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The herald. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, November 14, 1918, Image 1

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064020/1918-11-14/ed-1/seq-1/

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!1 lily more for Ferriage than
SFay for taxes. Help remove
star . tox WAR SAVI S STAPS
ISSUED BY THE
·· i M We Upbuwldlng Me the WNt Side of the RIver. "A very live and creditable weekly OeUwpaper."-MANUFACTURERUr RECORD. UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT
L. x i. NEW ORLEANS LOUISIANA, THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 14. 1918. No. 27.
_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ I. I . .... . . .. . . - * * - -i -
I PERSONALS I
I AN OTHERWISE
rew Martinez of the U. S. S.
J a left Tuesday night for
ork after spending a ten day
here with his sisters.
w manY friends of Ensign J.
and J. Euper, are glad to
that they have arrived safely
haSw York.
Martinez came in last
apm Mobile. Ala., to spend a
with his sisters. Misses Mamie
sad isn Martinez.
Il g. F. Richards, of 407 Val
SiStreet, was called away this
Swek to Philadelphia, because
s brother's death.
IM., E. E. Ditch and daughter.
Seo. Bernauer and her little son
g borgan City, are visiting Mr. and
I. P. Walter.
Ssand Mrs. Sidney Parr have
t1"suisthy of their friends in the
their baby daughter, whose
occurred Monday.
P/A Amelia Smith is spending a
b yg at Lockport, Ila.
NI Joe. Worrell left Monday
dt for Galveston, Texas. She
,l th guest of her parents. Mr.
gJs. Jno. Schroeder.
WI gd. J. Worrell left Monday
dt for New York. He accompa
id the body of his wife here for
Ir. Nicholas Gould, who is sta
gr at the Norfolk Navy Yard, is
g his sister, Mrs. Kennedy of
. and Mrs. Geo. Kenney, and
manghr, of Mobile, Ala.. are visit
gM is Eva Rodick of Nunez St.
r. sad Mrs. O. Hotard spent Sun
)i at Abts Springs, La.
*L IP. J Borne has returned from
fI A4A-Hache, La
Ji B lidreth Hotard returned
 ft from Abita Springs, where
*qut several weeks with her
$, W. Borne has returned
(4ap Beauregard, where she
by the illness of her son,
is improving after an at
pmaemonia.
Behrman was one of the
at the banquet given Mon
at Washington to the dele
the National Council meet.
ia C. Kohn of Pointe-A
spet a few days here
S et TBorne has joined the
4m at Tulane University.
Herbert of Elmira Avenue, I
to the Hotel Dien where
nbsted on by Dr. A. C.
 3 d ellefe, IL., was
SHotel Dien for an
10 Wee I
a.P1hmch and hfamily are a
si. at their summer. >
Mmibeasne Park.
$. wllsr is spending a few d
M nether at Thibodaux, a
bsd Doudreaux returned to e
Thmrsday morning. d
PIMay Night Euchre will be
this Priday night by
at the home of her |
. Mrs. C. J. Iwgarde, O
Mdiry (formerly Miss MUi -
) d baby came up C
Fla., last week to
sher, Mrs. Geo. Walters e
trest. 0
lade GOld of Mt. Olvet J
uth, wiN meet Tuesday
S19, at the rectory.
te Jesasone and children
yeterday from Bunkie. t
eun . Geo. Munsterman of i
visiting relatives here.
Mrs. Wallace Christy ti
day heren this week with p
hristy and family at h
hem at the Immigration U
Ms Thou. Munaterman of a
L., spent a few days g
to Bura, La. a
iMak Killeen, E. J.
I Dilkery. R. A. Tansey,
*. Kr~tt, left yesterday
to epend a week.
STUse entertained the
The successful play- IN
C. V. Kraft and Mrs. w
TMrs. A. Burke re
emsolatlon. The next ol
Sat the home of Mrs. q
and Lee Sehroeder it
for New York after e
* weeks here.
. Seymour of Baton
¶urday in town.
had of lGible lange
Swill be pleased
h has been promoted m
Sesoiporal.
Cre is spending a Cl
ax, the goest of se
Nelson of Raceland,i
.s here with her gl
STerts. ar
e here of the safe
of Mr. Irvina Tufts. p
*rF let Saturday f- ye
be home In Covlaston, S
S*Wk here with renla- to
left on Wednee- be
5 to spend a fort- eb
nys In Covtlngton, t
It has been spend
ther mother, Mrs.
