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PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
Established May 17, 1893.
Entered at the Postoffice at New Orleans as Second-Class Mail Matter.
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DR. C. V. KRAIT..............................................Editor and Proprietor
Address all communications to DR. C. V. KRAFT, No. 800 Verret Street, New Or
eans, La. Phone, Algiers 508.
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WALLACE NEWS STAND. ('orner Canal and Royal Streein
VOL. XXX JUNE 15, 1922 No. 6
WHAT WILL THE WOMEN DO?
Party leaders, who for policy or other reasons, were loud in their
cheers for woman suffrage are now rapidly coming to believe they have
repeated history and staged a modern siege of Troy. They have taken the
wooden horse within the walls of the city and now they can't get it out.
What is more, the wooden horse shows signs of life and has started to
kick, all the little soldiers are coming out and all kinds of ructions are
expected. From every state comes word of the growing politicial in
dependence of the women folk. They are all "staunchly attached" to
their respective parties, of course, but they insist on voting for "the
best man," even if he does belong to the other side, and no argument has
yet been advanced to alter this rather general view of civil and political
duty. It is up to the party leaders to obtain the best man, and there you
are. What could be simpler, more logical? Certainly the intuitive vote
seems likely to cause surprises at the fall elections.
It will be many years before milady can be brought to vote at the
crack of the whip or see the supposed wisdom of electing the poorer
candidate on the better platform rather than the better man on the poorer
plaform, on the theory that principles rise above individuals. If the pol
iticians are to get anything like a grip on the women folk they will
have to sell them very thoroughly on platforms as against personalities,
and this is quite an undertaking. It is difficult to submit the goods for
examination. Platforms seem to vanish into thin air soon after the count,
so what can the poor leaders do?
The women of Algiers are vitally interested In our terry transporta
tion and they will have little trouble in fixing the blame for an undift
ferent service, or the sale of a franchise to some corporation whose
profts and upset price paid for such franchise will add an extra tax on all
Let the powers that be, or expect to be, "watch their step."
HOMEY PHILOSOPHEY FOR 1922.
What do you care about the scandal monger' Nothin'. Just smile
at him. Ain't he puttin' you on the map? All you need worry about is
that what he says isn't so. Everybodyll find that out by an' by
an' then you'll be better off than ever--If you keep on smllin'. The man
who knocks youll help you more than the man who boosts you, because
the booster's likely to paint things up Just as much as the knocker and
when the folks find out you're not a white winged angel, they may wonder
if you're an angel at all. Opinion don't cut much figure anyhow, an'
there's no use trying to stop folks from havin' 'em because they're like
measles, bound to be. We don't have to improve on what God made us.
If we Just be what he made us, we'll be about all right, an' he made us
to smile, particularly on the poor fish of a silly corner gossip.
There's so many millions of sane and kind people in the world, so many
millions of crooks and no goods, and then there's the great crowd that's
oe the borderline. It don't much matter how they got there. All they're
waiting for is a tilt to push them over one side of the fence or the other.
Why not let the good fellows take 'em into camp by showing what Joy
there can be in life even without all the good things of the world. Paint
intag plictures in the newspaper of the romance of crime with a moral that
always shows the crook wins by reforming, simply tells the borderline
bunch that they might as well try the bunco game for a year or two and
that when they get ready they can straighten things out. It's all adver
thing, so let's advertise to get what we want-all the borderline bunch
into the real crowd of humans.
- Uncle Jomhn
As I smt oa the porch, after srndow . a' placidly puf at my cob, (
my thought sorter drifts to the teller that works hisselt oat of a
Job. . ., The one that rebels at his pittance, a' envies the man that
ha more,-there aia't a square inch on his person that don't hold ac
ebreiecal sore. . . . Sometimee he busts loose lIke a panic, an' strives '
til he's mighty nigh ded-e' then he lays down like a dummy, and
m r ets mothta' ahead. He's either a-tearln' the bone out, or, throwln
speetacular fits, util, llke a blame balky critter, he hamps a few times, .
am' Jes' qults!
oYer can take it all over creation, and yeou'll find what I tell ye is so.-
mthe met em-dependable yahoo, is the one that's too quick to let go . . .
For, lfe is a trip over meoantains, or. maybe through bottomless chasms,
and the feller that alms to complete it, had better not monkey with J
pams.. . I take off my hat to the brother, whose daily per- I
feomuce must teach, that it pays u to love one another, an' stick to our
lob lik a leech!
