OCR Interpretation


The herald. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, January 23, 1919, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064020/1919-01-23/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

for Ferriage than
THE HERALD.x
for taxes. Help remove WAES vTGS STAMP
.i- Mhe UpbMUdlMg of the Wet'ide of the Rver. "A ver live and oereditable weekly anewpaper."-MANUFACTURERS' MECORD.
VI. NEW ORLEANS LOUSIANA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 23. 1919. No. 37.
 ,.
ONALSii
p @THERWISE
Mends of Mr: Fred Luft
Street, are glad to
is out again after an
Month Euchre Club met
ifMs. Ward Sadler.
players were Mrs.
' Pollock and Mrs. C.
Camille Nelson receiv
,. The next meet
Z 5areM at the home of Mrs.
friends of Miss Thelma
wil learn with regret that
I influenza.
a. Newman and six of her
gImproving after having
.chhOlz is here from
rs. Wm. Casey of 716
ha, a ve the sympathy of
egiads in the loss of their
S.bat Tuesday.
adigham of St. Louis, who
h e by the death of her
w, the late Mrs. Geo. L.
ift Sunday night for her
Louis R. Goebel of Camp
Is spending a few days
sl parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Adams o. 527 Seguin
eat again after an attack
oeylan entertained the
it Fvre Hundred Club
The successful players
. Gerrets and Miss C.
Kappler entertained
Afternoon Euchre Club
te successful players
V. Prlsch, Mrs. C, V.
W. Adams. Mrs R.
Mrseived the consolation.
will be at the home
Kraft.
tIs of Memphis, Tenn.,
$ Mr. and Mrs. H. T.
.4 Malone entertained the
week. Mrs. F. Goebel
A. arke were the success
Sl MIs. A. Tansey re
Mrs. F. Goe
at the next meet
left Thursday
- party of friends for
at the Delta Club at the
!m' river. He returned
Moore of the U. 8.
l. ,alas on Thursday,
*ih. from Pensacola,
.v n, Texas, where
Sdeaps aboard the
Chines s confined to
I b ene In Patterson
Mi Johb Roberts re
hime in Boyce, La.,
mat enjoyable week
the MIsses Martinez.
tastalled the of
-eye_ No. 30, W. C.
her with a
hnra Smith, assisted
. Srt, conducted the
at Evergreen
being held in
Sovereign Laura
VA mt
of lower coast, is
a ,seve spell of
left during the
and for New
York, he will
, Mrs. Nor
euanox is spending
sa$ Mrs. Joe. A. Len
Sspent Sunmday
$st i Mu. C. W.
No. 5, Women's
h 'Maccabees
Ma scil meetinl
27tht, at 7:30
if Mrs. Lottle
Avenue. All
to attmend.
paid a visit to
SMr. and Mrs.
will have
t. All mem
tbe present as
will be trans
where she went
Her nlece,
Aa vitim ofa
:BAKER INSPECTS
SRED CROSS ACTIVITIES ABROAD
m am byse su o tb. se 4aU o
b aleases with t*r zsers. A i S
Wa a e t be c s
y-s - ea oe
MADE LIEUTENANT IN
THE IEGU.AR UNITED
STATES ARMY
News was received here yester- J
day by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. e
Tom Malone. of Verret Street, that I;
their son, Harold C. Malone, had t
successfully passed a competitive o
examination, held at Camp Pike, and b
was appointed a Lieutenant in the
regular United States Army. Young c
Malone has been in the regular army E
for about four years, having enlisted t
at New Orleans and was then sent 8
to San Francisco. from there to the
Hawaiian Islands, where he served
until about six months ago. He was
then transferred to Camp Kearney,
San Diego. Cal., from where the
government then sent him to the
training camp at ('amp McArthur.
Texas. When that camp was closed,
he was transferred to Camp Pike.
Ark., where he competed with eighty
three other regular men for the com
mission and was one of the three
who received the appointment.
His two brothers. Paul and Carl
Malone, are in the U. S. Navy, where
they have had overseas duty since
the beginning of the war.
NEWS FROM BROTHERS IN
FRANCE.
Mrs. Thos. Newman of 419 Diana
Street is in receipt of a letter from
her brothers in France saying that her
brother. Sergeant Michael J. Collins
who was severely wounded at Ypres
on December 26, 1917, and later
gassed in France, it now in a sani
tarium in England suffering from gas
poisoning. When he recovers he in
tends to visit New Orleans.
