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WALLACE NEWS STANI,. Corner Canal and Royal Streets
VOL. XXX JUNE 22, 1922 No. 7
THE SEVEN NATURAL CRAVINGS.
Dr. Daniel Russell Hodgdon, authority on the science of dietectics,
believes every housewife should examine the menu she prepared for
friend husband, and see if it contains the seven natural cravings of a
healthy appetite. These are summed up as a bulky food, a muscle build
ing food, a fat food, an acid food, a salt food, a sweet food, and finally
a live food. The seven cravings, says the doctor, should be satisfied
For guidance of our queens of the kitchen, bulk comes in bread.
potatoes, cabbage, and other vegetables. Fish, eggs and cheese are
muscle builders, olive and other oils are fats, while vinegar covers the
acid requirement. Salts are salts and sweets are sweets, so that no ex
planation is needed, and thus we reach the seventh requirement, the live
food, which means raw food such as oysters or clams or rare meats. All
of which is interesting and doubtless enlightening. The doctor of medicine
has provided his bit to the sum total of useful knowledge. May we now
look for some doctor of economics to come forward with the seven re
quirements to enable the people to satisfy the natural appetite and yet
remain out of the bankruptcy court. Perhaps It will require the seventh
son of a seveath son to provide the answer. It will be interesting to the
poor devils who are sweating in the coal mines at top speed when coal
is needed and then thrown out of work when the supply Is thought suf.
ficient, to read during their idle moments, and so Improve their minds,
Just what their overworked wives ought to put on the table to keep the
family in proper trim. Surely Dumas had a glimpse of life, when, in Les
Miserables, he caused that rich and noble lady, stirred by the sight of
abject poverty and suafering, to give in her generosity to the great French
derelict, a golden manicure set.
HOMEY PHILOSOPHY FOR 1922.
Russell Sage, in his day the wealthiest money lender in the world, said
he bought his straw hats in December and his winter overcoats in July
so he could save money, an' then folks wondered why he was rich an'
they were poor. Maybe it was good reason to him, but was he ever rich
in all his life? Thet tried to blow him up with a bomb, he was always
scared to death, he never knew the joy of life, he didn't get a chance to
mix with his fellow men. The chap that wears a felt hat when straw
hats are in season don't ft, and neither does the fellow who buys 'em that
way. The world's a big family an' it pays to march with your brothers
an' sisters. It we all worked at cross purposes, business would close up
an' nobody'd be rich in friends or money.
BE AN AMERICAN.
If a feller wins success, tear him downr.... Let yer heynote be
duress,-tear him down.... If your neighbor seems to thrive, better eat
him up alive,-let the drones that fill the hive tear him down'
If a man is truly great, tear him down... Though he steers the
ship of state,-tear him down . . . Let the wuthless speckled skunk ll
yer noodle with his bunk.--let the grand old ship be sunk,-tear him down!
When you hear a statesman praised, tear him down..., Though the
stench of hell be raised, tear him down! "Peace on earth" is simply bosh;
"Brotherlove" is all a Josh,--all we need is nerve, begosh,-tear him down'
TYPHOON VENTILATING AND
IN TOUR FIACTORY-Increases Production and Wticlency.
IN YOUR 8TOIRU-Attracts Customers; Improves Sales Srvle.
IN YOUR HOMUS-Keepe the air fresh and pare. Prevents 8moke
and Coohing Odors from peasing to others parts
of your home.
TYPHOON FAN COMPANY
NEW ORLEANS, LA.
14 OAMP STrrEET PHONE MAIN 1im
7:30 P. M.
Our new stqre will be open for business Saturday night,
June 24, 7:30 p. inm.
We will crry a full line of Electrical goods and Auto
PLUMBING IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
Dm0.3I £Ilhmm Wl
GILKY SW -
GILKY8 I S
Friday-Jimmy witch is mrs Gil
lups neffew and is vissiting her now
at the present time can ast more
foolish questions than enny 1 I ever
seen or herd tell of. This morning
he ast Jake where does a wink go
to after you open yure eyes. Jake
cuddent answer him. And even I
had to keep In silence this one time.
Saturday-I gess I am lucky to be
liveing with the parents I got at
that even if they do make me wirk
to much at times. Joe Whites pa
gives him a dime every time he mows
the lawn and makes him put the
money in a saveing bank. then when
they are enuff dimes his pa takes
them out and pays to have the lawn
more sharpened up.