TYPHOON VENTIATING AND
IN TOUR PAssoY-'-.erme Pdmeuet sead minssm.y,
IN rooUR mrs--as th aikroo a d par s Pmmes bimes
ane rata oeses trn sameter a eawse ams
et dweg Odm frm uinbg h eam 1mW
TYPHOON FAN COMPANY
(-4Ap ls . . p.o.g
GILKY SWIPES --_
GILKY'S DIARY. a
o Friday-Pa got a letter frum his a
cuzzen witch is a girl out in New s
Hamshire. She is Just recovering p
frum a divorce Case in witch she tl
r was the Ieading lady and win out
by a nice big Alimoney. Pa says she a
marryed for love all rite but parted u
for money. n
Saturday-I dont beleave in lam* a
ming kids for sum thing that they t
havent done. Like for instant when ti
there pa informs them they got to
go out and hoe in the Garden and o
they go and commence to dig up a a
lot of fat Fish wirms and disside to fl
go a fishing. witch was what I done. tI
And got whaled for it. h
Sunday-I gess I must of cot a L
cold wile out fishing yesterday for as
I sure got a good 1 Today and 1 t(
dont no of enny thing more discom
fortable than a cold in warm and %
Swetty wether. A specially when k
you havvent got a Hankercheif on he
Monday-Jakes bruther brot his ci
Fiddle and cum over to are house
to show us how he cud Play. Pa
ALGERINES AT LAW.
Civil District Court. e
.Mrs. John M. Perovich v. her hus- "
hand: petition of final divorce-Theo.
H. McGiehan. Edwin F. Marx.
Thos J. Rooney v. David Coleman: t
possession of premises--M. S. Ma- t
Court of Appeal
Mrs Lottie Grace Daudelin v. Frank
D. Costley; appeal First City Court, $
Sec. C.-St. Clair Adams and F. P.
Burns, for defendant and appellant.
Sidney J. Adams to Miss Wilhel
mina M. Hauscknecht, $250, 3 lots,
Farragut, Newton. DeArmas and Nel
son-Tillotson, notary public of Jef
Daniel J. Walck to Miss N. M.
Hauscknecht, $500. 2 lots. Elizardi 1
Blvd., Ptolemy., Socrates and Leon- $
ard's property-Tillotson, notary pub
lic, of Jefferson Parish, La.
A. B. Derocha, owner and builder;
dairy, Odean, Bartholomew, Orleans, 3
Socrates, $500. a
Real Estate Transfers.
August J. Brodtmann, Sr.. to
Suburban Bldg. & Loan Assn. lot, El-.
mira. Belleville, Evelina and Eliza, I
$1000 cash-Loomis. F
John Mineo to T. Soardilla, lease of r
THE HERALD EIGHTEEN YEARS AG8O
Gleanings From Algiers News And Happings During
The Third Week In June 1904, When
This Paper Was A Husky Infant
Believing that Herald radera, mw ones am well am the falthul old-timers
will be Interested In a glimpse of Algiers events as recorded in this newspaper
exactly nineteen years ago, when The Herald waru then only ten years old. Even
at that early age it was bristling with fresh news chosen by the same editor
and publisher that is serving you today. We trust our selections will prove
interesting to all.
Paul Cayard, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Andrew Cayard was run down by his'
father's train at Cypremont, La., and
had his right leg cut off above the
knee and his left foot badly crushed.
Peretti, the artist, began the fres
colng of the interior of the Church
of the Holy Name of Mary.
The Catholic Ladies Benevolent As
sociation gave a successful euchre,
fifty tables being occupied by players.
The receipts of the excursion given
on the Str. Thos. Pickles for Mt. Oli0
vet Episcopal Church were $307.10
The case of D. Frolicher vs. Marine
Iron 'Works, was postponed until the
Octolfr term of the court.
The Algiers Progressive Union was
organized at the home of Dr. Kraft,
with Franch A. Daniels as temporary
chairman, and C. V. Kraft, temporary
secretary. The committee on consti
tution and by-laws was composed of
Prank A. Daniels, George Koppel, Dr.
A. C. King and Dr. Kraft. The mem.
bership committee appointed was:
Aug. Schabel, chairman; A. T. Wain
wright, John Kleinkemper, Geo. Kop
pel. A. 8. Daniels, J. C. Mathews,
Julius Bodinser, Dr. A. C. King, and
The marriage of Henry Acker to
Miss M. Nef, was celebrated at the
home of the bride's parents,. Mr. and
Mrs. Philip Neff In Dauphine street.
The attendants were: Misses Louisa
Acker and Maggle Neff and Messrs.
Ben Lacoste and Authony Lauman.
Mis Maggie Spair aad Mr. Al C.
Dnuas were married by Father Guey
mard at the Church of the Holy Name
T.. Mad. New Dy Udom
amlde a oautlde system. Pre.
seves and step leaks. Call for
meastrades ad sso smales.
Ar ste ntmt by lequest.
JPFP L. COM@UX
flU L m o Pe m anees man
W*s Fme phLA e Men LA
mw *Lam*4 8 ,
sed he has red wher they was a
awful lot of murders comitted in this
state but when he herd this Gink
play he was of the Decision that
they has ben one to less. after all.
