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The name comes from the turning basin of the Carondolet Canal formerly located on the street, where it now turns on to Orleans by the Municipal Auditorium.</p> <p> In the late 19th century and early 20th century, railroad tracks paralleled the Canal and then turned on to Basin Street, running up the "neutral ground" (as street medians are called locally) to one of the city's main railroad depots on Canal Street.</p> <p>From the 1890s, through World War I, the back side of Basin Street was the front of the Storyville red light district, with a line of high end saloons and mansions devoted to prostitution.</p> </div> <table class="topleft"><tr><td> <img src="/files/district_ThomasC_Anderson_Oct1907_BPOE.jpg" width="230" height="325" alt="anderson" class="c1" /><br /> <p>In 1892, Tom Anderson opened his first restaurant at No. 12 N. Rampart St. By 1900, this restaurant, advertised in the November, 1900, issue of <em>The Southern Buck</em>, was only one of a number saloons and restaurants owned or partially owned by Anderson in the infamous red light district. The Arlington Cafe (not to be confused with Anderson's Arlington Annex or with the brothel operated by madam Josie Arlington) was not a "house of ill repute," despite the suggestive images and language of the ad, but it was surely patronized by those who visited Storyville for something more than a good meal.</p> <div class="read"><a href="/anderson.html">read more &rarr; </a></div> </td> <td> <p>Entertainment offered a direct contrast to that provided in the cribs which were bare one-room affairs that abutted on the sidewalk, and contained nothing more than a bed, a table, and a chair. There were from twenty to thirty cribs in a single block ancient structures with a common roof and low-hanging eaves. The barest of them, however, brought a rental of at least seventy-five dollars a month. But whatever the crib sections lacked in quality and distinctiveness, they more than made up for in volume, boisterousness, and <em>Joie De Vivre</em>.</p> <p> Establishments in Storyville ranged from cheap "cribs," rooms furnished with little more than a mattress where low-priced prostitutes turned tricks, through more expensive houses up to a row of elegant mansions along Basin Street for well-heeled customers. The District was adjacent to one of the main train stations where travelers arrived in the city and became a noted attraction for many visitors.</p> <p> The women were not permitted to leave the house, so they solicited vocally from behind doorways and window blinds. Those who went to see caught glimpses of beckoning hands and chalk-white faces in the poorly illumined rooms along the row. Some cribs outshone others by the variety and arrangement of red light bulbs that glowed in their interiors, but for the most part they presented a striking uniformity in every respect. Eventually in some sections restrictions as to color disappeared, and whites and blacks and all the possible variations were to be found in the same block.</p><br /></td> </tr></table> <img src="/web/linkdiv.jpg" width="195" height="18" alt="#" class="c1" /> <br /> <table class="left"><tr> <td colspan="2"><strong>Basin Street &mdash; Customhouse (name changed to Iberville, 1904)</strong></td></tr> <tr><td class="c1"> <strong>209-211 Basin Street</strong><br /> 1895-1900 under management of Flo Meeker. 1900, passed to Hilma Burt. Building was property of Tom Anderson. 1911, Gertrude Dix managed until the District closed in 1917.