Sunday-Little Jimmy up at Gil
lups house is a frade in the Dark
at nite. The other nite Mrs. Gil
lups put him to bed and he wanted
her to leave the lite on but she sed
When I go out you must remember
they is a Angel stays here and
watches over you. Jimmy answres
and says If its all the same to you
you can take the Angel and leave
Monday-ma sent me down to
CIVIL DIS TRICT COURT
Jos. P. Skelly vs. Board of Com
missioners of Port of New Orleans;
motion subpoena duces tecum.
Mrs. Rita Ramos vs. Henry Kline;
judgment of separation from bed and
Real Estate Transfers
Felix Terrebonne to Pauline Cal
lals, two lots, subdivision of Home
parkway, $750 cash.
Andrew O. Collette to Third Dis
trict Building Association, two lots,
Sumner, Diana, De Armas and
Olivier, $2500 cash.
Purchaser to vendor, same prop
erty, $2500, terms.-Wegener.
John Moynagh et al. to Albert
Menott, lot, Atlantic, Pacific, Ellza
and Evelina, $1400, terms.-Puig.
Bernard De Roccha to Louis De
Roccha, portion, Newton, London,
YOUNG BOYS EXPERT JOCKEYS
Mongollan Youths at Home In the
Saddle at an Astonishingly
If a daring traveler braves the dam
gers of a trip Into Mongolia he is fas
-inated by the natives at the time of
their summer festivals. Then every
Moagolian family puts on its best bibs
sad tuckers and goes to the fair,
much in the same way the people in
our own country sections go to the
county fair. However, at the Mon
gollan county fair one does not "hit
the baby" and get a five-cent cigar, or
throw rings at canes to obtain a prise,
but one does see horse races.
Instead' of sitting in a grand stand
-nd watching the entire race, as you
do here, you see only the start or fin
sh. For the races in Mongolia are
30 miles long.
The Mongolians are great horsemen,
and learn to ride at a very early age.
Their lives are spent with and on
horses. The women ride as well as
the men, and by the time a boy has
reached the age of ten he is an expert
horseman. In fact, the jockeys are
These little fellows are mounted
on the very fast Mongolian ponies,
without saddles. Their only trappings
are a bridle, a whip and a handker
They start on their wild ride over
the steppes with the courage and
spirit of men, whipping their horses
fiercely, but often reaching over kindly
to wipe the dust from the eyes and
nostrils of their ponies.
GREAT SOUTH AMERICAN HERO
Memory of Simsa molvar Worthily
Henserd by the Natlise He
Served s8 Well
itmon Bolivar lived during that
period in the history of mankind when
poltcal revolution was the order of
the day. He was born in Caracas,
Vesuela, July 24, 1788. The Ame
an War et Independence had Just
thn come to an end, and while visit
Ing Paris Bolivar had an opportunity
to wines the cloesing scenes of the
F-nek Beelutln. By this time the
Spanish colonies in South Americ
-were beginning to make their various
struggles fr poeital independePce,
and when Bolivar retumed to his na
tive land he son found himself allied
with the agitators who were strug
iags to fee their country from the
dsm ati of Spain. He rapidly res
t a peatiee otf reat preminenoe, both
Sa stateman and a soldier, and he
w as in and again appointed as die.
tWr il suckh time as political lade
pd would be tasured. He
-inat the political inaopendene of
te se states: Oslemla (in 1581),
copsedt if Oelmb, Vemessa and
ader (fom whlde the last two
,,-dw ina 1830); Per (1A8); sad
DI - amed after Dl Bovr (1a).
Wme he died, Deember 1, 1U0, he
d not have aru publibe waney lan his
pesseo, althoeuh he had hsd com
; control of the tresries of thaem
No GSem la Felklaumdm.
r. T. G~. W. Dean et the Fakla4
reprart that virhulekt rms
- dwchrw peumes inac-a O
"~_ th t gaoe t es. as
the hardwear store to get sum car
pet Tax and they was a lady cum in
and ast if they had 1 of these Va
cum Cleaners that wood sweep and
clean rugs and Curtins and dry
yure hair and clean out Fether
beds and etc. The clerk sed to me
why diddent she pay a cupple more
$ and get one that wood trim yure
corns and wait on the table. & we
both laffed fit to kill.
,Tuesday-A stranger tried to
sell pa a 2nd handed ottomobile to
day. He sed the reason he was a
selling it was because it had just
killed his wife, so he diddent have
no more use for it.