Tuesday - Unkel Hen has went
away on a Visit and when he put
up at a Hotel in the City the 1st
nite the clerk ast him did4 he want
a private bath and he answered in
Reply that was the only way he ever
tuk a bath out home.
Wednesday-Stayed out of skool
on a.ct. of sickness today. The tru
ant offiser has got the Grip. Went
fishing and just as we started home
the teecher past us and waved her
hand at us in a ford. Trubble is
Like a bed so easy to get into and
so hard to get out of it. I dred
Thursday-Them who attended the
World war hassent nothing on us'
kids witch goes to skool. This has
been a rotten day for me. What are
teecher dont no about punishment
cud be ritten on a muskitos toenale.
property, Nos. 1037-39 Belleville st.,
ending Sept. 30, 1922, at $37 per
Mrs. James E. Dunshle to Benj.
Kupperman. lot. Pitt, Marengo, Pry
tania and Constantinople, $11,7030.
Mrs. Benj. S. Story, to Albert Kop
uel, portion and lots, S. Peters,
Tchoupitoulas, Common and Gravier,
Gillls Foucha to Albert J. Vallon,
2 lots, Whitney, Magellan, Le Boeuf
and Columbus. $175 cash-Friedrichs.
Eureka Homestead Society to Fred.
W. Bennecke, 2 lots. Park Blvd., Her
mosa, Ptolemy, and other property,
Andrew Guillard to Louis Batti
stella, lease of property, No. 1448
Moss street, ending Sept. 30, 1923, at
$80 per month.
David Kelly to Mrs. Sarah MeClos
key, lot. 8lidell, Homer, Verret and
Vallette, $576 cash-O'Connor.
Curtis Brewster to Sidney J. Adams
3 lots. Farragut, Newton, DeArmas
and Nelson, $525 cash-Tillotson.
Mrs. John W. Forrest, Suburban B.
& L. Assn., owner; cottage, Newton,
Diana. Webster and Wagner, $5960;
Fidelity and Deposit Co., of Md., asu
of Mary. The attendants were: Miss
Emma Yeadon and Mr. John Moynagh.
At the residence of the bride's pa
rents, Mr. and Mrs. P. Donner in
Evelina street, Miss Katie Donner
and Mr. Richard Meyer were married
by Father Larkin, the attendants be.
ing Miss Agnes Donner and Mr. Ed.
The Italian M. B. Soclety of St.
Lucy completed arrangements for the
dance to be given Sunday at West End,
for the benefit of their tomb fund.
The Semi-Occasional Lotto Club
gave a donkey party at the home of
the Misses O'Brien in Bermuda street.
The prize winners were Miss Katie
O'Brien and Mr. Marty Furlong. A.
McCormack received the booby.
W"l Clws Are You IL?
if are ickly. r.a-d.own, I bad
Are u afleslag I m-he to sed
You enrat i e are asst pyasa
Aty -ZJ must osve a reserve
Y--PUNC(B - Vitality, to
Via rs battles.
91. Bo. Dddu~
3oru a difau t ses out of yr
a 1 Id that Sam to
stlsfuems, eD os yur par an
qasstlt, agldavt or dela o
EUCADINE MEDICINE CO.
Teeks and DeArmas Stret
FORD'S DOG TABLETS
.esasad.e !.r t m Y a
S Imandeiseeur e aswe
s Peas.. a ainewa
m m - .. eeirsses
"SERVICE," SCOUT WATCHWORD
is Always Courteous, Willing and Effm
ie ent Are the Little Fellows When
t Called Upon to Render Assistance.
THE TWO BIG THINGS
In addressing a gathering of scout
leaders at Lansing. MkLh., recently,
Chief Scout Executive James E. West
pointed out that the success of the
scout movejuent must fundamentally
depend upon two things-first, the de
sire of the boys themselves to be
scouts; second, the willingness of the
right kind of men to give leadership.
He maintained that only as the scout
movement rang true to its Ideals
could it get either the right kind of
j. men or the boys themselves and asked
- every executive present to test out
D* his plans for scouting, to see if they
contributed to one or the other or
both these fundamental necessities.
r, FORTY-TWO BADGES AWARDED
On December 16, the Newark, N. J.,
,f council held its quarterly meeting in
. the city hall, and 28 life and star and
seven Eagle badges were awarded.
Frank Dlorihy of Troop 69. and George
Wagner, were given troop aid insignia.
Service badges were presented to John
Paterson and Paul Kraneter of Troop
8, to Willitam Perry of Troop 71, to C.
