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XXV. _¥ NEW ORLEANS LOUISIANA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1918. No.41.
. U. Buchhols entertained
S Afternoon Euchre
iwek. The successful play.
rls. R. A. Tansey, Mis.
Ljppoer (playing for Mrs,
) and Mrs. Chas. Hoff
s., F. Hoogoven (playing
A. Dket) received the con
.ls neat meeting of the
sb at the home of Ms
Brownlee is now sta
ewptort News, as clerk in
glma Cayard spent Sunday
t la, attending a meet
# 9Epworth League.
L L. Vail of Mt. Olivet
Church, will deliver the
-- te alecture at the Strand
s Feb. 25.
fat, Jr., son of Mr. and
* lebit of 821 Evelina St.
a ganner's mate on the U.
a dthe was elected one of
trustees of the Benevo
tghts of America at the an
N6a5goa held last week.
ir C. Slider of New Albany,
s bas been here for the past
emd on a business trip left
alht for home. He was
of Mr. and Mrs. H. Tom
y Night Euchre Club
me of Mrs. L. DeLaup
the successful players
- O. Aycock and Miss C.
'Maads of Mrs. F. Luft
to know that she is out
gu illness of some time.
Chauvan spent Sun
La., with her grand
is expected home
Carpemter spent a few
her grandmother in West
triends of Mrs. C.
-pN to learn that she is
bur bed from an attack
of Mr. Wilfred
be stld to know he
after at attack of
0th is In Shrove
the interest of the
of Belleville St.,
a tnile I her hand last
Dr. A. C. King
" 'Goe. Munstersan
V N home in Buru,
ser spendias a week
Cas. Weekerling of
tov the sympathy of
l In the loss of
thbursy at 2 p. m.
ead Claire Munster
6-k- end at Buras,
lagevich spent the
s.ras, La., with her
b arrived safe in
.16 second visit to
to of America,
1d4 tr repgla
mydre of Lan
been visittng her
VI. Thus. A. .Pol
Hardy blew the
- L play, "Pageant
Me Premet Ogisra
b5sa a bor to r. ,
Mr. and Mrs. J
tof £ Se baby
aitlln a broad
that the little o ne
mtblearny of his
ug j. Forrest hasu
is at his post'
IEchre Club on <
ek, t the
The sue. 1
Mrs. C. Rous
PNPvetd the on-I
W b ras will
Ir with the
llltll BAN[ All I MS
The investing ,public showed its
d confidence in L. M. Pool, the pres
e ident of the newly-organized bank,
The Marine Bank and Trust Co., by
' oversubscribing its capital sock in
I* just three and a half days. "The bank
"|has been offered substantial busi
I ness, which means the bank will
operate profitably from the start,"
e says Mr. Pool.
A partial list of directors follows:
"J. A. Bandi, vice-president, First
n National Bank of Gulfport, Missis
sippi, and recently president of the
Mississippi Bankers' Association;
Y Horace Brownell, lumberman and
- capitalist, New Orleans; M. P. Doul
lut, of Doullut & Williams, general
t contractors, New Orleans; W. J.
| Fitzgibbons, manager Nelson, Mor
i rig and Company, packers Union
Stock Yards, New Orleans and Chi
cago; A. D. Geoghegan, New Orleans,
I president Southport Mill Company,
Ltd., president 'Terminal Oil Co.;
W. Irving Moss, president Hartwig
Moss Insurance Agency, New Or
f leans; Furman B. Pearce, vice-pres
- ident and general manager, South
- Atlantic Steamship Line, New Or
leans; L. M. Pool, New Orleans,
Hampton Reynolds, engineer and
general contractor, New Orleans; W.
t H. Sullivan, vice-president and gen
eral manager, Great Southern Lum
ber Company, Bogalusa; George H.
