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t THE H ERALD BTH
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-ot. XXV. NEW ORLEANS LOUISIANA, THURSDAY. APRIL 4, 1918. No. 47.
SMuntz, of 438 Bermuda
Sbo enlisted some time ago,
, d master at the Base
pp Jackson, S. C.
iy friends of Mrs. Charles
will be pleased to learn
Sis doing nicely after under
s operation for appendicitis at
Dr. A. C. King is in at
Siatta Meyers. who is teaching
t $prs, spent the Easter holi
Ljs with her parents. Mr. and
r. Meyers, in Pelican avenue.
to Buras Sunday evening.
.rl Sutherland. who has been
I T York for the past eight
spnt a few hours here with
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Suth
of Bltdell avenue. Mr. Suther
been promoted to the rank
larvel Walter left Monday for
to spend awhile with her
- Mrs. C. Broussard.
W. B. Nash of Camp
r spent Sunday here, the
Mils Marvel Walter.
S. p. Walter left yesterday to
eow days in Lafayette with
sd Mrs. Geo. W. McDuff, Jr..
g ,mis Stumpf and Misses Faye
.ofdelw Stampf left last Thurs
r lMae Catherine to spend a
Ba hing trip. Miss Cath
Min la nding an eight
te dse , the frst fsh she
a Mrs. Horace Nelson of
i yet the Easter holidays
Mrs. L. Tufts.
igso of Opelouses avenue,
b~e at the local Naval Sta
a des his enlistment nearly a
is now on board a "sub
Gee. Munsterman and son,
returned to their home in
Ia. Satarday, after spending
sp xys here with relatives.
hW Bath and Grace Rhiner and
ýgsr mn and brother, George,
er in Burns, La., the guest
st Mrs. George Munsterman.
Mi rs. A. Eckert and baby
from Mobile, Ala., after
two weeks there with
Paul and George Rhiner
Sbom Burs, La., Sunday
i r s--pemihg a few weeks
dr aunt, Mrs. George Munster
IMa Me Anderson spent Easter
phe ri gs the guest of her als
isI .J. Thompson.
sal Mrs. Robert Anderson and
nuas.t left Saturday for Abita
is spedl a month.
haues Zwlcke, of 619 At
now stationed at Camp
iraed home on a five
e account of his mmoth
SYTng Zwicke is looking
e Oblrds save him a hearty
" his return home. He re
is samp Saturday.
SC. Sptley has returnef to
im. il emphisn Tenn., after
a whle hre, the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. David Fink.
r bfriends of Mrs. David
IN horna with the deepest re
Se is still confined to her
to as aecident that befell
s4mint Satoes spent Tuesday
tWebaiy at Abita Springs the
uS eI sltr n.law, Mrs. C. J.
lemi Lynch has returned
hithere, Md., and will be
is as her many friends at
of her sister, Mrs. E. J.
P Cherokee street.
Flak has returned
-rpIbg after a business
l Meads of Emmett Hardy
to lesra that he is ill at
0 Ys mother in Bermuda
NDb was brought home
riday and is getting
fter undergoing an oper
les of Edward J.
Vldette meteet, will be
hm that he is at home
e will be glad to se
at his home.
astel left Monday
.Me Atlantle port, after
with his parents.
A i left aSunday for
Sthe stermer Comus.
Sthat ship as oiler.
came in from
Sspending a few days
mtmned from Thibo
i ii her parents. She
Mrs. Cogan of Belle
bh , and daughter,
ee week-end at Lafa
uhert left Friday for
a while with he)
fis of A H Bloom
hih home again from
Sto which institution
eSnday night, suf
attack of acute indi
t_ veteran Janitor of
meoe. is back at
undergolag an oper
I. Nelso ad children
t Nlson left yesterday
L to pend severaln
P. Cognevlch of
Sunday here with
tht. Whlam Felers
Sylve left Tuesday
~ Wuh le Tuesday
* i of the Medical
ras not at the
Re wa sulering
rtum to Cernp
h *ays here son,
ALGIERS BRAICH A. I. C
Owing to the inclement weather
pslbv 4g pn Monday mnight last,
the special meeting of the Algiers
Branch, A. R. C., could not be held,
as there was no quorum. As it is
imperative that we call our members
together this week, to discuss some
important questions governing the
work of the Branch, the special
meeting will be held Thursday, the
4th, at 7:30 P. M. All members of
the Branch are urged to be present
at this meeting.
