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The herald. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, December 04, 1913, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064020/1913-12-04/ed-1/seq-5/

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ARCHBISHOP BLENK GUEST AT
THANKSGIVING SUPPER.
When Thanksgiving day draws neat'
all hearts are filled with joy and glad
ness, and every one plans to celebrate
this national feast in a most fitting
manner.
Algiers may easily take the lead
among the many celebrations that took
place at this time, for on Wednesday
last the Convent of the Holy Name of
.Mary was the scene of lively jollifica
tion and grandeur.
The hall was artistically decorated
with red and green garlands, and my
riads of light transformed the whole
into a scene of splendor and bright
ness. The tables were spread in the
hall, and everything was typical of
Thanksgiving Day. The menu con
sisted of all sorts of salads. vegetabl.es
and meats, turkey being the special
dish; fruits, nuts and everything you
would find at a Thanksgiving feast.
Hils Grace. Archbishop Blenk. was
the guest of honor, and the Jefferson
College football team. under the direc
tion of Father Smith, president, and
Father Ott, their director, were also
present. His Grace occupied a seat at
a table with Father Larkin, the be
loved pastor; his assistants, Fathers
Cassagne and Delaire; Father Jean
mard, secretary to His Grace, and sev
eral other persons, who were given
special invitations.
All day the ladies were at the con
vent preparing the repast, which was
served in a faultless manner. The ta
bles were all filled, and, in addition to
many who came to the convent, fami
lies unable to attend sent baskets or
ordered the suppers sent to their
homes.
The Jefferson boys were on their way
to Springhill to play football on
Thanksgiving Day. and Father Lat'kin,
their very good friend, requested them
to have supper in Algiers. They did
not regret accepting the invitation, as
they had a splendid time and it helped
to increase their enthusiasm, which
was greatly aroused.
After the supper, five hundred and
euchre were played. The prizes were
very beautiful and the games were very
enjoyable.
On Thanksgiving Day the children
held their annual party at the convent.
Games were played, and the elocution
class of the school rendered a very en
tertaining program. Motion pictures
were shown and the children enjoyed
the evening to its fullest extent.
The proceeds of the party -will aid to
pay on the recent improvements made
on the convent, and the Sitsers feel
very gratified by the success of the af
fair. The ladies who so kindly helped
are to be congratulated on the splendid
manner in which everything was con
ducted, and all present enjoyed a most
delightful time.
8EGUIN EUCHRE CLUB.
A very enjoyable evening was spent
last Friday when Miss Henrietta Cieu
tat entertained the Seguin Euchre Club
at her home in Opelousas avenue. The
ladies' first prize, which was an em
broidered collar and cuff set, fell to
Miss Kate Clark; while Miss Engler
captured the ladies' second prize, a
box of embroidered handkerchiefs. The
gentleman's first prize fell to David
Williams, it being a silk umbrella. Ro
bert Vicknair won the gentleman's sec
ond prize, a box of handkerchiefs. The
consolation prises fell to Miss Sadle
Garland and Wmin. Vinet. The next
meeting will be held on Friday, Dec.
12th, at Miss Kate Clark's home in
Pelican avenue.
ELECTION OF OFFICERS.
8ts. John Lodge No. 153, F. & A. M.
Sts. John Lodge No. 153, F. & A. M.,
elected the following officers at their
meeting Tuesday night: Edward Dosh
er, worshipful master; Selig Davis,
senior warden; T. H. Reagan, Junior
wraden; Geo. Herbert, Jr., treasurer;
L. J. Peterson, secretary; J. P. Turn
bull, senior deacon; J. P. Heap, junior
deacon; Wm. Senat, tyler; P. J. Lan
man, master of ceremonies; C. A. Suth
erland, chaplain; John M. Couget and
C. P. Fink, stewards.
Halcyon Lodge No. 66, K. of P.
Halcyon Lodge No. 66, K. of P.,
elected the following officers Tuesday
evening: James O. Stewart, chancellor
commander; Gus Peterson, vice chan
cellor; W. A. Scholl, keeper of records
and seals; J. Hughes, prelate; J. Porz
ler, master of finance; F. E. Henning,
master of exchecquer; A. C. Br!el, mas
ter of work; J. E. Huckins, master at
arms; J. T. Hughes, inner guard; Ju'
lies 8utherland, outer guard; J. O.
Stewart, grand representative; J. E.