• TibodaNux.
and Leed Plek- to
l A)b, are visiting
P. Berthelot.
S.vel returned from
nlight Ske wasas
-! P. P. N. Orvos
sau
of Wbahlngton,
*m Mr. W. s . Short. da
of Miss Ea11 Rich
Sh learn that she is ye
A Vent st.
and ehtrem he
U~w st e
e t r·
R E llCROSS 0IU !
The glad tidings of victory were
not received with Jnore rejoicing by.
any, than by our Red Cross workers.
Besides the joy, they felt the keenl
satisfaction of having had a part in
S. bringing about this wonderful event.
for They are back of the fighting men
day with their earnest patient. steady
work.
J. While hostilities have ceased, it
to seems that our work will be in-,
ely creased. There are many wounded:
men overseas. There are needy and
ast destitute hundreds in the occupied
i a territory. This means work for the
nie Red Cross and workers are urged to
come to headquarters now at home.
al K. ('. Hall, and assist in making the
his pads, for the men who are suffering
and will need our products for
use months to come. 225 pads have
been completed since the last report.
er, This does not bring the total to one
on thousand, which is but one half of
nd our allotment, not to say anything
of the October allotment, which has
ive not been touched, because of the'
he epidemic. If you are happy at the
se outlook of things, come give a few
hours work for the men who have
a made things what they are.
All work was suspended on Mon
day and our Branch workers took
ay part in the great celebration that
re night. Work was resumed Tuesday
at one o'clock, with a large working :
force.
ayi Our canteen workers, though not
pa- officially organized, have been doing
'or admirable work. On Wednesday of
last week, 563 men and officers were
ta- served with coffee and sandwiches.
is On Friday, 650 men were served by
of our workers; 150 gallons of coffee
were dripped. 80 of which were sent
nd to the train for enjoyment prepared- r
it-ness. t
Mrs. Rufus Foster will be over (
Thursday afternoon, at 2:30, to for- c
- mally organize our canteen service. s
Every one interested is requested to
nm be at the K. C. Hall at the appointed
hour. 1
ed The organization will be put un
re der a military regulation and worked
or on a strict military basis. I
Officers chosen are, Mrs. W. J.
ed Van Hees, commandant; Mrs. E. W.
he Burgis, assistant commandant; Mrs.
in, E. Nelson and Mrs. Jno. Duffy, cap- a
t- tains; Mrs. L. C. Hardy and Misses
I. Kevlin, E. Herbert. A. Lennox,
lieutenants; Miss G. Herbert, secre
tary.
n- The membership to date com
le- prises twenty-eight active, earnest
A. enthusiastic workers, who will make
A- visits to Algiers pleasant for the
re many soldier boys, who may pass
tlrough our town. P
1e, RED CROSS THE BENEFICIARY. b
r in rather a novel way the Red u
Cross has been made a beneficiary a
In. the sum of two dqllars and fifty w
m cetts. -Thb ?ollowing recital of facts b
1 will explain this donation. Mr. J. n,
L. Jordy, a prominent citizen of the
re other bank of the river was sum- cc
ar. moned before the Traffic Court over w
which Judge Thos. P. Goff presides is
w during the month of October for J;
t, speeding. Owing to his being called p1
out of the city on important busi
to nees the case was continued Mr. Jor
dy appeared before Judge Goff last
a Friday to answer the accusation.
He stated that he operated a car 9
years and was very careful and that o0
perhaps the officer making the com- tl
plaint could .be mistaken. With ai
these contentions before .him Judge T
Goff, with the purpose of doing Jus- di
tice stated that he would postpone
a the case, as the officer was not pres- w
eat being absent on leave. Mr. tt
t Jordy said that coming back to court ti
again would interfere very much with ej
his bueiness, and that he would tt
rather pay a small fine than lose ni
time or that he would make a dona- m
tion to the very worthy organisa.
tion, the American ,Red Cross, but F4
y that he disliked very much that any
h public record should appear against ,
t him for having violated the law.
SUnder the elcuomatanees Judge Goff kr
gave him the benefit of the doubt, g
and accepted, the compromise sug- a
gested by Mr. Jordy and turned the i,
amount over to the Red Crose. Ti
be
CITIZENS QUALIFYING FOR 1990 th
ELUCTIONS. of
a IEvery voter wishing to ,partici
pate in the elections of 1920 which se
will be for Presildent, governor and
mayor, must pay his 1918 poll tax th
t otherwise he will find himself dis
*qualified.