,Do not forget to send contribu
tions of clothing and material for
the French and Belgian Relief to
K. of C. Hall. Contributions of
money for the purchase of material
and bedding can be sent to the
chairman of the Branch, Miss Ella
M. Rees, 319 Vallette Street, or to
Miss G. Herbert, secretary, 216 Oli
We earnestly request that all do
nations be turned in by Saturday the
13th. as all goods must be packed
and delivered to Mrs. Geo. Denegre,
Superintendent of Refugee Clothing,
A. R. C.. U. S. Mint, New Orleans,
on the 15th inst.
The following are the garments
Men's Wear-Shirts (preferably
of light colored flannels), under
shirts, underdrawers. trousers, coats,
work-suits (overalls), coats (3
pieces), shoes, overcoats, Jerseys,
sweater-vests, socks (sizes 10 1-2 to
Do not send stiff hate (derbys.
Woman's Wear-Skirts, drawers,
corset-slips, petticoats, blouses, over
coats, suits (2 pieces), shoes, pina
fores, cloth hats, knitted caps, stock
ings (7, 8, 9), shawls.
Do not semd stiff hats mor fancy
Boys' Wear-Shirts, union suits,
undershirts, trousers, coats, suite,
shoes, overcoats, Jerseys, socks
(sizes 1 to 9).
Girls' Wear-Dresses, skirts, over
coets, night dre0ses, drawers,
stockings (sizes 1 to 6), undergar
ments, petticoats, suits (2 pieces),
Boys' and Girls' Wear-Hooded
capes, pinafores, woolen union
Infant's Wear---wani-skin swad
dling clothes, cradle chemises,
bodices, cradle dresses, sweaters,
bonnets, bibs, neckerchiefs. diapers.,
shoes. baby dresses, hooded cloaks,
jackets, shawls, socks.
Miscellaneous-Bed ticks, bed
sheets, pillows, cases, blankets, muf
flers. Men's shirts and pajamas, so
worn or shrunken as no longer to
be serviceable are particularly wel
come, since the material can be
utilised for making children's gar
The following is an extract from
the appeal sent out by the American
"It is useless to lend a garment
which is not made of the strongest
and most durable materials, as the
clothes are subjected to the hard
est kind of use. But this does not
mean that all garments must be in
perfect repair. There are upwards
of a hundred thousand women in
Belgium and Northern France who
will do anything for a little work,
and who were mobilized and train
ed into a marvelously efficient or
ganisation for the making of new
clothing-while there were still raw
materials-or the repairing, ripping
up and remaking of old clothing."
"These women are happiest when
at work. having less time to dwell
upon their misery, and they look
forward with dread to the day when
their material is exhausted, they
must lay down their work and await
their turn to receive the next sup
We feel sure that this appeal will
meet with ready response from the
people of our district, who have al
ways lead in all great movements
for a worthy coase.
PAREWELLI DINNER 1O NDGRO
Eighty-three negroes from Algiers
and McDonoghlke, who were called
in the draft, were given a farewell re
ception and dinner at the Young
Men's Aid and Soeal Club Hall,
Brooklyn and Homer streets, Algiers,
by the White & Thompson Company
of McDonoghville Friday night. Pray
ers were offered by Rev. Mose Bird
long. The committe in charge were:
'Thomas Robertson, chairman; Lather
Thompson, Michel Tacker, Paul
Thomas, Eddle Owens, James H. Har
ris, Joseph Harris.
by a special committee, assisted by
the entire membership.
Mrs. Chas. A. Smith, who was op
erated on at Hotel Dieu by Drs. R.
L. Riley and Holdridge has been
brought home and is doing nicely.
Miss Alice Dorvan of Delton,
Texas, is visiting the Misses Hymel
in Bermuda St.
Mrs. IMaronge and two children
left for Bay St. Louis to be gone five
months. Mrs. Marongoe, who has
just undergone an operation, is go
ing over there for the benefit of her
The Saturday night Euchre Club
met at the home of Mrs. L. DeLaup
last week. The successful players
were Mrs. L. Brookes and Mrs. L.
Misses Kathleen, Hasel and Busie
Barry left Saturday for their home
in Houston, Tex., after spending a
few weeks with their brother and
sisater-4n-law, Mr. and Mrs. M. E.
Misses Lillie Ott, Georgians John
son and Ella Hotard of McDonogh
No. 5 echool, are attending the
Teachers Convention in Baton
The many friends oE Emmett D.
Hotard are pleased to know that he
passed a successful examination from
Tulane night school for !gineers
and also with Marine Engineer As
sociation for third class engineer.