Huckins, alternate; Dr. 1. E. Pollock,
Dr. C. Gelbke and Dr. H. Clark, phy
salcians.
TULANE THEATRE.
"Little Women," the dramatization
of Louisa M. Alcott's much loved story
which held New York playgoers in its
grip all last season, will be presented
by William A. Brady at the Tulane
Theatre Monday night and every after
noon and night of the coming week.
Since the first announcement of the
coming of this play much interest has
been shown and already many mail
orders have been received front sur
rounding towns. The seats are in de
mand and it is now an assured fact
that crowded houses will be the rule
at all performances.
\Mr. Brady promises that the br-eezi
ness and charm of the familiar story
have been faithfully maintained. He
has been most careful in his selection
of "types" to impersonate Mleg. Beth,
Jo, Amy, Laurie. Mr. and Mrs. March.
the Professor, old Hannah, Aunt
March, and all the others over whose
joys and struggles so many millions of
readers have laughed and wept. Much
attention has also been given to a
faithful staging of scenes which are so
well described in the book. Many of
the identical costumes and properties
used by the March girls in their home
plays will be used in this production.
As is well known, the character of Jo
is Miss Alcott herself, while Mleg, Beth
and Amy are her sisters. Anna, Eliza
beth, and May. It was from John Al
cott. Miss Alcott's favorite nephew.
that MIr. Brady secured many of the
articles used throughout the play.
Incidentally. Mr. Ahlcott paid the dra:
matist, Miss de Forest, a very pretty
compliment. After reading the dra
matization, he remarked: "If Aunt Iou
isa were alive today, I believe that is
just the way she would have written
it herself."
A FAMOUS DETECTIVE PLAY COM
ING TO THE TULANE.
Robert Hilliard, who prides himself
upon keeping "The Argyle Case"
strictly up to the minute, introduces a
scientific novelty in the third and
fourth acts, which have been greatly
revised since the popular detective
play had its first presentation.
It is the new device of K. MI. Turner,
inventor of the dictograph, and shows
the public for the first time how that
cunning little eavesdropper can repro
duce as well as record the human
voice. In the counterfeiting scene the
operatives hidden in the garret next
door will be seen recording the voices
on the roneophone as they are carried
over the wire.
Klaw & Erlanger has arranged to
bring "The Argyle Case" to the Tu
'A
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E LEN N " L O
ii·: : -"::.f'-  °
ELSIE ST. LEON I" "POLLY OF THE CRU"ATTHE CRESCENT THEATER.
lane Theatre with its original New
York cast and production following the
engagement of "Little Women."
SPECIAL NOTICE.
Dr. Harry E. Nelson, formerly of the
Hotel Dien, has now taken up his rest
dence ofece at 3801 Canal street.
Downtown ofice, 411-412 Macheca
building. Hours: 2 to 3:30.
OBOES TOR ALJ THE FAMILY AT
wLES PRICES AT REN CET'
CRESCENT THEATRE.
In the course of the season at the
('rescent Theatre, Manager T. ('.
Campbell will offer a number of partic
ularly enjoyable attractions, but none
will be more liked by all the elements
of the amusement seeking plublic than
"Polly of the ('ircus," Margaret Mlayo's
delightful romance of the sawdust
arena, with dainty little Elsie St. Leon
PROF. BAER AND JO, IN THE GREAT PLAY ".LITTLE WOMEN"-TV
LANE THEATRE. WEEK STARTING MONDAY, DEC. 8--DAILY MAT
INEE EXCEPT MONDAY.
again interpreting the title role. This
wholesome romantic comedy has been
pronounced by reviewers in practically
every city of the United States to be in
every way deserving of its extraordi
nary popularity. It has remarkable
heart interest, the tale of the parson
and the circus esquestrienne being
beautiful. From the opening, where
the audience is amused by the narrow
minded villagers who are surreptitious
ly etriving to catch glimpses of the
circus on the grounds adjoining the
parsonage, interest is eager. The en
trance of the injured equestrienne,
borne tenderly in the arms of the
young minister, never fails to bring
tears among many in the audience.
Mis St. Leon's portrayal of the title
role has been widely declared the best
and her management has surrounded
her with a capable supporting company
and an admirable production. Al- I
though "'olly of the ('ircus" is rated
somlew hat old in the matter of sea
sons, its no'elty has not staled. It en
joys as strong a grip on the country as
it did when first it set out on its wear
ing travels. Several transcontinental
tours have not impaired the drawing
qualities of thie romantic comedy and
't'veral mlore seasons a\ill pass before
the attraction goes into the storehouse.