All poll taxes may be paid by mail, b
i if the remitter will ensos the nec- th
r essary postage for the return of the in
poll tax receipt.
Ev
the
1 THIS CHRISTM& C
I must count as no Christmas of recent th
years has counted. The spirit of y
I Christmas must be kept up. Only
Iseple, wisely selected things can
bepven, and one gift should pro
vidfor many. Here t is-an ideal
rlift, for one and the whole family
are sure to be delighted with it. The
I Youth's Companion fills the bill eom
pldely, coming all new 52 times a
Syear. S8tories, ArtiCles, Reeipts,
SSpeclal Pages and more In quantity
for all ages than any monthly maga
sine gives tn a year. A distinet
benefit to all hands. Yu give
cheer, uplift, inspiration and enter
tainment--an actual need of these
times. The Companten is still only
$2.00 a year.
Don't miss Grace Richmond's
great serial, Anne Exeter, 10 chap
tars, beginning Decembr 1i2.
The following special offer is
made to new subecribers:
1. The Youthes Co8mpani-52
tssues of 1919.
2. All the remalning weekly i.
sues of 1918.
3. The Companlon Home Calen
dar for 1919.
All the above for only $2.00, or
t wm u gsme Ir be h m t to
U llYW 's Coaluto ,
_m m w,,,It It, Pant IL,
LU
GENERAL PERSHING'S FIELD HEADQUARTERS
t h m a m a n n a m m a m m m e·"·m'. r f":
This Is the field headquarters of General Pershing, established since he left the headquarters at Paris.
.. . . .. . . .  .
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This~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~~~-~s istefedhaqatr fGnrlPrhnetbihdsneh ettehaqatr t Pa'
at i
SCHHISTIY TENDERS
HIS ESIGNATION
ly
%e William T. Christy, 511 Belleville
it Street, Thursday morning sent his
1- resignation as senator, representing
the 15th. 16th, and 17th wards, to
r Governor Pleasant, fol'owing the re
r- ceipt of his commission as Commis
e. sioner of Immigration from President
o Wilson.
Md Mr. Christy took his oath of office
Thursday forenoon, and assumed his
- new duties at once. His permanent
,d residence henceforth will be the im
migration station below Algiers.
It was in 1912 that Mr. Christy
first was elected to the state senate,
and was returned in 1916. He was
a locomotive engineer.
M.r. Christy succeeds Col. John T.
Mayo as commissioner of immigra
tion. Col. Mayo resigned about one
month ago. and Mr. Christy's ap
pointment dates Oct. 10 .
WILL NOTIFY TAX-PAYERS.
e Deputy Commissioner Arthur J.
, O'Keefe has ordered printed 15.000
postal cards to send notices that per
sonal tax collections will begin
Thursday. These taxes should have
been collected by July 1, but owing
to delays in preparing the assess
d ment rolls, the bills could not bq
Y made. A force of clerks has been
F worklhg night and day ea the tax
s bills and they will be ready early
r next week.
e After the personal tax bills are
collected the tax clerks will begin
r working on the real estate taxes. It
s is said that it may be as late as I
r January 1 before these are com
I pleted.
ALL SUNDAY WORK IN U. 8.
t NAVY YARD IS ORDERED
STOPPED.
The navy department issued an
t order discontinuing until further no
tice all Sunday work in navy yards
and other shore stations of the navy.
I The order became effective last Sun
day.
Secretary Daniels said the action
was taken to save the men from
the strain of a seven day week, now
t that production in most essentials is
I exceeding requirements. He added
I that If increased production became
necessary the order would be counter
manded.
FOLLY OPENS SATURDAY NOON. C
After being closed for several t
weeks, the moving-picture going pub- t
Hc will be more than delighted to
know that the Folly Theatre will open
its doors to the public for a children's b
matinee, on Saturday afternoon, show- t
ing that famous and spectacular play,.
Treasure Island. The same play will
be repeated Saturday night. The pro
gram for the week may be seen in
their advertisement in another part t
of the paper.
Since the Polly Theatre was closed, e
several improvements have been $
made; the thorough cleaning of the
house has .been completed through
the supervision of Mr. Nixie Cafiero.