<br /><br /> <strong>213-215 Basin Street</strong><br /> "French House" from pre-Storyville days to the closing of the District in 1917. Occupants were reputed to sit by windows miming the act of fellatio using their thumbs. Prior to 1897, the octoroon Florence Mantley was in charge; she was succeeded by Yvonne LeRoy, then by Marguerite Angell, followed by Bertha Golden who remained in charge until 1907; then Diana Ray &amp; Norma moved in and kept the establishment running until Storyville closed. It is said the "window mimes" continued their performances for all incoming visitors.<br /> <br /> <strong>217 Basin Street</strong><br /> Antonia Gonzales occupied this address from 1895 to 1900.She was followed by Gertie Sanford, Marie Denis, &amp; Lizzie Smith respectively. Under Lizzie Smith it was known as the Little Annex which was the smallest house in the two blocks of Basin Street.<br /><br /> <strong>221 Basin Street</strong><br /> Nellie McDowell, 1894-1900; Ollie Nichols, 1900-1907; Minnie White, 1907-1917.<br /><br /> <strong>223 Basin Street</strong><br /> Until 1907, Grace Simpson (first president of Madam's Benevolent Society), followed by Jessie Brown's uninterupted occupancy for 17 years.<br /> <br /> <strong>225 Basin Street</strong><br /> Tom Anderson had this building constructed in 1897, for his lady-love Josie (Lobrano) Arlington (nee Mary Deubler of New Orleans). She had previously operated for some years at 172 Customhouse Street. This rococo mansion was the talk of the District. Following her retirement in 1909, Anna Casey was landlady with Gertrude Dix as administrator.<br /> <br /> <strong>227-229 Basin Street</strong><br /> Pearl Knight's house was located here until 1900. Gabrielle Michinard was madam until (about 1904), followed by Martha Clark until 1917.<br /> <br /> <strong>235 Basin Street</strong><br /> Mahogany Hall belonged to Lulu White, as well as the saloon next door. She operated her establishment until Storyville closed. This was the last Storyville landmark to be demolished in 1949.<br /> <br /> <strong>307 Basin Street</strong><br /> Jeanette LeFebre, and afterwards Frances Gilbert. Expept for briefly (approx. 1915) when this location was operated by Rose Stein.<br /> <br /> <strong>311 Basin Street</strong><br /> It is speculated that Lulu White occupied this location while awaiting the construction of Mahogany Hall. 1897 (when Lulu White moved into Mahogany Hall), Pauline Avery moved in. Ella Schwartz ran the establishment from (about) 1902-1914; followed by Bertha Weinthal until Storyville closed. <br /><br /> <strong>313 Basin Street</strong><br /> Dorothy Denning was madam here in the 1880s. (she also ran a house at 132 Burgundy Street.) Lottie fisher was in residence during pre-Storyville days until (about) 1904. Lillian Irwin operated the establishment for the following years of Storyville's existence.</td> <td class="c2"> <strong>315 Basin Street</strong><br /> Built approximately 1909 on property previously owned by Willie Piazza, May Spencer was the only occupant.<br /> <br /> <strong>317 Basin Street</strong><br /> Willie V. Piazza occupied this address throughout Storyville's existence. It is believed the house was used as a bordello before 1897 under the leadership of Caretha Lopez, and briefly by Mamie Cristine.<br /><br /> <strong>319 Basin Street</strong><br /> Willie V. Piazza was here until 317 Basin Street was ready for occupancy. When she moved out, Paulette Brian (until 1905), followed by Camile Turner (1905-1917).<br /><br /> <strong>321 Basin Street</strong><br /> Occupants were Egypt Vanita (approx. 1903), Violet Caddie (1906), Olga Lodi until 1917.