, THE HERALD
PUBLISHED IEVRY THURSDAY
Established May 17. 1853.
wateed at the Postoffice at New Orleans as Second-Class Mail Matter.
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DR. C. V. KRAPT..... ..................... ..................Editor and Proprietor
Address all communications to DR. C. V. KRAFT. No. 500 Verret Street, New Or
Gans, La. Phone, Allgiers I8.
ubseribers falling to get THE HERALD regularly, will please notify the business
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THE HERALD may be found at the following pieces:
THE HERALD (Algers Office). 500 Verret Street.
WALLACE NEWS STAND. Corner Canal and Roral Streets
VOL. XXX SEPTEMBER 21, 1922 No. 20
THE SCHOOL HOUSE LEADS US
Democracy has defects. Our government is not without fault. But
with all our faults we have a better government than anything any other 0
country in any other clime or time has event produced. In time of distress
every people the wide world over hold out their hands to us for help.
We are a people of big ideas, and. compared to the rest of the world, ii
small faults. Europe is a continent encumbered with monumental faults Is
and little ideas.
That is shown quite as much in her mechanical and inventive ingenuity
as in her parliamentary practices. sc
The Swiss will make a very intricate and delicate watch which will
do many things-ring bells, tell the time of tide, the season of the moon,
and still, as the Yankee would say, have a saucerful of wheels left over. la
We make a pocket piece that keeps time. That's the main idea. ThatP
is what a watch is for. tr
The French and the Germans make more complicated cameras than
any we produce. But we do what they don't. We put a simple little
camera into every home and collect the priceless snapshot memories of M
life as we live it.
These are but evidences of our tendencies. We get a big idea and sc
Europe and Asia live largely in darkness because their schools have th
been for the select and the masses are illiterate. They seek to cultivate
a few minds to superlative Intelligence. We do no less, and we do vastly
more-we cultivate all minds as far as we can encourage every mind to go. ce
Behold the little red school house, the cornerstone of our greatness.
It has done wonderful things for our country. Now it is going to do more.
Just about the time that Europe and Asia are beginning to get the
essential idea we are pushing the little red school houses together into
the big brick, modern, metropolitan consolidated school, with all its better
equipment, social lessons, assemblies and better teachers. Now we are
making the school work play.
We are beginning to teach by eye as well as by ear. The film is
going to be a better story-teller of history and geography, a better revealer
of biology and botany than any book.
For a long time we graded our pupils by averages, holding the bright
boy baick, which discourages the slow boy. But now comes Dr. A. H. ho
Sutherland, another pedagogue of distinction, who out in Los Angeles has an
demonstrated the value of de-grading our schools so that the slow boy is
encouraged rather than discouraged, helped rather than handicapped, and i
the quick boy is not held lack. Pe
We're a long way ahead of the rest of the world, and we're going to tor
keep a long way ahead.
THE COST OF PUBLIC APATHY Eu
'Trhojsh the people of America are one hundred per cent opposed to me
any more taxation and are heartily sick of the burdens that have been -
placed on them, they fail utterly to make their feelings known with suf
ficient vigor to cause their representatives in Congress to take notice.
Every man dodges the issue by saying to himself "What's the use of
my sayaing anything." As Mark Twain said of the weather: "Everybody
growls but nobody does anything."
Best authorities agree that additional Federal taxation ths year is
uneecapable. National receipts will be less than igured on and expenditures
more. President Harding has announced an unbridged span of $97,000,000,
and I Great Britain fails to pay interest on money lent her here during
the war the deficit will be $9,900,000,0.
Against this may be deducted $273,000,000 of the balance In the
Treasury at the close of the fiscal year, and this spells additional taxation.
The farming interests are flatly opposed to a sales tax, the buineas
Interets shriek at the thought of srewing up the corporation taxes, which
undoubtedly would prove a final blow to a business revival. There re
maih then the income ta, now outrsageously high, but standlng out as
"the bet bet of the polltician."