Terriberry, attorney, New Orleans;
W. H. Well, Well & Walsh, cotton,
New Orleans; R. O. Young, president
Bank of Youngsville, president of
Youngsvrille Sugar Factory, Ltd.,
Remaining at Sta. A, N. O., La.,
P. O., Thursday, Feb. 14, 1918:
Men---C. H. Dumser, MaMrit- ll
Dairs, C. H. Gibbins, S. P. Co., E.
Henning, Lewis Mathews, R. J. Mc
Lean, Philip Schwalb.
Women-Ella Blakes, Virginia
Buckner, Gracy Charles, Alice Eady,
Gertrude Goldon, Ora Keller, Efe
Charles Janvier, P. M.
J. W. Daniels, Supt.
The Once A Month Euchre Club
met at the home of Mrs. R. J. Wil
liams. The successful players were
Mrs. Yuratich (playing for Mrs.
Pollock), Miss C. Nelson, Mrs. C.
Frisch and Mrs. Walters. Mrs. H.
Acker received the consolation. Mrs.
Walters will entertain at the home
of Mrs. J. P. MeCloskey at the nesat
The McDonogh No. 5 Parents
Club will meet nest Wednesday, the
20th, at i p. m.
The Blue Jacket Terpeichorean
Club have postponed their Friday
night dances until after the Lenten
season, but will give one on St. Jo
seph's Night, March 19.
The many friends of Mr. A. Graf
will regret to learn of his illness.
Mrs. L. De Laup entertained the
Once a Month Five Hundred Club.
Mrs. O. Aycock will entertain at the
The many friends of Mr. Royal
Amuedo will be pleased to know that
he is convalescing after a week's
Mr. and Mrs. H. Herbert arrived
from Greenwood, Miss., to reside
here with the groom's parents.
Mrs. Thosee. Oriswold and baby, of
Little . Rock, Ark., are here on a
visit, the guests of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Chas. Klink.
Mrs. Erwin T. Salathe, of Opelou
mas avenue, has been confined to the
bed suffering with an attack of la
grippe. Dr. A. J. Babin is in at
Mr. and Mrs. W. George left Mon
day for Memphis, Tenn., after spend
1ng some time here with Mr. and 1
Mrs. J. P. Walter.
Mr. Aug. Mayers, of 81Midell ave- I
ane, has entirely recovered after a t
week's attack of la grippe.
Miss Ruth Hafkeebring entered I
training as a nurse at the Charity *
Hospital last Monday. Her many
friends wish her success in her cho- 8
Mrs. Elmire D. Vaeth, Distriet
Manager of the Woodmen Circle,
will hstitute Mulberry Grove next
Tuesday,. Feb. 19, at 8 p. m., Crock
ett Hail, Gretna, La. '
This Is the irst grove to be organ
ised in Gretna, and Mrs. Alms Le
'Blanc, the deputy, has been work
luag very hard to accomplish this ?
end, and she reports that before a
great while she epeets to have
very large grove in Gretna.
ASi Invitation is extended through I
this medium to all members of the a
Woodmen Circle to attend this meet
The euehre and lotto given Sat-I a
nrday night by St. Margaret's r
Daughters was a decided success, I
The ladies desire to thank all who s
so genrously donated. s
The Royal Pleasure Club will give
a dance at Lo'ee Hall, Gretna, ou
Saturday nalght, the 16th. Muesic wil C
be furnished by Schillings Orlginal
Ja- Band. Admission will be twenty
ne ceats. The commltte in charge
is as follows: F. P. Dietrich, chair- [
men; 8. T. MYcGary, e-orclo; P. 5. i
emau, L. Sperler and C. N. Du-I J
-~M. mad Mr . M. MeGoveur, -
who were malrred at the ChurFIh of I
the Roly Name of Mary Jan. 23,
have netaned to the residenee o
e brMe's gwnai at 8l3 Bouy
shot, s'ae a two weeks trip 1a
a tihe ·(sesot teo Br3J 4 et Jan. _
31 -au .45e 5d, the het m _
UI Leaks That Need Attention
The following letter was receive
by Mr. H. Tom Malone from one a
1 the boys "over there" in reeponse t
a package of tobacco which Mi
- Malone contributed through one a
our Daily papers. The letter show
how the boys apreciate a little gil
and best of all it shows that Uncl
Sam is caring for our soldiers an
that the Y. M. C. A. I4 doing som
very fne work.