He sailed yesterday on the ship Alco,
having enlisted with the Marine
St. Margarets Daughters will give
their dance Priday night at the
Avemu Academy. Manetta's Jass
autd wiM furnlsh the muca . A
ls Uw 1 m I ( m Ipotu I.
The First Anniversary
fo f , , l y I I I I
"l lil' I I I YEAR
SUfEIME COURT RULES
Notice that a vigorous campaign
would be instituted immediately to
force the tearing down of all cis
terns remaining standing in the city
was given by the Sewerage and Wa
ter Board Monday night. This tol
lowed the Supreme Court decision
of Monday sustaining the order is
sued in 1916 by the board requiring
the removal of all cisterns and water
The notice reads:
"This is a very important matter
at this time, as the warm weather is
approaching, and we are going to
do all we can to get cisterns down
in order to reduce the mosquito nui
"We have already filed more than
2000 affifdavits in the First and Sec
ond City Criminal Courts. We pre
sume that an of these cases will
now go to trial at an early date."
It is regarded as quite certain
there will be a rush to tear down
cisterns this week. The Supreme
Court decision leaves the property
owner who refuses to tear down his
cistern subject to a heavy fine as
well as the loss of the cistern.
BLUE JACKETS TERPSICHOREAN
At a recent meeting of the Blue
Jackets Terpsichorean Club, the fol
lowing officers and members were
elected. M. Greenberg, president;
G. Nevelle, secretary-treasurer; G.
Heckman and N. H. Rice, members.
In the future the club will give
their dances on Saturday nights,
commencing this Saturday, April 6th.
Mrs. W. W. Eastwood and Mrs. E.
J. Hotard are the chaperones. The
dance as usual will take place at
the Avenue Dancing Academy in
Opelousas Ave., and a handsome en
trance prize will be given thb young
lady who holds the lucky number..
All young ladies in Algiers are
welcome at these dances and judg
ing from the successful dances the
boys gave before the Lenten season,
we feel assured that the future ones
will be well attended and greatly
enjoyed by our young ladies.
The Blue Jackets Naval Orchestra
will furnish music foe the dancing.
AEPlIAL VIEW OF DESTROYED GERMAN COMMUNICATION TRENCHES
This potqraa abowy , vw daro vl Germa emnnutbo trrmbi acr a anesaWl bhasbatmet_
the 3LBga Iabtrv 1.1 airtlPll. ~hi gletr ws o by a B·dlgaa al1 obwevr ftn a h0gt at a-si-
li at iu
.. ,~ ~ ~~ ~~~ ý.. . .. . . . . . .. .. . -. . . ... . . . . .. . . . . .
THOMAS A. JACKSON
Mr. Thomas A. Jackson of Port
Eads, La., died on Feb. 28, 1918, of
spinal meningitis at the age of 24
The deceased was the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Jackson of Port
Eads, La., and at the time of his
death was a private in the 141st Field
Artillery, Battery "A," stationed at
Camp Beauregard, La.
Mr. Jackson was buried at Buras,
La., at a requiem high mass March 3,
A light from our household gone,
A voice we loved is still;
A place is vacant in our home
That never can be Alled.
All is dark within our dwelling,
Lonely are our hearts to-day;
For the one we loved so dearly,
Has forever passed away.
-FATHER AND MOTHER.
PATRIOTIC CHILD GIVES
EGG66 TO MAYOR
An egg with the shield of the Uni
ted States artistically painted on it.
and a miniature chicken perched
above it was the Easter greeting re
ceived by Mayor Behrman Tuesday
morning from little Elsie Munster,
of 3029 Washington avenue.
After declaring that it afforded
her much pleasure to send the chick
en and egg to the Mayor, little Elsie
said: "I hope this egg, under our
flag, will hatch victory."
Elsie's Easter greeting held a
prominent place on the Mayor's desk
RETURNS FOR TICKETS.
Sister Xavier gratefully acknow
ledges returns for tickets from Miss
Albert, ,Mrs. J. F. Brynes, Mrs.
Brownlee, Mrs. J. E. Collins, Mrs.
W. Donner, Mrs. Diket, Mrs. Duffy,
Mrs. Fox, Mrs. Gallagher, Mrs.
Hargis, Mrs. Kepper, Mrs. Kinkaid,
Mrs. C. Kline, Mrs. Kline, Mrs.
Kearnes. Mrs. M. Lawton, Mrs. Le
Boeuf. Mrs. P. Muntz, Mrs. W. Nel
son, Mrs. N. Nolan, Mrs. Olivier.