<br /><br /> <strong>325 Basin Street</strong><br /> Annie Ferris was in charge until 1906, then Vivian Bonnaville until Storyville closed.<br /><br /> <strong>327 Basin Street</strong><br /> Rose Stein was involved in several ventures during Storyville's heydey. She maintained this tiny house throughout that time.<br /><br /> <strong>331, 333, 335 Basin Street</strong><br /> This was a huge three-and-half-story, double building. In square footage, the largest in New Orleans' history up to that time. Most famously known as Emma Johnson's French Studio. The early days of Storyville found this establishment too large for one occupant to manage, so it was partitioned mid-way, with Ella Schwartz and Emma Johnson in No. 331. Marcel Nado was in No. 335. Emma Johnson was able to take over the whole building by 1905 (until 1917), thanks to her "sex circuses" and extreme bawdy activities. <br /><br /> <strong>341 Basin Street</strong><br /> Julia Dean operated this location until 1895. Tillie Thurman, until 1904, Eunice Deering, 1904-1910. Willie Barrera until 1917.<br /><br /> <strong>158 Customhouse (Iberville)</strong><br /> Hattie Hamilton<br /> Street name changed to Iberville in 1904.<br /> (Hattie also operated the 21 South Basin Street establishment, and 184 Customhouse late 1870s.)<br /><br /> <strong>166 Customhouse (Iberville)</strong><br /> Lulu White's first address of business in the District. Jessie Brown also was madam here.<br /><br /> <strong>1535 Customhouse (Iberville)</strong><br /> A huge four-story house, with multiple galleries on the corner of Villere. It's notorious history dated to 1863, when Kate Townsend was in residence, before she opened her house in 40 Basin Street. Notable madams were Antonia Gonzales and Gypsy Shaeffer (Gipsy Shafer).<br /><br /> <strong>171 Customhouse (1547 Iberville)</strong><br /> The Phoenix (from 1893) was owned by Fannie Lambert.This was a large double building, and May O'Brien (on the other side) was in charge of the whole following Fannie's death (1904).<br /><br /> <strong>172 Customhouse (1546 Iberville)</strong><br /> Original location of Josie Arlington.<br /></td> </tr></table> <br /> <table class="houses"><tbody><tr> <td colspan="2"><br /><u>Customhouse Street</u></td></tr> <tr><td class="c2"> 104- L. Mansfield<br /> 117- Eleonora Baquie<br /> 126- Tillie Stephens<br /> 128- Dew Drop Inn<br /> 130- E. Smithy<br /> 137- Lou St. Claire<br /> 139- Nettie Garbright<br /> 141- Annie Lee<br /> 155- Bon Ton Saloon<br /> 157- Frankie Belmont<br /> 158- Hattie Hamilton<br /> 166- Lulu White<br /> 167- Millie Christian<br /> &nbsp;&nbsp;(Mamie Cristine)<br /> 168- Hattie Jacobs<br /> 169- Fannie Wright<br /> &nbsp;&nbsp;(and Eva Kelly)<br /> 171- Fannie Lambert<br /> 172- Josie Arlington<br /> 184- Hattie Hamilton<br /> 186- Madame Batiste<br /> 227- Nellie Haley<br /> 229- Marcelle Moreau<br /> 270- Kitty Reed<br /> 380- Mrs. Bagnetto<br /> 939- Julia Dean<br /> 940- Ollie Russell<br /> 1016- Carter's<br /> 1022- Grace Simpson<br /> 1025- Flo Meeker<br /> 1033- Josephine Claire<br /> </td> <td class="c1"> 1208- Lou Lockwood<br /> 1310- Sabena Weinblat<br /> 1315- Emma Berger<br /> 1402- Miss Jennie<br /> 1405- Fanny Bloom<br /> 1407- Flossie Smith<br /> 1420- Maud Flower<br /> 1504- Bertha Golden<br /> 1506- Ida Bernstein<br /> &nbsp;&nbsp;Florence Romaine<br /> 1510- Ada Hayes<br /> 1511- Miss Martha<br /> 1517- Ray Owens<br /> 1535- Antonia Gonzales<br /> &nbsp;&nbsp;Gipsy Shafer<br /> &nbsp;&nbsp;Alice Heard<br /> &nbsp;&nbsp;Effie Dudley<br /> &nbsp;&nbsp;Julia Elliott<br /> 1537- Cora DeWitt<br /> 1538- Mary Smith<br /> 1539- Bessie Cummings<br /> 1542- Jessie Brown<br /> &nbsp;&nbsp;Miss Archie Clark<br /> 1545- Alice Williams<br /> 1547- Fanny Lambert<br /> 1549- Camille Lewis<br /> &nbsp;&nbsp;Nina Jackson<br /> &nbsp;&nbsp;Margaret Bradford<br /> 1561- Hattie White<br /> 1567- Sadie Plummer<br /> </td> <td class="c1"> <u>Bienville Street</u><br /><br /> 810- Fanny Gold<br /> 811- Lola Roig<br /> 814- Midget Ashley<br /> 824- Dora Green<br /> 829- Rosie Blanchard<br /> 830- (unsure)<br /> 832- Lena Friedman<br /> 833- Laura Miller<br /> 912- Helen Mitchell<br /> 916- Mannie Smith<br /> 920- Annie Miller<br /> 928- (unsure)<br /> 930- Bessie Montgomery<br /> 1002- Anna Cahn<br /> 1018- Rosie Delaire<br /> 1210- Annie Martinez<br /> 1308- Alice Mitchell<br /> 1318- Harriet Holland<br /> 1404- Alice Gold<br /> 1410- Annie West<br /> 1412- Mattie Soner<br /> 1418- Anna Howard<br /> 1545- Cora Young<br /> 1551- Lou Prout<br /> 1632- Maud David<br /> </td> <td class="c2"> <u>Conti Street</u><br /><br /> 50- Mrs. Kronower<br /> 1304- Edna Hamilton<br /> 1306- Ray Owens<br /> &nbsp;&nbsp;Gipsy Shafer<br /> 1310- Louise Dreyfus<br /> 1320- Annie Blessing<br /> &nbsp;&nbsp;Mrs. Barton<br /> &nbsp;&nbsp;May Evans<br /> &nbsp;&nbsp;Frances Morris<br /> 1405- Lillie O'Deall<br /> 1414- Gipsy Shafer<br /> 1418- Nina Jackson<br /> 1548- Garne Runiart<br /> 1550- Maud Livingston<br /> 1554- Clara Henderson<br /> 1558- Alice Thompson<br /> 1571- Sophie Shields<br /> </td></tr></tbody></table> <table class="houses"><tbody><tr><td class="c3"> Names are known Madams (listed in Blue Book advertisements). No "resident working girls" are listed. These establishments were prior to the 1897 Ordinance establishing the Storyville District. Following 1897, most were divided into double occupancy. The Blue Book then included "special ladies" of the establishments. The side buildings and slave quarters were converted into 'cribs'. The 1910 census showed the sixty addresses on Iberville had become beyond 160. (No additional structures having been erected.)</td></tr></tbody> </table> <div class="c1"> <img src="/web/linkdiv.jpg" width="195" height="18" alt="#" class="c1" /> <br /> <h4>Prior to Storyville Ordinance of 1897</h4> <table class="c1"><tr><td> <img src="/web/district_girl1.jpg" width="355" height="425" alt="" /></td> <td class="c2"> <p>South Basin St.</p> Mary Brooks<br /> Minnie and Emma Griffen<br /> Leila Barton<br /> Hattie Strauss<br /> Fannie Wright<br /> Kittie Reed<br /> Clara's House<br /> 121-Kate Townsend<br /> &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;Elk's Lodge<br /> &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;See: <a href="http://www.storyvilledistrictnola.com/mansions.html"> &nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;<strong>Mansions</strong></a><br /> Mollie Johnson<br /> Lou Prout<br /> Minnie Ha Ha<br /> Josephine Lileen<br /> Annie Reed<br /> Kitty Johnson<br /> Fannie Sweet<br /> <p>North Franklin St.</p> May Redmond<br /> May Evans<br /> Snooks Randella<br /> Evelyn Carroll<br /> Jean Carlton<br /> <p>South Franklin St.</p> Bessie LeMothe<br /> McCarty's Ranch<br /> Mathilda Smith<br /> <p>North Liberty St.</p> Margie White<br /> Josie Friedman<br /></td> <td class="c2"> <p>Marais St.</p> Annie Ross<br /> Lizzie Springer<br /> Provenzano's<br /> Estelle Holander<br /> Annie Merritt<br /> <p>Villere St.</p> Florence Leslie<br /> <p>North Robertson St.</p> Cora Issacs<br /> <p>Burgundy St.</p> Abbie Reed<br /> Mattie Smith<br /> Eva Brown<br /> Gertie Livingston<br /> <p>Dauphine St.</p> Blanche DuMurrier<br /> Nellie Gaspar<br /> <p>St. Louis St.</p> E. Smith<br /> Nettie Dean<br /> May Tuckerman<br /> Lou Jackson<br /> <p>North Rampart St.