Even then, it will be a play that can
he revived with abundant assurance
of rich success. This season the cir
cus features have been strengthened
and the production freshened. The
management honestly strives to main
tain the standard of the original pro
duction.
"THE TRAIL OF THE LONESOME
PINE."
"The Trail of the Lonesome Pine,"
Eugene Walter's splendid dramatiza
tion of John Fox, Jr.'s, popular novel
of the same name, is one of the most
convincing American plays ever stag
ed. The story in book form has been
read by book lovers all over the world.
Eugene W\alter's concleption of John
'ox, .r.. nlmountain story ha been'I
produced w ith tnuch st;lae charm. Ex
reptional pains have\ been takent itn sur
rounding Isabelle L.owe.. who appears
in the raol, of un.' this seatsoIn, with a
stron' 'ol tpan)ll of players. The play
will !,e seent here Iext week at the
('re'sintl follow int. "'Polly of the ('ir
ORPHEUM THEATRE.
What tni ,it! ta ermoi al Illlll unu al
ill : Inati . riesp.ts will be ofteredr
la'xt \eeck at th"e )rp· hoIan Theatre,
and it .\ ill 1eet it llth a <,rdial r, (p
ti o n tro ut oudt l etl l e " at all ,l'crfor ml
a nll 'c s , b l( u'('tls" ' so mlt 'tblln e \w o rth v. iii
an ih. ,iker oult l o aO Ill. ,'r. "r Ti'e
exchl si e pitu ar t t t '1' n:u i; ic " 1
To.'.s orachestra iare up t1 tilh . rn
hiih standal d of ti,' popular ad. (aced
%4u el,\ illo theat- r,
\Virtor Moore atnld IEunita itthleield
in the original of bare sta:2, acts.
"(Challnge Youlr a\t or Ila k to t he,
Woods."
Madge P. Maitlatl., otTering a revtper
tloire of original songs.
The musical comedy star, J.ohn E.
Ilenshaw, and the dainty in.'inue.
(race Avery. presenting "Strangers in
a Strange Flat."
Rteturn after a world tour, Iameses
in his Egyptian temple of magic.
;liding O'Mearas. society's latest
dancers in a repertoire of original
danc'es.
Fred tiamill and ('harley Abbate, the
singer and the violinst, in "'Midnight
Pals.'
Bradley Martin and Edith Pabrini,
presenting a dainty dancing divertise
ment.
Exclusive motion views, selected es
pecially for the Orpheum ('ircuit.
Orpheum concert orchestra, finest in
the South.
THANKSGIVING PARTY.
A Thanksgiving party was given on
Thursday. Nov. 27, at the home of Miss
Martha Hart in Patterson street. The
spacious rooms were decorated very
prettily and were very inviting to the
guests. During the evening a dainty
supper was served and dancing and
singing were enjoyed.
Those present were: Misses Mary
Harvey, Blanche V'allette, Ida Krogh,
Naomi Lynch. Marion Morse, Hilda
Barichinch, Kate Green, Etta Petti
prove and Martha Hart; Messrs. Shan
on. John Able, Chester Green, Curtis
Green. Paul Loubere, Paul Malone. Gus
Lyncker and Ed. Hill.
THANKSGIVING RECEPTION.
Miss Marcie Johnson was hostess to
a number of her filends Thanksgiving
evening at the residence of her mother
in Seguin street. Dancing and other
pastimes were enjoyed until a late
hour. Refreshments were served.
Those present were: Misses Leine
webre, I. Huguet. M. and I. Gross, D.
Martin, M. Eiseman, S. Sims, G. Short
and M3. Johnson: Messrs. W. McGary,
E. Casey, S. Clement, R. Gould, A. Zat
arain, C. Huber. G. McCord, W. Law
rence, J. Freed, W. La ricella, P. La
garde, W. Thompson and J. Calhoun.
TULANE THEATRE innin
Matinees-Wednesday and Saturday
"Little Women"
CRESCENT THEATRE innin
Matinees-Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at 2
ELSIE ST. LEON
"Polly of the Circus"
Orpheum Theatre
PHONE MAIN 333
International Vaudeville
Afternoon Performance at 2:15 Evening Performance atf 8:15
PRICES 'IMI ' HT-10, 25,SO. , Bos ts $1.oo00
I MATINEE-10- , S, 0, Boa Seats 75.