Mrs. Platt, Mrs. Rupp, Mrs. Stacy,
Mrs. Tackaberry, Mrs. Weigman.
GWINN GIVES RULES FOR OWN.
A-HOME ESSAY COONTEST
Rules for the "Own-a-Home" bunga
low essay contest in the public
schools, was announced by Superin
tendent J. M. GOwnn, of the school
board, Thursday, following a confer
ence with "Own-a-Home" leaders.
April 30 is the date for the essay con
test; forty schools or more, having
sixth, seventh and eighth grades, will
participate, and the winning school
will be formally given the model,
miniature $500 bungalow in Lafayette
Square Saturday, May 11.
The subject of the essays is "The
Advantages of Home-Ownership in
New Orleans." The principal of each
school will select the best twenty-five
compositions and, in turn, they will be
submitted to the award committee,
yet to be chosen.
The bungalow, being made by ex
pert carpenters at the National Sash
and Door plant, is the gift of the
Southern Pine Association to the
"Own-a-Home" civic and educational
FIRST SOLDIER DEATH
FROM WEST SIDE
Telegrafihic information conveys
the sad new-s to the parents and
friends of 'lharles Itupp of Meclton
otrville, that he succum ntbed to somIle
ailmentl wihile stationed at the campl
at loboken, N. J. Young tRupp was
stationed for some time at ('amp
ieaituregard. Alexandria, La., and
. as one of thie volllnteers who agreed
to go to the trout at once. lie le't
.\lexanilria about ten days ago with
i dletatH tll enllt of troops for the At
lantic seaboard. where they "ere to
take passage for some point "Over
It seems that only a few day- prior
to the receipt of the telegram an
nouncing his death, his sisters re
ceived letters front him stating that
he had beenl to a dance and was (n
joying excellent health. Almost im
mediately upon the heels of the re
ceipt of this letter cartme a telegram
of his untimely death. The body
will arrive here today or totnorrow
and the funeral will take place
from his residence in McDonogh
Young ('harles Rupp was well
known both in McDonoghville and
Algiers wher.k he had a hoAt of
friends. Hie was employed for some
time with the Texas and Pacific
Company in their shops both here
He was born in McDonoghville
twenty-six years ago and was the
son of Peter Rupp. He is survived
by his father and by three sisters,
Misses Lillian. Maude and Annie
BOY (S)UTS NEWS.
Troop 32 held its meeting Tuesday,
March 26 with good attendance. As
there was no other business to trans
aat. the line wap taken ifor the
planning of the hike which took
Scoutmaster Pollock, with four
teen scouts left Algiers at 5:10
Thursday morning for Bo-Hon and
returned Sunday afternoon. From
all indications the boys had a fine
We regret to report that Scout
George Jones is ot. the sick list and
we hope to see him out soon.
LET US SUPPLY YOU WITH
YOUR SUMMER CLOTHING. THE
GRAND LEADER, 1624-1628 DRY
Remaining at Sta. A., New Orlesas,
La., Post Office.
Thursday, April 4, 1918.
A. P. Baker, Plasanne Bell, Joe
Bourgeois, Joseph Cavallo, Colum
bus Ernest. Prof W. M. Ivory, A.
B. Mean, H. Perrin, G. C. Rees.
Mrs. Bertha Bed, Mrs. Hannah
Berry, Mrs. J. R. Crusse, Lizlie Bert
Chatler, Mrs. M. Dunn, Mrs. Maud
Shultz. Mrs. Josephine Walker. Vic
Charles Janvier, P. M.
Jos. W. Daniels, Supt.
THE BLUE JACKETS TERPSI
The Blue Jack.its Terplschorean
Club, will welcome the young ladies
of Algiers to their dance Saturday
niht, April 6th, at the Avenue Acad
emy on Opelousas Ave., and will
give their dances weekly on Satur
day instead of Friday nights on ac
count of the many enlisted men who
attend night school.
CUT IN FACE.
Horace Heard, a negro, was sent to
the Charity Hospital Saturday by the
Algiers police, having been brought
from McDonoghville, where he was
cut in the face and the side by another
negro named Nunie Payne following a
dispute in a crap game.
ASKS MAYOR TO CHICAGO
FOREIGN T'RADE MEETING
Mayor Behrman Thursday morn
ing received an invitation to attend
the fifth National Foreign Trade
Convention, to be held in Cincin
natI, O., April 18, 19 and 20.
SMALL FIRE ON SHIP.
