to sell only
malt and vinuous liquors.
sh FOUND GRIP.
at. Mrs. James Owens, of No. 234 Ber
re. muda street, found a brown grip con
ke taining a lot of men's wearing apparel
al in her front yard early Tuesday morn
ing and turned it over to Janitor Ed.
ys Grimes of the Algiers courthouse, who
in turn gave it to the Eighth precinct
ed police, with whom it is awaiting a
is GRADUATION AT McDONOGH No. 4.
ad On Friday, Jan. 31, the graduation
,t- exercises of McDonogh No. 4 was held 1
in the assembly room. The program I
was well rendered and was enjoyed by I
Sthose present. At the conclusion of i
,- the exercises. Rev. Sidney Vail, a for- I
r. mer graduate of the school, addressed I
t. the boys. He used the various decla
mations which he had just listened to d
as the theme of his talk. He told us I
v to remember that "boys make men" a
n- and that we should be "doers and not In
g dreamers." As a final remark, he ad- -
vised the boys to follow the words of t
at Colonel Roosevelt: "Don't flinch, foul t
-strike straight for the line."
:h. Following these remarks, Hon. Frank
Henning then addressed the assem
l11 blage and presented certificates of at
t, tainment to the following boys: Kirk
i- Abbott, Mark Abbott, William Barker,
I Trvin Briel, Sidney Brodtmann, Lee
Prazer, William Hildebrand, William
d Hopper, Gustave Knowles and Law
The following program was rend
e ered: b
Song, "The Linden Tree"--Tth and
8th Grades. o
"I'm With You Once Again -Chas.
"Remember, .Boys Make Men"-Jas.
Repartee-Gustave Knowles, Irvin h
Violin solo, "Come Back to Erin"-
Mark Abbott, Oscar Marcour, Harvey
d Song, "Heart of Oak"-5th Grade A.
a "Counting Eggs"-Lee Frazer.
It "School or Work" (dlalogue)-Wm.
e Hopper, Wm. Hildebrand. Lawrence
yTwickler, Wm. Barker.
Song, "The Old Flag Never Touched
dthe Ground"--6th Grade.
e "No Place for Boys"-George Thorn
"The Happy Thought Club"-8th B
Song, "Our Dashing Soldier Boys"-
a5th Grade B.
'"The Boy's Complaint"-Andrew h
S"John Daryill's Dream"-Wm. Tufts.
Song, "Rally"--Sth Grade A.
r ';The Doers and the Dreamers"
SViolin solo, "Good-bye, Rose"-Oscar
Soiag, "There's Music in the Air"
"Life Is What We Make It"-TAndrew
"One of the Little Ones"-Robert
Song, "Santa Lucia"-5th Grade B.
"Phil's Complaint"-Dewey Thorn
"The Agent" (dialogue)--Sidney
Brodtmann, Kirk and Mark Abbott.
"Trusty and True"--Wm. Hopper,
Wm. Hildebrand, Lawrence Twickler,
Wm. Barker. ho
Song, "I Love the Stars and Stripes" th
-7th and 8th Grades.
"A School Boy's Heroism"-William Ar
'The Dream of the U. S. A."-8th S
ADAMS' HAT' r
On Sunday morning at one of the
docks of the New Orleans Dry Dock &
Ship Building Company, young Jos.
Zatara;n. a lad of about sixteen years.
was perhaps fatally injured in a fall
through the hatch of the steamer Vik
ing, which was docking there on Spn
Zatarain was one of the employees of
the Johnsonr Iron W\orks and in that
caapacity he was on tue ship. It is
stated that Zatarain lost his balance
and fell through the hatch. his skull
striking a hard substance, causing a
very serious fracture. At the time of
going to press on Wednesday noon, Mlr.
Zatarain was reported in a %ery pre
r INE BORNE. SR., HURT.
On last Friday night Ilene Borne.