The entire house has been fumigated
from one end to the other, and will
be found as sanitary as any home in
the city of New Orleans. The heat
ing apparatus is all ready, should the ii
coming nights require artificial heat. ti
Every convenience has been made for b
the patrons, and the old time ac- p
comadations, so much appreciated by U
the public shall be in force, when
you come to the show beginning Sat- te
urday. 81
CAP1IrF RiUPLANE WITH UECEPTIVE UARKIND
-- es pmglw .t the i ý tip *.N t 4swu h m n s Iw-f M Si tom[ w
r~b,~?~;~l-,b~~:P,~I~;II·=· klauusr~
IPOPULAR YOUNGII
I SOLDIER IS DEAD
SI
t
B
t
NICK SKERO
Among the victims of pneumonia at
the training camps last month, was
Mr. Nick Skero, "a popular young
soldier who died on Monday, October
28th. at Camp Steward, Newport J
News, Va.
Dceased who resided at 2124 N.
Rampart Street, had been in the navy
for some time, but only last August
did he enlist in the army. He was
a native of New Orleans and was
twenty-one years of age.
The body was shipped home for
burial. He was buried here on No
vember Ist, with military honors.
Mr. Skero is survived by his
mother. Mrs. Anna Skero and by four
sisters, Mrs. J. Clesi of 420 Bouny a
St.. Mrs. J. Blank, Mrs. M. Sparacino, I
and Mrs. B. Bothman. Three nieces *
Miss Josle Clesl, Miss Anna Jones. -
and Mrs. M. Pelican also survive.
SONNEMAN STRIKE8 A KEY C
NOTE. I
Win. J. Sonneman, Secretary
Treasurer of the Dixie Homestead a
Association, in speaking of Real Es- f
tate Transfers and mortgage loans, C
says that with the Government's re- t
quest of the various banks through- L
out the country, that loans be made u
to customers and clients only for cer
tain purposes, principally for com- P
mercial uses, it is possible that ae
great many mortgage loans would r,
be diverted to Homesteads, Institu- 8'
tions organized and operated for that P
purpose only, and who in that man- A
ner relieve the banks of a great deal P
of that class of paper, which is not a
considered a liquid Asset. We find
the sales of the better class of prop- b
erty for home purpose bringing very u
good prizes today, this is proven by n
the many inquiries and fairly good al
demand for loans through our As- be
sociation. 1,4
w
GREAT MARDI GORAS OBSERV.
ANCE PLANNED. b.
Carnival will be observed next yer,H
if the wishes of Charles Janvier of
the Rex organization are carried out. 31
Mr. Janvier said Monday he would P1
present the matter to the other Mardi 01
Gras organizations within a few days. Y
Mr. Janvier would celebrate the vic- al
tory over Germany with several mon- w
ster parades. Mardi Gras is March 4. w
INJURED EIGHT HOURS
0 BEFORE BEING FOUND
Falling into the hold of a steam
ship at Bermuda Street docks some
time during the night unseen by any
of his fellow workers, Charles lDana
ford. :3I,. boilermaker's hel;jer. living
at 2s23 General Taylor Street. lay
dangerously injured lerhals for more
than eight hours.
Danaford was discovered at 8 o'clock
Monday morning in an unconscious
condition by Henry Lee, chief officer
of the vessel, who immediately sum
moned a Charity Hospital ambulance.
At that institution it was found that
Danaford had sustained a fracture of
the skull and other injuries. ills con
dition is regarded as critical.
INFORMAL GATHERING.
On Wednesday, October, 6t, Msses
0. and L. Casler entertained a num
ber of their friends, among whom,
were some young men friends from
Lockport, who stopped here on their
way to a training camp. Dainty re
freshments were served and the
evening was most enjoyable slpnt.
Those present were Misses Glessner
Shirk. G. Slrey, Nella Boudreaux, A.
t Trauth, T. Gonsalin. A. Landry,
s C. and L Casler, Messrs. L. Richard,
K C. Legendre. R. Homer, P. -logan, E.
r Toups. S. Murtz, L. Taylor, C. Adams,
t J. WUllams. C. B!ayze of Bay St. Louis
and Mr. and Mrs. Casler.