Mrs. Newman's other three brothers
spent four years at the firing line.
RED CROSS.
Until the very minute that the
armistice was signed, our boys with
the Allies, fought their hardest and
finished with a brilliant and mem
orable record. It is our duty, then,
to do as much.
In Mrs. Buck's article of Sunday
last we learned that the branches
will be demobilized on January 31.
The same fact was given in a letter
to our chairman Mrs. Healy. After
this date the work will continue, if
necessary, under a central committee
composed of Mrs. Buck, her workers
and the chairman of all branches and
t'his work will be distributed from
the New Orleans Red Cross head
quarters.
Workers are needed in the Surgical
Dressings Class to complete about 200
2-A and 500 81-A pads. All workers
are urged to do all in their power
during these last days. Give three
afternoons a week if you can; if you
can give one afternoon a week, give
that; if you can give but one after
noon before demobilization, give that.
Make it no less than one afternoon.
All those who have worked in this
class are expected to give at least
one afternoon, to make our final rec
ord show the same spirit of 1917 and
1918.
All workers in the sewing depart
ment are asked to bring in the work
as soon as possible.
There are still some saeaters due
the knitting department, and work
ers are urged to bring them as soon
as possible.
Do something this last month! End
with the spirit of April 1917.
CLERK AND OIACAL MAIL (AR
BIER TiEST DUE FEB. 15.
The United States Civil Service
Commission announces that an ex
amination for clerk and city carrier
in the New Orleans postoffice will
be held here February 15. The en
trance salary of clerks and city car
rier is $1,000 per annum, with au
tomatic promotion to $1500 per an
num. Further information and ap
plicaltion blanks may be obtained at
the. local civil service office, aoom
332, Customhouse building.
Mr. Kirk Abbott is fill with an at
tack of pleurisy
Mrs. K E. Hingle and children have
returned to their home in Polnte-A
La-Hache, La
MADE CASHIER OF
HIBERNIA BANK
We are pleased to chronicle that q
one of our townsmen has been se- n
lected to hold an important position 1,
of trust with the Hibernia Bank, Mr.
J. H. Kepper of Verret St., was elect- p
ed cashier of the Hibernia. at the
last meeting of the Board of Direc
tors of that institution, and he at
once entered upon the discharge of J
his duties in that connection.
Mr. Kepper started his banking
career with the Algiers Savings V
Bank. after leaving a clerkship with I:
the Southern Pacific Co., and X. O.
& N. E. R. R.
He went with the Hibernia Bank a
h
d
SII
t(
1
-r. Kepper will have charge of
a
p
h
iAmong the holiday events was a
a
h
C
0
and Trust Company in 1909 and has
filled various clerical positions. He
was made assistant cashier in 1917. s
Mr. Kepper will have charge of t
the office force, having as his as
sistanthey and rraid. a chief clerk, who
will manage the clerical force.
PLEASANT TRIP.
Among the holiday events was a
very pleasant trip taken by motor to
Glendale Plantation, on Saturday,
December 28th, by the Misses Sa
lome Kappler. Irene Foster. L. O.
Burns and Lillian Foster, to spend
$he week-end as guests of Mrs. E.
E. Badeaux.
They arrived at an early hour,
where a party awaited them and
ushered them over to visit the
Burchs Sugar House-aning. Th very inter
esting spectacle. Afterwards they
returned to the home of Mrs. E. E.
Badeaux, where an elaborate supper
of twelve covers was spread, The
guests retired at a late hour and
awoke very refreshed, to the reali
zation of a typical Louisiana Planta
tion morning. The very dream
like scenery with its sweet scent of
sugar cane. Mrs. Bodeaux's home
is one of the old type of Plantation
homes, with the surrounding negro
cabins; and carries one back to the
old Louisiana Plantation story books.
The four young ladies started for
home late Sunday evening, leaving
many regrets; but with a firm anti
cipation of an early return.
MADE LIEUTENANT COOMMANDER
,Lieutenant H. J. Thompson, U. S.
NR. FR. . has been advanced to the
rank of Lieutenant Commander and
is awaiting orders at New York, hav
ing been detached from his former
ship U. S. S. "Aeoths."
ENGINE OVERTURNED.
William Tillotson, engineer, and
George Bourdreaux, fireman, hhd 'a
narrow escape Saturday night in the
Texas and Pacific Railway yards at
Boyce, when their engine ran into
an open switch and overturned. It
was reported both had been killed,
but no one was even injured.