The letter follows:
France, January 1, 1918.
H. Tom -Malone,
Care D. H. Holmes Co.,
New Orleans, La.
. Dear Sir: Just a few lines to le
you know I received your welcom
gift, thanking you very much. U
boys were glad to hear from hom
s again. Haven't much news concera
t lag myself, only that I have enjoy,
every day slnce I esntbted in th
Army. Us boys are well provide
a for in clothing and food rations
The Y. M. C. A. is a great help t
us over here, where some of on
boys spend the evening boxing, slag
lng and other amusements. We hay
. a fall of snow last week about 1I
Inches, but not very Bold weather
May this letter find you well -an
happy, hoping to hear from you soon
Pvt. JOHN McCURDY,
Co. C. 2 8. Infantry,
Post Office 710, A. E. F., vii
FINDS HUSBAND DEAD IN CHAIE
Hammond Slrey, 49 years of age
shot himself at his home, 623 At.
lantic avenue, at 2:15 Wednesday
afternoon. Girey was employed au
a fireman by the Southern Pacifi
Railroad and was injured in a train
wreck five months ago. He was un
der a physician's care for eight
weeks, but returned to hie duties In
November. He returned from his
regular run at 7 a. m. Wednesday
and retired. He appeared to be In
good spirits when he awoke shortly
after noon and requested his wife
to telephone the railroad yards that
he would take the day of. His wife
left the house to telephone and when
she retunrned found her husband
sitting on a chair dead. In one hand
he held a pistol and in the other an
MEN HURT ON SIDEWALK.
Two Injured When "8ve8wiped"
by C"'s 1eer nod Mudarde.
W. H. ONes and Roland Tindel,
Naval Reserve men stationed at the
New Orleans Naval Station, were
mocked down and slightly injured
miday evening by an automobile
Harry hreitag, machinist, 2039 Ma
asine street, drove against the curb
stone on the downtown side of Canal
street near Bourbon, where the satl
or- were standing. A civilian who
refused to give his name was
knocked down by the scramble to
safety of persons nearby, and was
CERIBTIAN ENDEAVOR TO HOLD
SERVICES AT NAVAL STAMtON.
Arrangements have been made by
the New Orleans Christian nadeavor
Union by which societies under its
jurisdiction will conduct services at
the Algiers Naval Station each Sat
urday evening and at Camp Nich
olls on Tuesdays.
It is estimated by the trustees of
the United Soelety of Christian En
deaer that 100,000 members of
adeavor soeetlss throughout the
ountry are an Unleo Sam's SLtng
erviLe. A numbe of soeleties are
beAg e.smassed i eampe sad eas
. po Weg ca PWAWE,
*e.3 A- -" orp o a mH.
ti ~ ·r 4k 30
ICORPOA[L _, H. HART
l News of the complete recovery of
r Corporal R. H. Hart, who was se
verely injured in an automobile ac
cident near Camp McClellan, Ala.,
two months ago, has been received
by his mother, Mrs. M. A. Hart, 103
Vallette street. Corporal Hart sus
Stained a broken arm, broken ribs
OORPORAL R. H. HART.
Second Motor Section 104th Amer.
Training Camp, McClellan, Anlis
and less severe injuries in other
parts of his body. The corporal en
listed last May when 18 years of
Corporal R. H. Hart is grandson
of Col. Jas. C. Anderson, who was
one of the first volunteers of Ten
nessee in the war betwen the States.
Col. Anderson just celebrated his
84th birthday last Sunday.
HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATEBS.