8 Brower Woodward, Troop 7, and 111l
t ford Vieser. Troop 100. Deputy Com
missioner Hugo ('ederhola and his son
s- Oscar. Troop 56. received Eagle
d badges at the same time.
is FROM PRESS TO CHURCH
Troop 40 of [Dayton. O., has, ua
der the leadership of Scoutmaster
Ray Dibble. established a new mes
senger service in connection with the
church under whose auspices they are
organized. Whenever a new church
bulletin or announcement comes from
the press, scouts are instantly on hand
to deliver the literature to the mem
hers of the congregation.
DOINGS OF BOY SCOUTS
IB)y scouts will co-operate in the
planting of the memorial trees which
It is planned to place all along the
main highway from New York to Buf
falo, as a memorial to the soldier
Officers of Endleett Post, N. Y.,
American Legion, have announced that
they are ready to back scouting to the
limit in the new Town of Union cour
ell. which will embrace Johnson and
Poille in Singing Soheel.
If it happened on Broadway or Fifth
Saveue it would be snmndalou, but
I a the theater at the Seventy-frst in
r fantry armory, at Park avenue and
i Thirty-fourth street, it Is all right. A
core or more traflc cope, plala
Selothesmen, patrolmen and sergeants
may be heard there several times a
week lustily singing the "Marseillaiue"
Sand other choral songs. They uare
Smembers of the New York Police De
partment Glee club, and among them
are many good voices, which, when not
directig traeffic, ordering burglars to
Shalt, etc., are cultivated under the
direction of a well-known instructrs. I
--New York Evening Post.
HERBERT L. HARDING
OPELOUSAS and VALLETTE STREET
Headquarters for Paint
Our Certain-teed Prices
swum Pk PGL N., o o
Olive Green ms) $2M8 e 00 UeIm 3V.r7i $370 7ses
3 ULht Oak Varnish lala &
Oue Wh B 50Brid 46ta d Pt. Is
ro tbee ah e e me me mt .
aor you ch high qualitypoina~at IIr"
r pm but for the fact that emah dor i
md edsold on the coset plus bai I
No booting one prie to mate t mor
with athers. It the mnoder way to msLs
and asa paint.
Ad -ed paints are made by the maters
of Cestaitees roofg-thre aerat
se a before -*ktn * lr ge> y aw
' &1ýfeed J
mw "-- iN. " muins " umetn TImN rn Uu rnUMc
"Grace, I'm ashamed of you. I dis.
tinctly heard Jack Huggins kiss you
twice out In the entry."
"It Isn't true; there's a horrid
echo in that old entry."
Lady-Bugs in Convention.
A convention iof lady-hugs is as rare
as it Is interersting. Three ,weeks arto
a trapper stlnhi ll upon it nils' of;
these t liy ereantures. tens of th, tlllands
of them huddlel together, dormalnt
with the cold. on a sunny side of
clIneier peak, in the Casca'des. at an
altitude of 7.3(4 feet. The- rli-netlton
of these little leeitles cove-redl the
rocks over an urea equal to a city
lot. Every little e'reviece was tightly
packed with the creatures.
"Somle tmen make moiney oult of lum
ber, others out of wool. still others
out of cotton, corn or wheat."
"A man ('an make money out of al
most anything nowadays if he knows
"l've Jtust met a member of th. 1' ed
leal profession who told me he m':ade
$1l.WMI Inst you.r ,lot of adtleidsi."
'.irtnlllhln ii A :Le-lPerld.
To Serve You Well With Electricity
SO Convenient & Cheap NOW?
WIRING AND APPLIANCES ON MONTHLY T1fm
South New Orleans Light & Tractis CL
SA2 Elmira Avenue AWIERAS, LA. Phome Ldghs a
No Aeooat N. .Aesm
Too eman £ Lye
To saerve TO -U
Ready money in Bank caused his happiness.
He was ready when OPPORTUNITY
Your turn may be next. Are you ready?
You cannot know what opportunity may come
to you but you 'can prepare for it.
Get a Home Savings Bank
for each member of the family.
S01 Patterson Street
Mr. Edgar Cayard, Manager
Trust and Savings Bank
ADVERTISE IN THE HE.
No De1a i
I i~r Ilnrrnan ame
tiir hat wil lo
I'" L", k i,";t to("k of
k u Orleap(~
111:1it, (14111-f-red ,
I '' ii (~nrac toor s are
"t .( t,;I r .:or v Tbq
r'`" I E,'r.c trames,
'It I, itrila
I n blithely t
iht, :qi iir
Nt (*. h )~I," at the rig l
ý~ ,."L,,. n V"Xat ion,
S quality y
t , t y you RV
hnlilll ý(ir:ý nro loss of~
,kirnllllrl c .,t q ality-we~d a4
t , buess on
9`11101-' ',lnrnab ilty in
and ,l' lie "r}.
3800 Tuh. A%
GALVEZ i GALym