MAYOR TO LEARN IDATE OF
ARRIVAL OF OUR SOLDIERS.
Efforts 'to obtain information as
to the exact date of the arrival home
of Louislana troops so a proper wel
come can be given them were made
Monday forenoon by Mayor Behr
man.
In a telegram to Colonel Charles
H. Danforth, headquarters port of
mbarkation, Hoboken, N. I., Mayor
.Behrman declared he would con
sider it a personal favor if the col
onel would inform him as to when
the Louisiana 'troodr will arrive.
The Mayor also telegraphed Sena
tor Ranadell to the-effect that the
people of New Orleans are very
anxfbus to give returning troops
the proper welcome, but there is no
means of ascerbaininfg th date of
Itheir arrival.
The senator, therefore, was asked
to wire the mayor the necessary in
formation at once so all plans and
arrangements can be made.
BIRTHDAY PARTY.
On Sanday, Jan. L)th, a party was
given Warren Treadaway, by his
sister and his younger brother, the
ccasion b6lug the anniversary of
his birth.
Dancing was aInulled in and
games were played until a late hour.
Vocal selections were rendered by
J. Tlradway, aceompanied bT O.
trresdway and . Bauniff.
'he prie walts was won by A.
Tready aid P. Bnntff, who stayed
on the flubr the longest tire.
The mesic for the oeemslon, which
was furmshed by G. Treadway and
R. Bunti, was great!y ajoyed.
Among these prnet m'ere, imes
A. "Carlde. A. Johk on I, Dail
B. aawklns, K. MYug L Pseanltes,
7. Dorse. 0. Tedlwal., N. snitff,
P. mi, asmes . g rdourek. J.
Joha. . I GerSek. A. . S.n.f, C.
kr.c~Cba' ยท W?.,e
OBITUARY
M'Lean-On Monday, Jan. 20th.
at 4 o'clock p. m.. itachel It. M'Lean:.
daugh.:er of the late Mary Jane
Sweetland and Jno. O. McLean died.
Deceased was a native of Algiers.
The funeral took place Tuesday
morning at 9:31) o'clock from her
late residence, 419 Patterson St.
Interment which was private, took
place in St. Bartholemew T'emetery.
Montalbano- On Monday, Jan.
20th, Benne:ta Locket, wife of *Jno.
J. Montalbano, died at the age o:
21 years. Deceased was a native of
Algiers. The funeral took place cl
Wednesday at 10 o'clock from her e
late residence in Gaienne St. w
'ulper-On Wednesday, Jan. 15th, W
at 2:10 o'clock p. m.. Joseph Euper, T
husband of the late Laura Hubac, tI
died at the aged of seventy-one years.
Deceased was a native of Algiers and
was a member of the German Be
nevolent Association. The funeral
took place last Thursday at 2:30
o'clock from his late residence, 4825
Chestnut street.
Wolverton--On Wednesday, Jan.
15th, at 7:45 o'clock p. m., Mary
Sinclair, widow of the .ate John A.
Wolverton, died. Deceased was
born in England. sixty'-nine years
ago, and had resided here for the
past sixty-six years. The funeral
took place Thursday afternoon from
her late residence, 714 Newton St.
Interment was in Greenwood Ceme
tery.
Furlong--On Thursday, Jan. 16th,
at 1:30 o'clock p. m.. John Furlong,
husband of Lillian Besson, died at
the age of forty-five yesrs. De
ceased was born in Algiers. The
funeral took place Friday art 3
o'clock from his late residence in
Margaret St., back of Naval Station.
Deceased was a member of Orange
Camp No. 8, W. O. W. sI
Michel-On January 17th, at 6:10 a
o'clock, Cora Louise Williams. wife
of Capt. B. Michel, Jr., and daugh- C
ter of Josephine Babin and Brad J. d
Williams. Deceased . was born in v
our town and lived here up to a r
few years ago, when the family s
moved to the other side of the river. 1
O'Driscoll- On Saturday, Jan.
18th. Ellen Curtis O'Driscoll, only
daughter of Annie M. Hock and
Michel O'Driscoll, aged 21 years.