K. C. HCUT.
Algimes Naval Station.
r
Things are now regularly happen- 1
Sing at the Hut. Last Sunday morn
r ing the Masses were well attended
and the services were most impres
sive. Many of the young ladies from
Algiers were present to sing. Mfs, 1
Cornelia Murphy played for the I
choir, which made a hit with the I
boys. 'Miss -Melvina Dwyer sang t
Gounard's Ave 'Maria and Miss I
Emily Tallon sang the soldiers hymn. I
-At night the Hpt was packed with
I men in uniform to view the movies, I
for the first time in the building.
Capt. Chase and rMrs. Chase honored
the occasion with their presence.
Lieutenant IBurgdahl was also there
with a number of Marines. After
the movies, which were highly ap
preciated, several of the young ladies
entertained the boys with songs and
recitations. Misses Manie Morri
son, Mary Collins, Elizabeth Higgins,
pleased by their clever work. Mr.
.Aubrey Galennie sang a few of the :
popular songs. It was an enjoy- t
able evening.
,Attention! Several books have t
been donated but many more can be a
used. However, what the boys need t
most just at present are Inner-player, t
and Victrola records. Help the ii
boys, one record will not hurt any- a
body, and soon a good collection e
would be gathered. s
Attention! An inform-al dance will b
be ,,iven Thursday night at the K. C. t
Hut. o
Mr. Joseph L. Egan, of Achian, a
Mich., is the secretary in charge and p
promises to make the K. C. building
one of the most popular at the Navy a
Yard. Mr. Egan has had consider- u
able experience in this particular n
work and the local boys may be sure,
will fulfill his promises.
"SIEEL SHIP CONSTRUC
0TIOl AT NAVAL STATION
I 1t N T1)1 '' I , 1 . 1.1 \.N:EIl. E. ('.
i I 111F:I, .,R., TEl,. IS OF
SOME Ill'RTI''NT ~(RIK l'T
IIEI11"1  l(l),!< '(';'U M' ;.1 :1) ,!
\ork at our navatl -at itn. i , I1"
Inature' thait will ai l in p, rta;ntlv I ,
this -ection for (on.-trul, Itn work a,
c.r'ding to Inllustrial Mllntc r E. 1c
tia til r .Jr., lt ,l~ri ch .,h . .i ,rt- it
t tttion was taken out of it-. lit
aold transflortilled into a lull -no n ii
anil well developed naval cantruction ll
station.
't1 slpeaking of the work at the sita
tionl and giving advice to the elt
pIlyees Mr. l iltner -.lid to palrt
\We arte just beginning a now ira ;
of ship construction for this Station. it
this construction being steel \esselý.
and every source of the Station will
he taxed to its utmost. One of the \
difficulties which presents itself ill f
making this a larger Yard is the lack r
of skilled workmen, and the Industrial I
,Manager looks to the Shop ('ommnit
tees to hell) him out in obtaining (,
miuch needed add.tion men. The next
difficulty is the lack of equipment,
the most needed being small machines.
and the Industrial Manager will make
every effort to procure them. If men hr
and machines can be obtained, the
working forces of this Yard can be I
materially increased, particularly as ti
I we have had a large amount of money
e approved for expenditure on the h
y water front. tl
The improvement of the water front a
will consist in shifting the dry dock
so as to give more berthing space for 
e vessels and improving and enlarging a
the building ways. With these itl- tt
k provements there will be more work
Stor many additional men in practic
r ally all trades, and the Industrial
1Manager is very anxious to see this
Yard grow and become a permanent b
t fixture in New Orleans. Every man
f in this Yard can help towards this Si
end by saying a good word about o
working conditions at the Naval Sta
tion and the steady empl-yment ci
provided. This will go a long way to
wards making desirable men apply for
work at this Station. and until we can
increase the working force there is a
no use for the management at this
Yard to attempt to obtain a greater
amount of work. With the interest tl
a which the supervisory forces and the K
r workmen of this Yard have always
shown whenever anything came up w
e which tended towards the betterment tl
cf this Station. the Industrial Man
r ager believes that it will not be a N
particularly difficult job to enlarge
this plant, and it each one put his p
shoulders to the wheel it can certainly ti
be done.