The mid-term graduation exer
cises of the three High Schools were
held last week. Those from our
district to graduate were:
From Esplanade- Misses Hasel
French and Herminie Gayaut;
From Sophie Wright-Miss Rose
From Warren Easton-Edgar Cay- I
ard, Walter Wells and Streuby I
•e ute Knorr corn
use moaw fish &a
us.ý ' _ h
r An enjoyable time was spent at
- the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. Ken
- nedy Tuesday night, the occasion
being the tenth anniversary of their
They received many handsome
present from their friends. Dancing
was indulged in and dainty refresh
Those present were Mr. and Mrs.
J. Heindel, Mr. and Mrs. H. Tapie,
Mr. and Mrs. R. McCord and family,
Mr. and Mrs. Lutz and children,
Mrs. Hutzler and children, Miss An
na Mae Gould, Willie Barker, Al
fred and Bennie Gould.
MAN IN UNIIFORM
sB BOLD WHISKY
Edward Gunn, age 30 years, sa-I
loomnpeper it0$ Patterso strest,
was arrested Sunday on charges of
selling liquor to a sailor in uniform
and nine other persons were charged
with violating the Sunday law rela
tive to seallng alcoholic liquors. Pa
trolman Sansovich arrested Dunn
when he met H. H. Welsch, a ma
chinist's mate on the submarine
chaser, coming' out of the dining
room of the saloon with a bottle of
whisky. He first concealed the flask
and then admitted that he bought
it fromh Dunn.
LAST OF SBTRIKB S1ILrKD.
Metal trades workers of New Or
leans returned to their shops Satur
day morning on the tentative com
promise basis of $5.25 per day for
outside, and $4.75 for inside work,
and 25 cents increase for helpers,
pending final action of the arbitra
tion board, with John M. Parker,
chairman, which will consider the
demand of the men for $5.00 for
inside and $5.50 for outside work.
MR. AND MRS. SALATH' EER
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Salathe enter
tained Monday evening at their
home in Bonny street, in honor of
Mrs. Jas. Lecourt, of Detroit, Mich.
Those present were Misses Stella
Lecourt, Claire Flnley, Nettle Wor
ley and Alva Salathe, Messrs. H.
Lecourt, Wayne Barbar, Nelson Hig
gins, Eugene Hedwits, and Dwight
Salathe, Mrs. J. Lecourt and Mr. and
Mrs. W. P. Salathe.
MclONOGIH NO. 4.
Roll of Honor, February 8, '1918.
8A: Scholarship and Deportment:
Evans Mahoney, Reaney Angelo,
Philip Saleeby and Jas. Stafford.
8B: Scholarship and Deportment:
Milton Acker and Marcel Serpas.
7A: Deportment and Effort: Har
old Oswald, John Cleutat, Eugene
LeBoeuf,. Donald Gautreaux, Jas.
Peeler, Ed. Newell, Hilary Schroe
der, and Otto Meder.
Deportment: Leonce Andre. John
Roberts, Jas. Andre, Beverly Le
gendre and Dearo Trotter.
7B: 'Scholarship and Deportment:
Lester Broussard, Marion Crowford,
Mathis Crawford. Roy Keenan, Hugh
Lilly, Frank O'Donnell, Melbourne
Reed, and Jos. Maggio.
6B: Scholarship and Deportment:
Malcolm Schwarzenbach. Alton Dick
et, Wm. Rossmer, Stanley Baker,
Karl Saleeby, Fred Herbert, and
Thos Herbert, Milton Henry and Ar
5A: Scholarship and Deportment:
Alvin LeBlanc, Roy Hingle, Jos.
Susslin, Stanford Gilmore, Jno. Cur
ran. and Royal Williams.
4A: Scholarship and Deportment:
('has. Puckett, Walter Perron. Mar
joral McNeely and Herbert Trahan.