Molaison-The home of Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Molaison, of 803 Atlan
tive Ave.. was twice visited by the
Grim Reaper last week, when two
sons, were victims of influenza,
Joseph. aged four years, died Thurs- I
day and was buried Friday; and I
Henry, aged eleven years, died Fri- I
day and was burid Saturday. , 1
Baade-News was received Satur
day to the effect that Wm. C. Baade, I
Jr.. only child of Win. C. Baade and 4
Alma Daly. formerly of Algiers.
died at Houston. Texas. the body i
arrived Sunday for interment.
Deceased was one year and seven
months old. The funeral took place
from 315 Pacific Ave., Interment be- I
ing in St. Bartholomew Cemetery.
Bevinetto--On Tuesday, at 5:55
o'clock a. m., Augusta Bevinetto,
daughter of Agatha Bruno and the
late Dominick Bevinetto, died. De
ceased was born in New Orleans
twenty-six years ago, and had re
sided here for the past fourteen
years. The funeral took place Wed
nesday at 3:30 o'clock, from her
late residence, 933 Verret St. In
terment was in St. Mary Cemet4ry. i
Landry-On Sunday, Jan. 19th, 1
Rosalie Fullier, wife of Clay Lan
dry. died at the age of foraty-five
years. Deceased was a native of l
West Baton Rouge. The remains 1
were shipped there for burial Mon- 1
day morning.
Bovllio--On Saturday, Mr. and
Mrs. Bouvillion, of 723 Teche St.,
died, Mr. Bouvillion being thirty
years of age and his wife, twenty
years. The funeral took place
Sunday, frol Mothe Undertaking
parlors. Interment was in MoDon
oghville Cemetery.
Mothe-On Tuesday, Jan. 21st, at
3 o'clock a. m., Marie 'Loulse Mothe,
only daughter of Justlne Rey and
Guillaume Mothe, died. Deceased
was a native of New Orleans and is
the sister of Mr. Emile J. Mothe, of
our town. The funeral which was
rivate, took place Wednesday
morning, from her late residence,
2431 Iberville St., interment belung
in Greenwood Cemetery.
Hss--On Saturday last, Otis
Haigs, son of Eudip Wright and
Chas. Haas, died.' .Dec ed was
born in McDonoghville elghteen
years ago. The funeral took place
Sunday from his late residence, 817
Madison St.
CAMI ANY
TN. IN6r ASOUT
rrs m "
Ort MOtHE
THINOI
d o's u lT TeneWAO
eresouv To
uELItVE aIM llMWN4 HE
CALOERARO BUTS
DRUG STORE
Stock and Fixtures Bring
$10,330
Present Proprietor-Former
Employee
Last Thursday at the real estate ex
change in the city. Algiers property
established new record for prices.
when the business corner, formerly
occupied by Peter Rupp's Drug Store
was sold. the building alone for $3700.
The stock, which invoiced for more
than ten thousand dollars was also
sold to Mr. Calderaro for $4630. mak
ing a total for stock, fixtures, location
and building for $10330.
The new proprietor, Mr. August
Calderaro. does not require an intro
duction to the Algiers public. He is
well known here, having clerked for
I Mr. Rupp when he was a qualified as
sistant and also held a position under
him, as pharmacist, and filled most
of the prescriptions, during the time
of the last influenza epidemic.
Mr. Calderaro is a young fellow of
pleasing appearance, affable in manner
and extremely accommodating to the
customers, and, of course, it goes
without saying that he will give
equally as good service as proprietor.
Mr. Calderaro is a graduate of the
New Orleans College of Pharmacy, af
filiated with Loyola University. After
I leaving the employ of Mr. Peter Rupp.
- he became assistant manager of Lig
gett's Drug Store, where he remain
ed until he bought his present busi
ness here. Mr. Calderaro has the
honor of being the valedictorian of his
I class of '18 and was also the medal
i. man of the class, having passed first
l in his examination for the diploma
of his profession. While it is a fact
a that Mr Calderaro only became a
e graduate last year, he has been in
the drug business as a qualified as
sistant for several years, and, alto
gether has been Interested in the drug
5 trade for eight years or more.
The stock, which was purchased at
e auction, represents one of the largest
retail drug stocks in the city of New
s Orleans.
CHARLES ARNOLD HURT.
On Wednesday evening' of last
week about 5:30 o'clock, Mr. Charles
Arnold, of 161 Alix Street, was pain
fully hurt while at work at the Texas
- & Pacific roundhouse. A chain broke
a which caused the huge table on which
f Mr. Arnold was working to swing
a back and knocked him down. He was
- badly bruised on the head and should
ers while his legs and ankle were
painfully cut. He was conveyed to
I his home where Drp. A. C. King and
,Harris have been in attendance. He
v will be unable to work for sometime
y yet.