Sr.. one of our former citizens of Al
giers. met with a painful at; ident in
his residence in Gayoso street, when
he( fractured tihrlee ribs Iby falline
down a flight of stairs. Mr. Borne will
be contined to his home for several
weeks while the repair these injuries.
lis condition is not necessarily seri
THE BOY WHO WILL BE FAMOUS.I
a. Somewhere in the IUnited States is a
ig young fellow between fifteen and twen
is- t. who is making the miost of the
ly small opportunities that come to him
day by day, little thinking that lie will
be President of the United States thir
ty or forty years hencte. Somewhere
among us is the youth, yet obscure,
who will be chief of staff of the United
!r States army, or perhaps full admiral
,. in our navy, or president of a great
el railway system or other industry. Who
n- knows but one or more of these will
d. get some inspiration from the series of
articles on "The Making of Men," to
et be contributed to The Youth's Com
a panion during 1913? There will be
"The Making of a Lawyer," by Gov-.
ernor Harmon of Ohio; "The Making
of a .Minister," by Bishop Lawrence of
Massachusetts; "The Making of a Sea
man," by Admiral A. T. Mahan, U. S.
in N.; "The Making of a Journalist," by
Id Talcott Williams, director of the Pu
in litzer School of Journalism; "The Mak
y ing of an Inventor." by Hudson Max
f im; "The Making of a Doctor," by Wil
r- liam M. Polk, M. D., clinical lecturer
, in three great medical colleges; "The
a. Making of a Business Man," by Theo
.o dore N. Vail, president of the Western I
is Union Telegraph Company. This is c
only a small part of the contents an-I
t nounced for the fifty-two issues of 1913 I
I- -the equal of thirty bound volumes of
ºf the best reading, all for $2.00, or less t
I than four cents a week.
THE YOUTH'S COMPANION,
k 144 Berkeley St., Boston. Mass.
AMERICAN FLAG TO BE SUBJECT
OF PRIZE ESSAY.
The pupils of the sixth, seventh and e
eighth grades will compete on Monday,
March 17, for a medal to be awarded
by the Daughters of the American Rev
olution for the best essay on "The Am
erican Flag." Superintendent Gwinn
says that the essays will be limited to
200 words, and the prize winner, be
sides the medal, will also have the
honor of having his or her essay print
ed on a slip which will be inserted in
the histories studied in the public d
INSPECTOR JAMES REYNOLDS. p
SSuperintendent of Police Rhynolds C
had an honor which has never been e
given any police leader before. He l
was a guest at the banquet of the
Kings of Carnival, and feasted in the a
gold room in the Grunewald Hotel. In tl
the remarks made the honor was h
shown in appreciation of the magnifi- tl
cent work of the police during the
Carnival. In a note to the police the tl:
head of the force said he appreciated ei,
LUTHERAN NOTES. A
Lenten service Thursday, 7:30) p. m.
English service Sunday, 8 a. m. t
Sunday school, 9:15 a. m. C
On Tuesday and Wednesday, Feb. h
18 and 19, at night, the Young Ladies' ni
Society will give an illustrated lecture
in the Trinity school on the life of
Moses. Everyone ought to hear this
sacred lecture in which is a lifelike
scene of GoQ giving the Law from Mt.
February 1st. 1913. c(
The stockholders of The Dugan Piano
Coimpany are hereby notified that a stock
holders' mnetlng wIll be held at the ornce of E
the company, at 11 a. m., March O10th, 1913,
for the purpose of amending the company's
charter so as to eliminate that clause of ia
Article IV. which requires a stockholder to
offer his stock to the company's stockhold- d
Prs before he shall offer it to an outsider
for sale or exchange; and to consider all
such matters as may properly come up at.
By order of the Board of DIrectors. hi
feb 6 13 20 27 J. V. IUGAN. Pres't.
PORCH CLIMBER HERE.
to The following warding has been git
& en about a porch climbiler who seems
s. to work fast, and a general hunt is on
s. for the fellow:
Il "New Orleans, Feb. t . 191:.
k- "To the Ptblic: There is a danger
it- ous porch climber, or what is common
ly cailed a 'second-stor\ man,' in the
>f city. Last night he entered a resi
Lt nclle in Au.ldubon Place and siicceted
s ed in stealing only a few articles, dio
e doubt ha\ing been interrupted before
1I he had completed his robhery.
a "llis work is to quietly enter a
hf ouse. either in the back or front, by
r climbing and getting into the roolms
that are most usually used, and where
it is likely articles of \alne will be
left. lie genlerall\ selects a tilme
wihen the Ieople ill tlhe house are at
"In this connection I wouIld warn
the public to bie on their guard, and
when going to dilnner to leave some
one upstairs. or to lplace their valua
ibes in a place of security. It would
he well for householders to Ihe careful
at all times. as these porch climbers
are a very cle\ter set of thieves.