4B: Scholarship and Deportment:
Ernest Andre. Patrick Cantrella,
Bernard Covell, Douglas Curran,
Louis Deitrich, Peter Link, Giles
Galt , Freddie Hambacher, Emile
Hantel, Frank Hawkins, Richard
Ressler, Marcel Roth, Malcolm O'
Donnell, Jos. Inmold, Nolan Rich
ards, Bernard Wilson and Wmin. Pow
3A: Scholarship and Deportment:
Faler Armitage, Norman Whitney
and Guy Porter.
3B: Scholarship and Deportment:
Alvin Reed, Vincent Trauth and
2A: Scholarship and Deportment:
Harold O'Brien, Edward Schwalb,
Preston Delcazal, Alfred Decker and
2B: Scholarship and Deportment:
Bertwell Andry, Henry Buras, Fred
Galt, Wm. Thibodeaux, R. A. Wolfe
and Nelson Fallon.
1A: Scholarship and Deportment:
Albert Brodtman, Harold Bourgeois,
Floyd Brune, Chas. Hildebrand, Al
vin Short, Clayton Trauth, Sigfried
Sprada, Domingo San Miguel and
1': Scholarship and Deportment:
Noel Durkes John Carruba, Ashton
Roberts and Leslie Brooks.
Stasbury--On Friday, Feb. 8th,
at 5 o'clock p'clock 9. 4., Mrs. Mary
Jane Saunders, widow 9 the late H.
J. Stansbury, died at the ripe old
age of ninety-one years. Deceased
was born in Ireland, but had resided
here for eighty-sine years. Deceased
was the mother of H. J. Stanesbry
and Mrs. M. E. Fortier. The funeral
took place Saturday morning at 10
o'clock from her late residence, 423
Seguin street. Interment was in
hlagle--O Thursday Mrs. sRob
ert Hingle died at the home of her
daughter, Mrs. 8. B. Caro, in 8.
Cortez street. Deceased was the wife
of the late Judge Robert Hingle and
a elster pf Mrs. M. Oldstein. She
is survived by two sons and four
daughters. Judge Emmett Hingle one
of its sons, and sims Alma Hingle
one of the daughters, are both well
known In our town. The body was
taken by special train on the Lon
islana Southern to Pointe-a-la-Hache
Friday, there to rest in the cemetery
beside three generatlons of the Hlin- I
gle family, one of the oldest in Lou- 1
Levy-Edward Levy, one of the
best known shoe. buyers in the
South, died at Ms residene, 2107
Gaeneral Taylor street, Sunday after
noon at 1/o'clock.
Mr. Levy's death was somewhat
eudden, He returned from a trip a
to the East last week and Thursday I
took to his bed. t
,He was connected with many t
charitable organimsatons, among them Ic
being Touro Inrmary and the Jew
ish Widows' and Orphans' Home. He
was also a member of Jefferson
Lodge No. 181, F. & A. M.
He was a brother of Judge Sam
Levy of our district, who has the
msymathy of his many friends in
Col ette--Henry A. Collette, for
mer well known resident of MeDon
oghville, died Sunday night after an
ilness of twenty-four hours. Mr.
Collette was taken to Hotel Dleu,
Saturday, suffering from pneumonia.
He leaves his wife, who was Miss
Mary Radovlich; three sons, Martin,
Blurt and John Collette and his
d~aughter, Mrs. Barton, besides other
relatives. He was 58 years old and
a native of Plaquemines parish and
had been engaged in the live setock
business for yars. The funeral took
place Tuesday afternoon from the
residenee of his daughter, Mrs. Bur
ton, 1100 Teche street.
Luopbal- O- Wednesday, Peb.
13, at 2:10 o'clock a. a., Joeeph
latopinal, huaand of the late Mary
Serpas, died. Deeead was a au
tiVe of aour town end dsixty-two yearsm
eld. The funeral will take place
his meornig at 10 o'clock troam his
late reldeaee, S Webster Ave.