Fire, believed to have originated
from burning candles in the forepeak,
caused a damage of $150 to the steam
ship Carib. which is undergoing re
pairs in New Orleans Dry Dock No. 1.
The fire was discovered by John Dalk
en, 1120 Orange street, a watchman,
and after giving the alarm was quick
ly extinguished. The ship is valued
at $300,000 and is owned by the Kerr
-A~ L (
TO ENFORCE AUTO
lThe ordinance prohibiting the open
ing of Iifttier (ut-outs on mtotor ve
hicl·es u ill be rigidly enforced by the
polive. ;an order to that effectt having
been -il'"t oui from )polit a headquar
ter. T"'hbr d, The olrinancef was
fr;amed fr thef pulrpolse, o preve'nting
sllokei" ,nd noie It st-at es that "no
Jperllonl shall opn a t hlllll r cut-out
on a :motolr % lhic'l,. mllotor'yc.le or mlno
tiiri - c I., Thel Jip lic., h\ave' liieen in
st tiuie d to mak'e affidaviLts aainst all
lper.onl.s %iolating this ordillnance.
I'IIIID RllEt.lAKS WRIST
W'hile at play Sundayl . little (eeilia
Mlul!tz. a;'gd nine iyears., daughter of
Mr ;til Mrs i'eter Mlnntz. of Seguin
strIeet. fe.ll and broke her right arnm
at the wrist She wllas attended by
ir A J. Il:itiln.
ME.TILlNs " I.11 RlI'ULE IS SUS
I'P:NI:ED) IFOR MONTH
Suspension of the meatle.s day reg
ulations for thirty days. beginning
M.arch 311 was ordered by the food
administration in instructions tele
graphed to all State food adminis
Temporary relaxation of the restric
tions was decided upon because thou
sands of hogs now coming into the
market has increased the meat sup
ply beyond the country's shipping and
CHARLEY CHAPLIN TO BE IN
NEW ORLEANS ON APRIL 28.
Charley Chaplin. the well-known
movie comedian, will speak in New
Orleans on April 23 in the interest of
the Liberty Loan.
ORDER YOUR COAL AND WOOD
The Fuel Administration is prepar
ing to launch a campaign to educate
the people to the necessity of placing
their orders for coal and wood now,
in the hopes that there will be no
more "fuelless" days.
The Fuel Administration hopes to
be able to have supplied the domestic
consumers long before the winter sea
son begins. If this can be accom
plished the war transportation prob
lem will have been solved, at least in
This work is just as Important as
any other in the war, and you will
be doing your country a great service
by co-operating with us.
On Sunday night Miss Halcyon Suth
erland celebrated the eighteenth an
niversary of her birth at the home of
her parents in Slidell avenue.
She received many pretty presents
from her friends. The evening was
most enjoyably spent in dancing.
Dainty refreshments were served.
Those present were Misses P.
Knecht, M. Vanenhort, C. Erickson, L.
and M. Boudreaux and H. and C. Suth
erland, Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Sutherland,
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Sutherland, Messrs.
H. Bach, F. Knecht, L. Twickler and
Wooling, Misses Lillian, Naomi and
Clement Steckler, Majorle Prados and
On last Sunday a jolly crowd
spent a most enjoyable day at lower
coast, the occasion being a truck
ride given by Miss Elenora Mitchell.
Games were played and a dainty
luncheon wacs served. Those pres
ent were: Misses Doris Baker,
Glessner Shirk, Blanche Senner, Mae
Hauer, Carmelite Goff, Mildred Mur
tagh, Phyllis iCoyne, Mildred Hil
debrand, Lillian Pennison. Zlta Ho
tard and Eleanora Mitchell; Messrs.
Marion Dlaz, Leon Legendre, Emile
Hoffman, John Hock, Thomas Her
on, Joe Rosamano, Merritt Murtagh,
Maurice Roblchaux, Philip Ho:,
Artle Cummisky, William Berry,
Framnk Madraza, Leslie 8turtevant,
Albert Henrichs, Wilfred Boude
reau, Devoe Frisch, Albert Diket
and Beryl Diket. The jolly crowd
was chaperoned by Mrs. A. DILket.
L. E. Imbau, poundkeeper of the
Fifth District pound, and his assis
tan, Henry Heuer, have resigned,
according to announcement made
Saturday by Imbau, who visited the
office of The New Orleans States
to impart the information. Of
course, this means that the live
stock will have a merry time feed
ing on the products of ward gardens,
flower beds. etc., unless restrained
by the police, who will. perforce,
fall heir to Inbau's coveted (?) job.