"'James \\. Reynolds.
"iSuplerintendent of Police."
FATHER GUEYMARD RETURNS
Rev. 'ather Gueymard. ho has
been for a number of months in Lou
isiana, his native state, is leating for
the Middle \West for a lecture course
on immigration. lie has been located
in church work in Montana, where the
n Catholic diocese of Montana is start
ing a colony in the Smith River valley
- !on 73,1i10o acres of land belonging to
: Ringling, the showman. Mr. Ringling
'agreed to provide all the buildings ne
cessary for church, school, etc , in a
Father Gueymard was the first
priest to represent a railroad as immi
gration agent, and now is agent of the
Chicago, Milwaukee & Puget Sound,
having been released from other du
ties by the bishop. He will go to St.
Louis and Chicago and speak and then
deliver talks in Kansas and the Middle
W'est. The aim is to provide for the
overflow of the farms in those regions
where lands have become too high for
families to locate around their original
LADS RUN AWAY TO ATTEND THE (
Two boys were arrested in Algiers
Friday, who had come to this city with
the holpe of seeing the Carnival, but
owing to the "hobo express" being late.
they were grievously disappointed. The
boys were John Blinsky., 1518 Houston
avenue, and Fred Schultz, 2503 Rin
nolts street, both aged fifteen years,
and from Houston, Tex.
They ran away from home without
reason and "hoboed" their way here
with the hope of being in time to see
the "Mardi Gras" parades. After their t
arrest they were brought to the Juven
ile Court, where they were charged t
with being neglected children, and
loitering. Superintendent Agnew of
the Society for the Prevention of Cru- n
elty to Children, has communicated C
with the authorities in Houston to ar
range for their return. h
MRS. J. D. RICHARD.
The death of Mrs. J. D. Richard,
which occurred at the Hotel Dieu Mon
day morning at 5 o'clock, was indeed
a shock to her many friends on this
side of the river. Mrs. Richard, whosi
was one of Nature's truest and most w
perfect types of women, was known to
all for her unselfishness and for her
thoughtfulness of others. A true
Christian and a devoted wife and moth-h
er, her death is indeed an Irreparable '
She was born fifty-nine years agon
and for many years resided in our dis
trict. About two years ago, she and St
her family removed to the city where ni
they have since resided.
She is survived by her husband, Y
three daughters, Mrs. Geo. Leber, Miss- b.
es Rosa Richard and Callie Marks, and
one grandson. Two brothers, George g
and Major Bloomfield, and two sisters,
Mrs. McElroy of New York and Mrs. bt
A-nderson of Opelousas, La., also sur
vive her. H
The funeral took place Tuesday af- Pr
ternoon from her late residence, 4505 st
Lamp street. Funeral services were tit
held at St. Stephens Church. Inter- s'
ment ~ as in Metairie cemetery. st
CATTLE ROAMING. w
Charges of violating act 60. of 1890,
relative to cattle roaming on the levees
during high water, have been pre- b(
ferred in the second city criminal la
court by Patrolman Joseph O. Meyers al
against Joseph Yatter and Mrs. John ti
E. Grand, it being alleged that they pt
are the owners of animals found roam- d
ing on lower coast levees last Wednes. re
day. These are the first charges dE
growing out of the orders given by In- m
spector Reynolds a few days ago to or
his men to enforce this law strictly, in ti
view of the danger of such practice. V4
ALGIERS IMPROVEMENT ASSOCIA
is The reg-ular meeting of thei Algiers.
i Ilinpro\ lemnt Association was h-ld at
the roo0is of the A.\lhamb ra lGymnastii
('lub on "Monday naight, President .los.
'r- Lennox presidiig. The follow ing ment
I- ,urs were ipresent: J. P. Vetzien. Albert
1 Tw ickletr C. \V.Ilotnick. J. I.. leC,'her
s- ry, Wmn II. Ward. (eo. Koppel. Adolph
i.- Spitzfaden, Charles ('ieutat and Uir. t'.
Vo V. Kraft.
