Beretta USA is now the belle of the ball. New Orleans needs to be an eager suitor.
It all started in January when Maryland Governor Mike O’Malley proposed the “Firearm Safety Act of 2013.” This bill, which has now passed the Maryland state senate on a 28-19 vote, is grotesquely unconstitutional dreck that will severely restrict the Second Amendment rights of Maryland citizens.
Susan Barton, founder of Bright Solutions for Dyslexia, will discuss early warning signs of the prevalent learning disability tonight (Monday, March 4) in a free seminar hosted by Tulane University and St. George’s Episcopal School.
Tipitina’s Uptown will host the Healthy Supper Bowl Jam tonight (Monday, March 4), with healthy food options from local food trucks and free live music and dance performances.
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East Bank residents should boil any tap water for a full minute that they plan to drink, cook with or even brush teeth with over the next 24 hours, city officials said following a power loss at the Sewerage & Water Board power plant this morning.
The Music For Peace fundraiser will begin at 5 p.m. Children are free but a donation is suggested for adults.
“We are happy that this suspect has been taken off the streets and arrested and we’re hoping that the other people involved will also be arrested,” Grace Kaynor told our partners at WWL-TV following the arrest of 20-year-old Byron Johnson in the carjacking and shooting of her husband, attorney Sandy Kaynor, five months ago at Camp Street and Delachaise. Sandy Kaynor remains hospitalized, but Grace Kaynor said she showed her husband Johnson’s photo and he seemed “very distubed,” Tania Dall reports:
A home at Milan Street and South Liberty caught fire Thursday night, according to our partners at WWL-TV:
The Freret Market will bring its eclectic assortment of food stands and local art and clothing vendors to the corner of Napoleon Avenue from noon to 5 p.m. today (Saturday, March 2), along with free performances by Mardi Gras Indian blues band Chawa, Miss Claudia Baumgarten’s Singalong Americana and New Orleans rock band Coot.
Though much work remains to be done, we’re finally getting to that happiest of all points in restaurant operations – the arrival of the new toys.
Grand openings, or even soft openings, come with pressure. But before that, there is the day (or days) when new stuff you’ve ordered actually arrives. Kitchen equipment, gadgets, machines, tables, chairs, product samples, etc. New inventory either never show up or all arrives at once. When it finally does, there is a Christmas-type atmosphere made better because there is no that-day deadline. Even if it’s stuff you’ve used a million times before and will soon tire of cleaning, washing or using, for a brief few days it is new, untried, and fresh.
For many months, Jimmy Anselmo has been trying to get the New Orleans City Council to allow him to open Jimmy’s Music Club again at the historic location on Dublin and Willow Streets, across from the streetcar barn, but his application has been buried. The more I look at the issue, the more it seems like a simple lack of communication might be the main impediment. I feel confident there would be few objections to Jimmy reopening his club if all concerned were provided with just a little background history on Jimmy and his club, which I will deliver from a personal perspective.
Byron Johnson is accused of being one of three people who shot Sandy Kaynor in his driveway near Camp and Delachaise streets, stole several belongings from inside the home while his wife and daughter were inside, and finally stole his SUV, according to a NOPD news release. Forensic analysis of physical evidence was central to the investigation, police said, and the arrests of Johnson’s alleged accomplices are “imminent.”
Detectives have not been able to ascertain any direct connection among three shootings — injuring four people and killing one — around a small area of Audubon Street in the Fontainebleau and Gert Town this month, but police are increasing patrols there until the violence subsides, authorities said.
New Orleans will end the first quarter of 2013 on a wonderful roll. In addition to the tens of millions of dollars spent in the local economy during the Super Bowl and Mardi Gras celebrations, the city reaped bushels of positive free publicity that could not have been bought at any price.
The city official who approved the fence closing Newcomb Boulevard at Freret Street lacked authority to do so, the Fourth Circuit Court of Appeal ruled Wednesday, according to a post by Karen Gadbois of The Lens. If the state Supreme Court chooses not to hear the case, then the Newcomb Boulevard Association will likely need the City Council’s approval to keep the fence up, Gadbois writes.
A man armed with a gun forced his way into a Robert Street home in the Freret area on Wednesday evening in a robbery attempt, police records show.
The use of public space on the Mardi Gras parade routes improved slightly this year, City Councilwoman LaToya Cantrell said Wednesday night, but the city laws need to be reviewed starting now to make sure that less of the sidewalks and neutral grounds are unfairly co-opted by furniture, ropes and improperly-placed ladders.
Two days ago via Twitter New Orleans’ own PRC posted a link detailing a list of city owned property likely to soon be available at auction. The Crescent City remains riddled with blight, therefore the city must own some of it, right? Right! My personal favorite on the list happens to be the old jail erected in 1902 at 2552 St. Philip in Treme. It’s a gorgeous old brick and mortar bunker of a building; today’s new construction absolutely pales in comparison to this craftsmanship. Unfortunately due to the city’s neglect this sweet corner piece has fallen well beyond disrepair, but fortunately not so far that it can’t be brought back.