Ticket Office Open Daily from 10 a m to 9 p m
Nemo Theatre
HIGH-CLASS MOTION PICTURES AND
POLITE VAUDEVILLE.
Every Night--Prices 5 and 10 cents
SUNDAY - - - 10c for Adults.
Opelousas Ave., Bet. Bouny and Powder Streets.
MARKET THEATRE
NEXT TO FOTO MARKET-THE ALGIERS FAMILY RESORT.
High Class Vaudeville and Motion Pictures. Two Performances
Nightly-Three on Sunday.
PRICES-Week days, to all ceets Smaday. Adults ltc.: Chldren Sc.
Poultry Show
The Big Canal Street Show
DECEMBER 12th TO 15th
Thirty Cups, $800.00 in Prizes
ADMISSION 10 CENTS
THIRTEENTH ANNIVERSARY.
On Wednesday evening at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Gerrets an enjoy
able evening was spent, the occasion
being the thirteenth anniversary of the
birth of their little daughter Alma. The
rooms were beautifully decorated with
trailing vines and flowers. Delicious
refreshments were served. Those
present were: Misses Alice Dilzell,
Margaret Dilzell, Ruth Fridolin, Verna
Hausknecht, Mabel Comeaux, Gertrude
Finley, Ruth Gordon. Hazel Cayard,
Antoinette Reynolds, Flossle Reynolds,
Maggie Reynolds, Eula Judlin. Adre
Meyers, Rose Bevans; Messrs. Albert
Hotard, Alden Olroyd, Stanley McMa
hon, Thomas Dupuis, Alvin Dupuis, Ed
win Stacy, Charles Stacy, Merlin Stacy,
George Reynolds, William Smith, Al
fred Christy, Floyd Mahler; Mr. and
Mrs. J. D. Gerrets; Misses R. Reynolds,
('lair Keenan, Ethel and Edna Gerrets.
MILNEBURG OUTING.
On Sunday, November 23rd, Marion
('apdevielle, a resident of New Orleans
but a frequent visitor to our town, en
tertained a number of his friends at
his camp at Milneburg. At a fixed
hour a delicious dinner was served and
thoroughly enjoyed by all those who
attended the function. Dlancing was
the feature of the day.
Quite a number of young ladies and
men from our town were present and
the party was chaperoned by Mr. ani
Mrs. Tom Rooney and Mr. and Mrs. ;
Deitsrchweiler.
VISIT OUR UP-TO-DATE SHOE DE
PARTMENT AND TRY OUR JEFFER*
SON SHOES.
SAMUEL BROS., GRETNA.
MITCHELL-SAUCIER.
On Wednesday, Nov. 26th, at 3 p. m.,
Miss Florence M. Saucier and Charles
J. Mitchell were quietly married at the
presbytery of the Church of the Holy
Name of Mary. Rev. J. P. ('assagne
officiating. After the ceremony, the
bridal party returned to the residence
of the bride's sister, Mrs. T. V. Casa
nova, 720 Evelina street, where refresh
ments were served and a good time
enjoyed by all.
Those present from Bay St, Louis
were: Mr. and Mrs. P. V. Saucier, the
bride's father, J. E. Saucier; from New
Orleans, Mrs. Hy. Saucier, Miss May
Saucier, Mrs. E. Calonge and daughter
Minette, .Miss Madeline Egan ;and
from here: Mrs. E. B. Collette and
daughter Pearl. Mrs. C. A. Borden and
Mrs. W. Stalcup
The bride and groom returned to Hay
St. Louis Thursday evening and are at
home to their friends at the residence
of Mr. and Mrs. P. V. Saucier, Toulme
street.
LETTER LIST.
List of unclaimed lotters rn maining
at Station .\, New Orleans post Pfm (e,
for the week ending IDec. 4. 191:::
Women--Mrs. Anne Hri",.. rs I)es
sie lleeeher. Mrs. Manile Lye (2).
Men Edward ilollard, W. L. (arr .
C. Keman. Frank Rudx, James Thoias.
Marionr I)ry IDock ('o.
IUnion Mlarine W\orks.
.\. . leo n ha rd t, l' .tnu:-' ,r.
J. \V. D)anitel Supt.
BNNICKY 16 8ATIOrFiD WTHlA
,LESS PROFIT. BUY YOUl BRO
FROM NIM.

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