Wednesday-Went out rideing &
had a lot of Tire trouble with a
few punchers and blowo4ts and
etc and pa cussed. When pa gets
mad he cusses and when ma gets
mad she cries. Only pa's cussing
never get him anything.
Thursday-They was a lady at
are house tonite and we treid to
get her to sing but she woodent.
When she left pa sed. I wanted to
hear you sing Awfully. She ans
wered and sed that she never sung
thataway. I no ma was prevoked.
Diana and Orleans, $200 cash.-Hen
Mrs. Jos. A. Fortier to Edward
Campbell, lot, Le Boeuf, Thayer, Alix
and Pelican, $400 cash.-Puig.
L. T. Anderson, owner and builder,
double cottage, 442-44 Le Boeuf,
J. L. Cunningham, owner and
builder, residence, S. Miro, Gen.
Pershing, Milan and Galvez. $5000.
L. Chisolm, owner and builder,
vegetable shop, 1003 Homer, $100.
Mrs. E. McDonnell, owner: O'Keefe
& Killeen, builders; single bungalow,
Belleville, Eliza, Evelina and Elmira,
Union Homestead Association,
owner; O'Keefe & Killeen, builders;
residence and drug store, S. Lopez,
Rendon, Baudin and Banks, $8000.
I UVE IN FEAR OF SPIRITS
Copper Eskimos Believe Themselves
Constantly Surrounded by Mys
terious and Hostile Powers.
The Copper Eskimos believe that
many strange and only semi-human
races surround their land. The In
dians, they feel, may be human, but
the peoples far from them are alto
Birds and animals, think the Copper
Eskimos, can be offended by scornful
wprds, and the hunter who mocks the
caribou or seal will be suddenly
stricken down by Illness or dogged by
constant ill luck. Not only must the
Esklmo propitiate the shades of his
humna dead, but also the spirits of
the animals he kills.
Mysterious and hostile powers, In
visible and incalculable, hem them
in, as they believe, on every side,
so that they never know from day
to day whether a fatal illness or mis
fortune will not strike them or their
families-from no apparent cause, and
for no reason, save the ll will of those
The main distractions of the Cop
per Eskimos are singing and danc
iag. Practically all their songs are
dancing songs. They have fashions
in clothing. Every man and woman
of fashion should possess two suits
of everyday working clothes, one for
summer and one for winter, a thick
set of heavy winter clothing for travel
and visiting, and a lighter set of short
haired summer skins ornamented with
colored bands and insertions, fringes
add appendages of various kinds, to
wear in the dance house on ceremonial
"HAMLET" AND AMY RORSART
Why Shakespeare Camouflaged a Story
That Could Not at That
Time Be Told.
It seems strange, so far as I know
Shakespearean literature, that to crit
Ic has perceived the remarkable applic
ability of the tragedy of Amy Robsart
to amlet, James Westfall Thompson
writes in the North American Review.
The language of the play most star
tlingly ts In with the case of Amy
Eobsrt, the suspicion resting upon L
cester of having compamoed her ma
der, and the suspected ialsc be
tween Lecester and Elsabeth.
As long as alsabeth lived eves
guarded criticism was dangerous. It
required a change Wt dynasty to ree
la weve veileId pesh As for fat,
open disebssl s teh mystery of Amy
Robeart or any other marder case at
note, it was still qupat lmponls
He.e SmakrspeaNe's resort to a drams
Ia which under eamouaged guise Lou.
dn-ers might perceive the ral spirit
and endittio of the age. Eamest is
the meet brllant amortmet to do
dled asas, evert eatlcs
atting sllmloms to egmtsemorary
men, wemes asd evst, herasin seor,
witha-u reng, to be Feend in ay
Iteratr. I red aight, the play
da nd utornads the reader by its
kesnaes s s tra the stnsgin lash
oF its luasuae, its moeery con-m
dematins oeume O te vry ePent
at permaags in i ath he
s a m, t rai idi tes an wsed a
wri am I t oer heme, i rnWase
s-"s mmt ?e a h a
THE HERALD EIGHTEEN YEAIS AGO
Gleanings From Algiers News And Happings During
The Fourth Week In June 1904, When
This Paper Was A Husky Infant
Be.lieving that Herald readers, new ones as well as the faithful old-timers.
will be interested in a glimpse of Algiers events as recorded in this newspaper
exactly nineteen years ago, when The Herald was 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.