- meatr Hisi athe re dee
o. tha sty ieaserer. rpwb Ios
MAJOR IRIS I. MC[LELA
Shortly after America satisfied
the yearning of every true American
heart and declared war against the
Kaiser. Major Orris I. McLellan
offered his services to Uncle Sam,
but he was too old-on paper. The
major, however, thinks a man is as
old as he feels and wasn't a bit
bluffed by the regulations-no, not
even the fraction of a bit.
So he made his way to France to
join anything in the fighting line
without further loss of time. While
he was waiting for the decision, a
Frenchman sought to inveigle him
into one of those propositions where
you put your money into a certain
venture and spend the rest of your
life wondering why you did it; but
McLellan was too old a fox for that
-this was one time when 64 years
became a handy asset. He was shot
and painfully wounded by the
So McLellan spent a number of
weeks in the hospital and when suf
ficiently recovered, he joined the
Foreign Legion and immediately be
came a candidate for future bullets
-as anybody will tell you who
knjws anything about the Foreign
Lea Ion, the most famous organiza
tion in the war, and the one to which
is ever assigned the posts of great
est danger and honor.
The following letter by McLellan
to his old friend. B. P. Sullivan,
president of the Public School Ath
letic League of New Orleans, tells
more in detail of his life in the Le
gion, the principal qualifications to
enter which are a desire to fight and
an ability to stand the "gaff," and
is a sermon, in itself on the text,
"Never Give Up":
"I am enjoying the best of health
and holding my own with the rest
of the first-class soldiels in 4Le Le
gion Etranger' (Foreign Legion);
five hours' real drilling every day,
and it must be very bad weather
when we do not go out for drill.
We drill full equipment like the pic
ture of a soldier on this note paper,
and the step is very quick. The
Foreign Legion is .the most cele
brated fighting division in the French
army; all of them have won the
War Cross and many other high
honors; they are generally selected
for dangerous duties; they have
never failed, nor have they been de
feated. It is said that fifty-one dia
lects are spoken in 'Le Legion.' I
counted twenty different nationali
ties in my company (the First Com
pany, First Etranger) and there may
be more. The essential qualifica
tions are a desire to fight and first
clam physical condition. Ta is
way I at 44 years old was accepted.
The French soldier is well take.
care of in every respect, and is a
"As I must go out for some exer
cise, I must close, hoping this finds
you and yours well and properous,
I remain, very sincerely, yours rs
"0. J. McIELLAN,
"This is the military way I sig
"Mezimlerix sia Pranee."
EVERY SOLDIER WILL
WEAR NUMBERED TAG
To insure prompt identification
of enlisted men of the army who
may be killed or wounded, a num
bered tag system similar to that In
the British and French armies has
been adopted by the War Depatt
Adjutant General 'MeCadn an
tounced Friday night that a nuam
ber will be stamped on the metal
identifcation tag each soldier is re
luired to wear, and that a similar
umber will be placed opposite the
nan's name in the War Department
The new system will be put into
iffeet Feb. 28, and hereafter all .ae
nterfng the service will be gives
numbered tag when enrolled. BU
his arrngement the department
opes there wfll be no possibillty of
mceers not beang able to Identify
oldiers' bodies because of blank
as sucneh as were worn by some of
he men who went down on the Tes
LUTO OWNERS GET REPRIEVE
Police Superintendent Mooney has
isued a notice that arrests would
be made of the auto owners who
hiave not obtained 1918 licenses by
midnight Sunday, February 17. Men
at all stations have orders to make
rrests of owners whose cars are
round without the new permits. The
time limit was set through Comnis
loner 8tone. There is no unusual
lelay on the part of aitomobile own
rs to comply with the law. The
sotlce is aimed as a warning to the
aomparatively large number of own
irs who always delay getting their
licenses till the last moment.
1hE ClEEKFUL QOBU
9weet corn i's very
nca to eat.
I lik the vv of
I rIways take w,
ltie thre san