</p> Mary Seibel<br /> Alice Edwards<br /> Irene Gaston<br /></td></tr></table> <span class="caps">Please forgive typos-misspellings on my part; this information is from old Blue Books, Maps.</span> <div class="c1"> <img src="/web/linkdiv.jpg" width="195" height="18" alt="#" /></div> <br /> <table class="c4"><tr><td> <img src="/district/img07.jpg" alt="#" title="uptheline" style="float:left; padding: 10px;" /> <p>From dance halls and saloons came the jangling of pianos and the shuffling sounds of dancers. Dice games were always in progress. Gruff voices of men and high-pitched tones of women intermingled in argument or laughter. Drunks who had spent or lost all their money were shoved away from one place after another until a policeman took them into custody. Finally, in the small hours of the morning, the last visitor made his rounds of the houses; the rent collector, who would listen to no excuse and whose business methods were ruthless.</p> <p>On the heels of much persistent vice-crusading by Miss Jean Gordon and other civic leaders for the suppression of the restricted district, came a request from Josephus Daniels, Secretary of the Navy under President Wilson, urging, as a war measure, the large cities of the nation to curb all forms of vice. A local ordinance therefore closed the district officially on October 10, 1917. The red-light district never regained its pre-war legal status.</p> <p>After Storyville's closure, Basin Street was temporarily renamed North Saratoga (although the historic name was returned some 20 years later).</p> <p>Basin Street formerly continued on the other side of Canal Street to Commons Street, today known as Elk's Place, which after 2 blocks becomes Loyola Avenue on the upper side of Commons. The equivalent street paralleling Rampart one block back on the other side of Louis Armstrong Park in the Treme neighborhood is Saint Claude.</p> <p>Basin Street was commemorated in the Basin Street Blues composed by Spencer Williams in 1926 and recorded by Louis Armstrong in 1929.</p></td></tr></table> <div class="c1"> <img src="/web/page_div03.gif" width="200" height="55" alt="#" /> </div> <div class="c1"> <img src="/files/district_Basin_Street_inlaid_pavement1940s.jpg" width="500" height="370" title="Basin Street inlaid pavement 1940s" alt="#" class="aligncenter" /></div> <br /> <br /> <div class="c1"> <table class="c1"><tr><td> <img src="/files/district_Common_Basin_Streets_1888.jpg" width="500" height="310" alt="#" /></td> <td><img src="/files/district_Common_Basin_Streets_1888_2.jpg" width="275" height="145" alt="#" /></td></tr></table></div> <br /> <div class="c1"> <img src="/web/page_div1.gif" width="400" height="85" alt="#" /> </div> <h3>Storyville New Orleans Red-Light District</h3> <br /> <table class="c1"> <tr> <td><a href="/sitemap.html"><img src="/web/sitemap_link.gif" width="170" height="45" alt="#" /></a></td> <td><a href="http://www.storyvilledistrictnola.com/nola_sitemap.html"><img src="/index/nola_history2.png" width="335" height="100" alt="#" /></a></td> <td><a href="http://www.storyvilledistrictnola.com"><img src="/web/home_link.gif" width="150" height="45" alt="#" /></a></td> </tr> </table> <!--content ends --> </div> <div class="c1"> <table class="c1"><tr><td> <a href="http://www.networksolutions.com"><img src="/files/netsol1.jpg" width="150" height="30" alt="#" /></a></td> <td><a href="http://www.copyscape.com/"><img class="align_center" src="http://banners.copyscape.com/images/cs-bl-3d-88x31.gif" alt="Do not copy content from the page. 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