SThe commnnlittee on play iroutil. w hi
were iliiestigating the (Oliviie.r eme
tery piroI)perty. asked for further time
y flor their rep.lort, and afte-ir soilt d11iisIts
s ion it was ihdecided hliat Mr. lIotnick
re be addled to the commlitiiltee to take iup
he the i mattAr again witlh I .1 G. O(liler.
it The ('anal street fe-rir matlter ini
it refe-trence to the* \iolation of thl frati
hliise of the copaiiln.v ,was again taken
ili up alnd again thorouglily dilcusseild. At
i llthie last meeti ngl , i whic h i l ,as h-lil a
'- iioith ago, it was decided that the
1- itentiters of the association call upon
idl 1la.or lihrnani for thle purpose of
1l taking iup the matter with the liayor
nS relatie to blringing about a setitte-l
i-tent of tlihe dificulties ex-istini hl'
\ teen the .Alie-rs pi(oplel and the- fe-rry
complllany, but no action wlas taken dtur
inl the past thirty days. and another
resolution was iniitroduced,. asking that
thei mattelr he taken up this montlih.
In the matter of the Third Distirict
fterry, the1i secretarly was dire-cteid ,to
conmunicate with the South erni lIni
I proveienlit & Ferry Company, the
;(rand Isle RIailroad Companyll and the
e nioin Ferry ('ompany asking thm to
e return the proposed franchise for this
t- ferry, which was drawn up by the as
sociatioii. The prospectus for this
y franchise was mailed to the three com
panies above mentioned, but the asso
" ciation received acknowledgment only
from the Union Perry Company re
garding the receipt of the proposed
The Cumberland Telephone Com
pany also came in for its share of crit
i icism, when it was shown by the mem
hers that the Algiers people were us
ing telephone directories published in
last July. The secretary was notified
to communicate with the telephone
company regarding this matter.
The levee along our side of the ri
ver were also given some consideration
r last Monday night. It was pointed out
that the new levee board had made
no provisions this year in Algiers for
drainage at the base of the levee,
which has been done every year here
tofore. It was pointed out by several
of the members that this drainage
brought about better conditions at the
base of the levee and that quite a dif
ference could be seen this year since
no drainage had been put in. Attemn
tion was also called to a big hole in
the batture of the levee at the head of
Olivier street. Several members stat
ed that if this condition was left with
out some attention it might cause a
severe cave. The secretary was in
structed to communicate with the le
vee board calling their attention to
It was proposed at the meeting that
the association give a smoker for the
purpose of inviting new members into
the association, but the suggestion did
not receive any support and it was not
The treasurer, Jules Bodenger, made
his report to the association, showing
that the treasury has a balance of
over $50. The meeting adjourned un
til the first Monday in March.
TECHE STREET PLANTED. C.
The New Orleans Parking Commis
sion made its debut in our district pl
when they planted elm trees in Teche
street from Opelousas avenue to the ca
parish line. These trees, which are of
from twenty to thirty feet in height, am
having a trunk about six to seven inch- w
es in circumference, are set out thirty sli
feet apart, but the commission does um
not provide tree boxes, and it will be ti
necessary for the residents along this
street to give the protection that will
necessarily be required to assure their
growth. It will only require a few
years now until Teche street will be a -
beautiful thoroughfare, as the elm
grows moderately fast, and are very
It has been pointed out that there is
but one tree box in Teche street, this
being in front of the residence of Ben.
Hintz. We cannot too strongly im
press upon the residents along Teche
street the necessity of giving protec
tion to these trees. Even though the
small boys may not maliciously de
stroy them, the young saplings hold
out enticements to be used as a merry
go-round, and without tree boxes they
will certainly be used for this pur-
pose, tius loosening the roots, and it
will be only a short time until they
will be dead. These tree boxes can
be built for about 50 cents apiece, and
no doubt if a collection were taken up
along the street on both sides, the en
tire planting could be protected for a
price less than 40 cents to each resi
dence. This is a subject that should
receive the consideration of the resi
dents along Teche street. The invest
ment of a little sum of money will
only add many dollars to the value of
their property within the next few
Our Women's Tailoring
I mibr th. \ln;tl;l'e.Ine t oi MR. E. MANDEL. I) fI.1- for the, N\,tx
1a., \V,.. k,
Special Reductions In Made-to
Measure Suits and Skirts,
Ihll.r ,. .llat lill, . 3 i to ,. "ar a ,I ir l ll_ . 51 J" ,a ,' ,li f ill s. kirt
:it :1 10,', m dlllr) t, cost.