- SUIT FOR YEAR'S LICENSE
FACED BY SALOON
KEEPERS.
, Even though a saloonkeeper winds
I up his business this month he will
I be a defendant in a suit by the city
a if he declines to pay for a full year's
ft license, said J. F. C. Waldo, assias
a tant city attorney, Sunday. These
y sults will probably be filed in the
,near future.
g "The impression prevails that a
saloon license does not become de
linquent until March 1," said Mr.
s Waldo. "The real fact is that cer
I tain penalties are assessed if they
" are not paid by 'that time. There is
n nothing in the law which would pre
event the immediate filing of suit for
7 the full year's license at this time."
Keppe--On Tuesday, Jan. 21st,
at 3:45 o'clock a. m., Caroline Hen
rletta Klara, wife of the late Henry
H. Kepper, died. Deceased was
born in New Orleans sixty-three
years ago, but .had resided here for
many years. The funeral, which
was private, took place Wednesday
morning at 10 o'clock, from her
late .residence, 917 Teche St. Inter
ment was in Oreenwood Cemetery.
Stlekel-On Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. Zeppa 8tickel, one of our oldest
residents died. Deceaed was bore
in Germany, ninety-three years ago.
but came to this country when she
was about twenty years old, and has
resided here ever since. The tfu
neral took place Monday morning,
Rev. W. H. Hatner officiating.
Kraemer-On Tuesday, Jan. 21st,
at 2:30 o'clock p, a., Eras ahler,
daughter of .Mr. and Mrs..Pqte Buh
ler and wile of rank ICKraemer,
didled at Hotel Dieu. Deceased w
born here thirty years ago. lhu
is eurvived by her husbaand and five
children. The feual tool ,Iae
Wedaeeday afterneoon at 4 o'elot"
from her late resdesee, 344 Paeli
Ae.
SCHOOL NOTES 1
.11)OLI H MEYEI.
('.1I1) OF THANKS.
The Co-Operative Club ani the,
Farul:y of thie Adolph M.yer Scho,l '
wish to extend their sincerest thanIks
to the parents of the pupils, and to
their many friends, who came out
in such numbers, and who asistedl
so nobly at our recent "New Ye tr'
Festival," making it such a grand
success, and ,through i hich the
handsome sum of $2o7.31 was turn
ed over to the school fund.
Special thanks are due Miss Flor- e
ence Lusk, Lieutenant ('omnander t
('hast, Lieutenant HI. S. Manson. c
Messrs. C'arlock, leader and Street.
first musician of the U. S. . N. anl.
Mr. J. Lusk, Mr. A. Kulp, Mr. 11. o
Gregory, .Mr. F. Arsago. and M1r. a
Alexander. a
Too much praise cannot 1ie given t
Mrs. J. Lusk. as chairlady and her u
very alie coterie of co-n orkers, who f
worked so untiringly through the a
evening, and t:hrough whose eftorts a
the "Festival" will long be remem- u
bered.
Great credit is due Mesdames T
Geh!). Arsago. E. Schafer. Kulp, l
Walker. Anderson, Smith. Gregory.
Milan. Canton and LeCourt for the'I
masterly way in which they conduct
ed the several refreshment booths. U
NOTER. It
Many of our pupils are still on
the sick lint. we hope to have them
all back again very soon.
After having been at school only
two days, Alden Smith, a pupil of n
the Sixth Grade, fell last Sunday af- \
ternoon and broke his leg. The ac- d
cident occurred near his home. We ,
are all very sorry for Alden and
sincerely hope to see him among the
pupils early in the new term.
Miss Fannie Moret spent the af
ternoon last week with us. She
had only words of praise for the very
fine work she saw in the school.
Miss F. Baker, Supervisor of
Drawing, visited us on Friday. She
was well pleased with the showing
made in all the departments.
McDONOGH No. 4 NOTES.
Our set of Burton Holmes' Trawv
elogues have arrived and we find
them excellent pieces of work. We
hope that both teachers and pupils
will use them as often as possible
and derive much help from their
pages.
Mr. A. H. Ortland, our new ,Man
ual Training teacher, is taking a
great interest in our boys in his
special line of work. An assign
ment of twelve hundred splints has
been completed. These were made
of poplar wood and are very light
in weight and beautifully made.