The marriage of Miss Laura Don
nenfelser to John Duffy was cele
brated by Rev. Dr. Qulnius at the
home of the bride, 219 Olivier Street.
Miss Edna Braun and Dr. A. J. Babin
were the attendants.
Miss Estelle Peterson and Mr.
Eugene LeBoeuf were married at
the church of the Holy Name of Mary.
Rev. T. J. Larkin officiating. Rita
Humphrey was ring bearer and Miss
M. Collins was bridesmaid.
At Mt. Olivet Episcopal Church.
Miss Lea Baker and Mr. Hy. Vogt
were married by Rev. W. S. Slack.
The attendants were Miss Mamie
Stinson and Mr. Jos. Crowley.
The wedding of Miss Mary J. Pol
lock to Mr. Addison B. Smith took
place at the home of the bride's par
ents. Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Pollock in
Vallette Street. Rev. K. W. Dodson
officiated. The attendants were Miss
Eva Pollock and Mr. W. H. Green.
Mrs. Chas. Corbett played the wedding
The exercises of the Boy's Paro
chial School took place, medals being
received by Michael Donner. Edwin
Stenger, Ralph Nolan, Alphonse
Fryon, Alvin Malain, John Murphy.
Alvin Foster, Harry Nolan, Frank
Smith. Jos. Collins. Clifford Smith.
Dan Ford, John Wambsgan, Ernest
Leatham. Leo Baudier. Harold Mit
chell, Peter Tool and Jos. Leady.
At the closing exercises of the
Girls School, there were four gradu
PECULIAR IN PLANT WORLD
Strange and Valuable Property Poo
sessed by the "Compass," Indig
enous to America.
One of the world's most curious
plants and one that is Indigenous to
this country alone is the compass
plant, which vas first brought to the
attention of the scientific world by
(Gen. Benjamin Alvord in 1842. It re
eelved its name from the strange
property exhibited by Its leaves of
presenting their faces to the rising
and setting sun.
This remarkable species, says the
NeW York Post, is a perennial plant of
the order compoasitae. The first year
It bears only radical leaves; the second
year and atter it s a flowering herb,
with four or five leaves from 12 to 30
inches in length.
It is found in the rich prairies of the
Mississippi valley, from Minnesota to
Texas. The polarity of the leaves was
known to hunters and settlers long be
fore General Alvord discovered it, and
they would resort to it when lost on
the prairies on dark nights, as by feel
ing of its leaves they could easily get
their bearings. Many lives have been
saved by this plant.
By the movements of the "weather
plant" an expert is able to foretell the
weather and warn of forthcoming
storms, cyclones, earthquakes, fire
damps and volcanic eruptions. This
plant, which bears the scientific name
of abrus precatorius, is a native of
Cuba. It bears no fowers, and con
sists merely of a long stalk from which
branch numerous twigs containing
rows of delicate looking leaves. The
leaves frequently change color or close,
while the twigs bend themselves into
Says Smallpox Cleanees System.
Smallpox, unlike vaccination, cleanses
the system. It is a manifestation of
the vital force in the act of house
ceaning. Properly cared for, it rare
ly endangers life. When cases are
severn, it is because the waste to be
expelled is too great for the power
of the vitality to cope wlth.-W. A.
Pamusmm Engliash Unlversity.
Oxford uniaversity, in England, is
esnposed of more than 20 colleges,
with an average of 150 men each. Ev
my ctlege has a library, chapel, lee
ture rooms, students' quarters, profe.
r geurters dining hall and kitchen,
where epert cooks prepare the meals.
An athletie Sid is attached to each
.t'ag bwh les
fLse ab Was
ates, Miss Maggie lawton who was
salutatorian Miss Kate Smith, vale
dictorian and Misses Beulah and
Gold medals were given to the fol
lowing pupils of the School: For
excellence. Victoria Hymel and Ger
trude Peterson, intermediate class
medals to Rowena Malain, and An
tonia Charleville. Medals for music:
Victoria Hymel, Gertrude Peterson,
Ruth Cucich and May Herbert;
Medals for regular attendance,
Camille Mitchell and Myrtle Wattig
Medals for good conduct: Carrie
Brupbacher, Rosie Kellly, Ruth'
Brownlee, Florence Garland, Made
line Spahr, Annie Rodick. Mary Sten
ger. Naomi Donner, Sadie Garland.