Improvements in the Yard are con- 1i
tinuously going on, and we are now ia
beginning to move into the new ci
Joiner Shop, which will realize ad- w
ditional room for sheetmetal work. m
The new Joiner Shop will contain, re
in addition to all joiner work, the
sail loft. and the woodworking depart- to
ment should be much improved by he
this addition, as this will be one of fu
the best woodworking shops in the w
South. In
I The Industrial Manager wishes to
impress on all mechanics at this Yard TI
t the necessity of each man' studying
3 up the theory of his trade as well as
" the practice, If he wishes to rise to
the supervisory force. With open ex- bh
aminatlons for leadingmen, every man b(
is giving a chance, providing he ap
plies himself and puts in a certain to
amount of study outside of working be
hours. It is absolutely essential for
a man to know the theory of his work Q
and be able to put it on paper if he nc
expects to rise in the supervisory a
force because a large part of the duty in
of any supervisor is the ability to a
make sketches, estimates and do other
necessary paper work, so that the
men under him may know what they
do. Oz
Many mistakes In the shipbuilding Ai
business are made from supervisors lel
not knowing Standard Practices in wa
Ship Construction, which means that fu
the individual supervisor does not W
know the Standard Practices of his no
trade. Pamphlets covering practically on
all Standard Practices are issued by a
the Navy Department and embodying
the best methods known in ship build
ing. These pamphlets are available,
and any man who takes enough inter -
eat in his work to try to elevate him
self can obtain one of these pamphlets b
by applying to the Shop Superin- th
tendent, and if the pamphlets are not
on hand we will endeavor to get an Va
additional supply from the Navy De
partment in Washlgton. In
The Yard at the present time has pr
as much work as we can comfortably ws
undertake. So many men have been s
sick with influenza recently that re
naturally the working forces and ch
supervisory forces have been most El
seriously handicapped and practically il
all work on the Yard as a result has pr
been set back a certain amount.
Epidemics such as this will happen, LI
and work packs ·p to asuch an extent Lt
that those of us who are not sick are Ju
required to do more work in order to
keep things going. This. so far as I R
know, has been cheerfully done by At
the Yard workmen, sapervisory forces Ve
and officers of the Industrial Depart- Is
ment. Ka
E. C. Hamner, Jr. Sk
Als
HOUR EACH DAY ADDED
TO SCHOOL SCHEDULE.
In order to make up time lost dur
ing the influenzsa epidemic an hour a
day is to be added to the schedule Ca
when the schools re-open on Novem- tai
ber 18. Also the terms will be extended t
to June 13 for the same purpose. The a
hour will be added by opening half
an hour urlier and closing half an
hour later. the
This was decided at a meeting of
the school board Friday night. At the h
request of Mrs. Buckner Chipley, the di
board granted permission to install m
collection boxes for the fatherless or- be
phaus of PrInce in the schools, eb P11
box to bear the nsme of the orphan u
for whieh the fnds se collected. an
The aght school will aalso opea on
November 18th.
OBITUARY
, '' r l i.n ,l:m. i :.' ·,- t y Nov. ;Ith.
;''r- d \1:I'!'. Jr. n<l.,1'.1 ".' Salt..
1" Iik r (u . Hn 1.,ls ay. Noiv 4ith.
la I.\f 1 .".:. l . . 1., t. 1:r' t. I '' r,' .1
I - T- f, l i.ral took - ,:' .%a1I .
h l . fr m l r latl rl. ! s i nc-. m I I 1l i
S It rthol llllom ol (!. 1, ,tI . - : '.'r1 "iif rI
J. i. .ew il t .lt, city c.ir'I .. for:
.' r ',"- l!' t ' . 4tll-, . . i i' t , 44l t hro4)4!'
I th I''', l n t4 ar I 1'ork .. 'c i had !ptn ha
11 rlciv d aof lhgrai I t, ,lain nasttio nal !i
ntio.ll i to unaut, horiz solicit. rn al.,
i rho"e a lv ,i rcl.iv |d from ll parts ofi
the 'ountry about solic.taia. Nov 1by unh.
tauthori i l ' i 'k a. ll.. pargrticula rly or
ik. h.i", (if lst t, ('ri n ll i th ,ac ield. lbra
Setion. trong Illeasure, tare4 furgel
1 t.aainr : ucg. uauthor i ral took lla
u' ell' I',-ie ,i)" 4, i.ljlti.1 at - o lo ck
in frolml her lat.' re'-iileit'n e, ti 2 lihla
'k rondo' St. Illterri44t was it, St.