1..L is takI yourI " i sn ' ir .'I I it : ( ;11 1"1 h I.. Iaih '
MAN-TAILORED SKIRTS t,, t'. . 1-,l; tnl,, I, ri 1.. tI,, -.--,ct
froli. made to your measure. of Linens or Worsteds. fri,,i i om,: I:n
n.-n-. -t(.o k of Iliati.ria-.
At 6.50 up to 12.00
OTHER WASH FABRICS MUCH LOWER.
Linen Suits, ti;iad., fronm ,;I best Irish, French or German Linens,
also in ihi, mtois poinllar O\\aa .s ofi Crepe Linens. Ottoman Cords atilt
Auto Linens. Suits =tit Ir')111 '1. !l-t Il'lli -i,li . til. 1 .1-(., . Itm: r1n' it".
', il1 . rip'"f*, ly taih l',r d.
Per Suit 20.00 and 25.00
Spring Walking Suits. mat;d tr:.in ,r finest imported and high.
grade Worsteds, Shepherd Checks, Whip Cords. Vigoreux. Clay Worst
eds anl other staple fabrics. (1'i from ai d.i.siri.id rIod.Ii l. offcti\"Ily
trihiiinll allnd linisl",ed \witll hll, hihihl ass ( ikmn ship:llli f illld ill hlalil
tailord . suits.
Per Suit at 35.00 and 40.00
Paris, New York. LIMITED ENrwliookd
Berlin and London. in 1842.
People who are
HAVE ea,,t rf t heir
owney kow by ex
"Pfeece the scone
YOU A t, . gf i .,,r l
SPIANO?' Th wana roll
o able article.
a man or the t of ` HY
a piano by looking
at it. Any article NOT
should be honestly
made and well afln
lshed, so that It will A
stand the wear and
tear of time. Such KIM
a Piano you have la
the KIMBALL PI
ANO AND PLATYR BALL?
Junlius Hart Piano House, Ltd.
J. P. SIMMONS,
703-705 CANAL ST.
WAMBSGANS COMING TO MEET
Al Wambsgans, son of Jake Wambs.
gans. the Orleans and Royal A. C. re
feree, w1 box Charlie Pierson, the
Kansas City welter, at the Orleans A.
C. Monday night, February 17, in a 10
round bout. Manager Dominick Tor
torich has closed for the bout.
The former amateur national cham
pion lightweight has improved a lot,
say his friends, and will show his lo
cal followers that he has the making
of a real champion. Under the care
and handling of Jimmy DeForrest,
Wambsgans will be a winner. He has
shown class in his bouts and he will
undoubtedly be given a grand recep.
tion when he arrives.
CONFIDENCE IN THE DUGAN PLAN
Its our biggest business asset. We have acquired it by constantly do
ing right-selling pianos at the lowest net cash prices and eliminating
everything that does not give the greatest economy to the customer.
We have obtained for our floors the best possible instruments the piano
market affords and we insist that nowhere in the United States could
you be surer of satisfaction. Our One Price No Commission Plan
makes piano buying safe and easy and eliminates all uncertainty.
Successors to Ca&ble Piano Co. STREET
EateliAshd 1881 $1.00 Depo.it. Welcome
Commercial- Geon ania Trust & Savings Bank
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $2,000,000.00.
311 Camp Street 811 Common Street
PATTERSON AND VERRET STREETS
ALL STREET CARS PASS THE DOOR.
3 1-2% on Savings
The Cheapest Stores on
the other side where
can be bought for o
Cash or on Open
At both of our stores you will
see the Largest Up-to-date line of
Medium and High Grade Furni
ture and House Furnishings in
the city of New Orleans at
Prices and Terms to suit any
Your neighbor deals with
us-why not you?
Special Free Deliery of all
goods to Algiers, McDonoghville,
Gretna and Harvey.
(New Orleans' Most Progressive
Uptown Store, Magazine and
Downtown Store, Claiborne,
corner St. Ann Street
NEW TELEPHONE DIRECTORIES.
We are informed by the telephone
company that the new directory, which
is now on the press, will be ready for
circulation in about fourteen days and
our district will have the honor of be
ing given the first of the new edition.
In other words those first off the press
will be given to the Algiers subscrib
ers. There has been some complaint
that some of the subscribers did not
get a copy of the last directory, and it
is for this reason that the telephone
company will see that our district will
get its just dues, and that the first di
rectories will be brought to this side of