Roseada Reynolds. May Herbert.
Ulaine Collins, Irene Sinclair. Louise
and Kate Stenger. Maggie Reaney.
Clare Finley. Eleanor Richardson.
Camille Mitchell and Ruth Furlong.
The death of Harry T. Rossiter'
age 39 years occurred after an illness
of some time. He was a deputy clerk
in the Third City Court. The funeral
took place from the residence of Mrs.
K. McCormack where he resided after
his aged mother became demented
and was taken to the Louisiana Re-!
treat. Before his death he appointed
Judge P. Clement and Mr. H. C.
Schindler to take charge of his earthly
At the Elmira Pleasure Grounds, a
number of our citizens gathered and
presented several of their political
friends with some valuable presents.
Hon. Martin Behrman, state auditor
was presented with a clock; Hon. H.
N. Umbach, with a silver service;
Thos. J. Foster with a gold watch
and chain, and Jas. Martin with a
The Algiers Improvement Associa
tion was organized as a permanent
body and the by-laws were adopted
and were published in this issue.
The picnic given by the Italian
M. B. Society of St. Lucy at Lake
View Park was a decided success.
The Italian Consul, G. Fara Forni was
present and addressed those present.
Mr. M. Rosamano was presented with
a gold medal and Mr. L. Gallo with
a silver medal.
Mr. A. W. Krapp, who ran a nail
in his toot three weeks ago, suffered
the amputation of his foot at the
Mrs. J. Creighton Mtehewes en
tertained a few friends to meet Rev.
J. M. Henry who recently returned
from the Holy Land.
Misses Eula Forrest, Sallie Coun
cil, and Emma Kinsinger were gradu
ated from the Normal School.
Misses Edna Braun, Irene Crane,
Naomi Howe, Annie Wright and
Louise and Kate Rutledge were gradu
ated from McDonogh High School
Misses Maude Tufts, Mabel Lang
with and Corinne Hughes were gradu
ated from College of Music.
Sts. John Lodge No. 153, F. & A.
M., held its forty-sixth annual cele
bration at Moreau's Milneburg.
Mrs. Cromble was tendered a sur
prise party at the home of Mrs. J.
Becket, 920 Brooklyn Avenue.
Mr. Jas. B. Aikman entertained the
teachers and pupils of McDonogh No.
4 School by bringinga his graphophone
to the school and playing several
The Aldgiers public was greatly in
terested in the ipassage of Senator
W. J. Hennessey's court house bill
which provided for a judge of the
court, two clerks, one a stenographer
at $1200 a year, and the other with
a salary of $1000. There was also
a porter at a salary of $80, a month
and two court officers provided for.
To Serve You Well With ElectriSL
SO co.veient cheapNOW1
WIRING AND APPIANCES ON MONTHLY 1
South New Orleans Light & TrM h
e mlra Ave. ALO , LA. Phin hI
--E I SEMANN-
RADIO HEAD PHONES
SUIREN, IN I
Iem C.a.wde st ewt
SICKIl E .
Which Clat A y,
Ift you are slc b
muUt step ou *hiae
Are you allowml ! -
ou don='t Count 1It 1
rally t - FoSe "EieL-l.
strength - ,plwrýT.B
wIn life's battles t
Matkes a dtreen al n
t rengtl -rviM_ ou
plht the thing Ilu
lappines and weltiu
It Admirlne falls to pt N
atlataction, call on sai
he will return YOre Dm
question, affidavit or
Teche and DeArmnl
15 c "Reli".,.
At All Drurgisb
FORD'S DOG TAIL
Sueeetaal tee %m
Best emedles t o1 u naa
DRS. FORD a aemgs
Manaufatuiwa d a i
Tops Made New aSt U
Inside and outside si.r. -
serves and stops bIb. Ili
demonstrations sad ade 0
Appointments by nrM
JEFF L COEIUX
Factory Office a-d
1109 Lafayette Pm I-i
NEW ORLANI' LL
Lumber stacked ia t
already taken twlia
of depreciation thia
It been the same lek '
a bluildinlg already
It blues, checks ail a
does not give good egrti
I. the reason IfabA IW
larsest storage rshe '
every thought d 1j 3l5
before Hortmau elM P
man sells only GO l L
Lumber; takes ce ast d
and prices uas low ds
can be sold.
Get our catalog Id
a eves 51 1