The pupils of the school have done
lots of repair work within the build
ing.
The school office is adorned
with a new crex rug, a donation
from the boys, who were willing to
subscribe to the fund raised for that
purpose.
The Unlimited and 59-inch In
door 'Baseball Teams of MdDonogh
No. 3 will visit our school on Wed
nesday and Friday of this week, for
the purpose of playing practice
games with the corresponding teams
of McDonogh 'No. 4.
Old gold and copenhagen blue
have beetn adopted as our new school
colors.
Don't forget the date of our next
Co-Operative Club meeting-Tues
day, Feb. 11, 1919, at 7:30 P. M.
It will be a social meeting and we
know all present will enjoy them
selves. -.
BELLEVILLE NOTES.
The children and their parents are
asked to remember that the fourth,
or last payment on the War Savings
pledges must be paid by the first of
March. The children have made the
pledges and it is the parent's duty
SHE KEPT THEM ON THE jJOB
- *
L.II .
POWW
CA
;l; g
aL~
kI
SUCCESSION BIHNGS
MORE THAI $22,000
Spirited Bidding Establishes
k, New Real Estate Price Re
lt cord In AlTiers-Larne
r" Crowd Attends Auction
n- n LIst Thursday, at inoon, a larCt'
d( iegation of Algiers people, intr! st
)r- ed in our local real estatte. atlt ended
er the auction in the matter of the sn.
In. cession of Peter Rullpp. Thert  ere
Pt. several pieces of property put up for
id. sale. being four double cottages., and
II. one business corner, a \acant lot and
r. all automobile. So large was the crona d
at the auction that the auctions ,,rs
en took advantage of the oplortunity of
,r tffering other properties for sa . bIe
ho forte the Itupp property was put at
he auction. But the crowd waited with
*ts a considerable almount of impatience
u- until the first piece of property. which
was the dug store. was put ilp for sale.
e, This brought about spirited Ibidding
Iplb tween several people. but it was.
finally knocked down to .\ugust al
:, derara. a former employee of Peter
t_ Ruppl for $57.0. The stock was then
offered for sale and was sold to the
samte party for $ ,;;:,t. Mr. Rutlpps au
tomobile brourht $.t,t and the vacant
lot adjoining the residence of Mr.
on Mike Rooney was purchased by hint
nI for $7t,i. The doub!e cotta.,e, adjoin
ing the drug store was sold to .Mrs.
l M1. J. Manent for $::;,,0, while the
of next cottage was sold to Mrs. B. P.
\f- Walters for $51,,. The two other
iC- double cottages, located in Mcltnogh
ce ville, and occupied by negroes, sold to
nd Italian purchasers, the first bringing
lie $3ll, and the second bringing $1290.
af
y ('ANAL STREET FEIRRIES
('OLLIDE.
of The heavy fog and a misunder
ihe standing of the whistle signals are
ing blamed in the report of the police
Monday on the collision Sunday
night between the Canal street ferry
boats A. M. Halliday and Thomas
Pickles. Both boats are owned by
'aw the Southern Improvement Company.
ind A strip of iron valued at $51) was
We torn off the Halliday, In charge of
pils Fred Kellek, pilot. Captain Ben
ible Sarbeck, who was at the Pickles
ieir wheel, said the side railing and
guards were damaged $65.
Ian
his PRIVATE JOHN W. VOEKEL.
ign- Private John W. Voelkel, report
has ed missing in action on November
10. is safe in France, according to
aIgt a letter received by his sister, Mrs.
ide. Henry Huff, 309 Homer street. The
one letter written by Private Voelkel on
ild- Decenmber 10, says that he went
through everything in France, but is
ned well and getting along finely.
tion
to
hat to see that they live up to their
pledge. The children are supposed
In- to earn the money, so give your child
agh some work to do and pay her for it,
ed- so that she may keep her pledge.
for There is still a lot of money due
on the pledges and we trust that this
will all be handed in before March
lue st
tool McDONOGH No. 5.
ext McDonogh No. 5, School is still
tes- without a principal awaiting the action
M. of the teachers and children to start
we to take the place of Miss Catherine
sm- Megget.
With the spring in the near future,
the faculty and children are thinking
of and planing their planting. For
are many years our school yard has been
rth, considered one of the prettiest and
ags best kept in the city. It is the aim
of of the teachers an children to start
the work early and get all the beauty
Luty and Joy possible this spring.

xml | txt