1 lit rthohr1 )ll41 ('''litf err,.
tors.
1- .-.. - . -
' (.IV- NO MONI(:EY TO THIi4SEI NOT
J. K. T PE. i, city harlnL for
Sheadquartrs, i iN. ashingto.
Srging sectio agaif th t givinryg dela
t brated the gathorize solicitors.eater
. Many rellorts states headquiarters
Shave beethan re lgceived tro all parts of
the ound of try about solasitation by un
on uthorizverfrd agnts particularly onqui
ly take stret, during the ire bell and tbra
hurhgainst sbellsuch unauro thorizver colthe
tors.
Npopula bstion tho pountry thle
t brated the great victory with greater
tfervor than Algiers. eak throusand the
sound of the first blasts of whistles
on the riverfront, which was quick
ly taken up by the fire bells and the
church bells across the river the
populace begin to pour into the
F streets, and by daybreak thousands
s were parading with every conceiv
able noise makineg device, men, wo
r men and children being in the
t throngs, all carrying flags. The
L Kaiser was hung in effigy.
s As the day wore on preparations
were made for organized demonstra
t tions and parades were held.
a MAYOR JOINS IN ('ELEBRATION.
e A message that he joined with the
s people of New Orleans in their jubilia.
Y tion over the successful ending of the
great war was received Monday from
Mayor Behrman, who Is now in Wash
Sington. He also expressed his gratifi
V cation at being at the nation's capital
when the great event occurred. His
message to John P. Coleman, his sec
retary, follows.
"It is a source of deep gratification
- to me that it was my privilege to be
V here today at the time of the success
ful ending of the great war. I Join
Swith the good people of New Orleans
in their jubllation today."
I THANKSGIVING TURKI.EYS TO
BE HEAVIER THIS YEAR.
Turkeys sold for Thanksgiving will
be larger this year than in 'previous
years under regulations announced
by the food administration designed
to prevent younger and lighter birds
being marketed.
Licensed poultry dealers are re
quested by the food administration
not to buy hen turkeys of less than
eight pounds weight nor toms weigh
ing less than twelve pounds before
December 7.
PAINFULLY NCALDED.
On last Sunday morning, Mr. R.
Orlando, shoe repairer of Opelousas
Ave., was painfully injured on the
left leg when a pot of ,boiling water
was overturned, scalding him pain
fully about the lr. IDr. W. H.
Weaver was called in, who pro
nounced it painful, but not danger
ous. He will resume his duties in
a few days.
BIRTaHDAY PARTY.
On Friday, Nov. 8, little Elisabeth
Glsch, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
C. C. Olseh, entertained a num
ber of her little friends in honor of
the ninth anniversary of her birth.
Various games and singing and
dancing were indulged In. later
In the evening, the Jolly little crowd
proceeded to the dining room. which
was artistically decorated with tin
sel and American flags. Delicious
refreshments were then served, each
child receiving a miniature flag.
Elizabeth received many lovely
gifts from her little friends. Those
present were: Evelyn Schafer,
Floyd and Roland Gullot, Mildred,
Lllian, Alfred and Walter LahuseMn,
Lloyd Frlsch, Fay and Wred Scott,
Julia Lamenette, Verda and Velva
Lablanch, 8ophla, Ceelle and Charles
Rumelli, Clotilde 'Ioudreaux, Ethel
Anderson, Vivian 8mith, Clarlue
Vezlen, Valda Baker, Vera and
Isaphlne Smith, Joseph and Lillian
KoenLg, Margery Eschman, Agnes
Skleler, D)evoe Prlsch, Emma and
Aldea Clark. Warren Gisch and Miss
Zelda Hucklans.
MADE CAPTAIN.
Among the boys from our town
who have received rapid promotion
since entering the U. 8. Army, is
Captain Wallace Hebert. Jr. Cap
tain Hebert entered the first officers
training camp at Camp Loan Roots
and was commfsloned second lieu
tenant. Since that time he has been
promoted to first lieutenant, and now
the news comes that he his been
made captain. We congratulate
him on his ralpid promotion and pre
diet still higher rank for this pro
mising young officer. Captain He.
bert will still be stationed t Camp
Pike, Ark. He is the eldest son of
Capt. and Mrs. 'W. I. Hebert of Del
aronde Ot.
At present Cat, Hebert is vitsit
ing his sister at Oakland, Californla.

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