It the public remains apathetic, as is its custom, then there will be
o justlfication for complaint when the new burden is added.
It is questionable if any country in the world is as uenscientific in its
taxation a the United States. Thi is because the people refuse to take
an interet in what is being done in their name.
TO THE TAXPAYERS OF THE
CITY OF NEW ORLEANS:
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
RealEstateTaxes for the Year 1922
S are now due and will become delinquent after October 5th. The tax
e Sotr the year 192l is 27% mills. Poll Taxes may be paid at the
.me time. The Treasury DivlsoWn, Department of Public Finances,
m 8 I Blty l, will be open dally for the colleetlion of the above
tms fbum 3 o'clock A. M., to 4 o'clock P. M., except Saturdays, when
it will elose at 12 o'clock noon. Bring your 1921 receipt with you
to avoid dslsy.
R . M. MURPHYar,
Commoer of Puble Filnaees.
"I| CHEHARDY & MILKIE
US a e 5a. Ut. gtart Nesit --W - -
AI f SErEI M J
TIE HERALD EIGHTEEN YEARS AGO
Gleanings From Algiers News And Happings During
The Third Week In September 1904, When
This Paper Was A Husky Infant
believing 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
0 exactly nineteen years ago, when The herald was then only ten years old. Even
0 at that early age it was bristling with fresh news chosen by the same editor
0 and publisher that is serving you today. We trust our selections will prove
6 Interesting to all.
,r The Workingmen's Union and Ben
- evolent Association celebrated their
r- twenty-first anniversary by giving a
parade and later in the evening a
a banquet at Pythian Hall. Almica
m Gravois was grand marshal, and in
the lead with him were Andrew Mc
Quilling, representing the Southern
Pacific Benevolent Association, and
B. A. Kearns, representing the Young
Men's Social and Benevolent Assocla
Martin Behrman was selected by
the Regular Democrats to head the
city ticket for Mayor. John A. Bar
rett was nominated for councilman.
Thomas F. Maher and Alex Barras
were renominated to serve in our
courts. Charles Hantel was selected
as clerk of the Court of Appeals; J
John Schroeder as clerk of the local
court, and William Duffy as con
Mrs. Rose Reynolds died at the age'
ot 71 years. Deceased was a native s
of Ireland, but came, to America ii
when a girt. She was survived by I
three children, James W. Reynolds, E
Mrs. K. R. Gordon and Mrs. L. Frido- A
lin. The funeral took place from her
late residence, 528 Belleville street.
Raymond Jennings, the 11-year-old la
son of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Jennings, w
won the prize given by the Curtir ti
Publishing Company for selling the w
largest number of Saturday Evening w
Posts in the state. The prize was a
trip to the World's Fair at St. Louis,
with all expenses paid. to
The baby girl of Mr. and Mrs. D. ti
Murtagh was baptized at the church
of the Holy Name of Mary, the spon
sors being Miss Anna Mae Laskey ca
and Mr. Cleve Laskey. She received m
the name of Dorothy Anna.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Daniels were re- at
ceiving congratulations on the arrival El
ALGERINES AT LAW.
t D. St. Tite, owner and builder, box
r. house, Hermosa, Magellan, Bringler
* and Nunez, $900.
s Acceptance of Contracts
I Mrs. I. Forrest, owner, from M. M.
Petre, contractor, property, 1616 New
i ton street.-Tillotson.
Real Estate Transfers
Mrs. Joseph P. Johnson et al to
Eureka Homestead Society, portion,
Eliza, Evellna, Seguin and Bartholo
mew, $5000 cash.-Benedlct.
Serve wr Owns f al d
Nothe early days of automobile ture and distribution, has resulted
contsts, Barney Oldfield tires-ut in price quotations far below what
te wn every rce--studied tires. ou'd expect on tires known to be
His consistent success led other ett built nd more endurown to beg.
drivers to ask for tires constructedmore enduring.
to his specifications. Practically every important race
t hi c . .event for three years has bee won
Twenty years of road and track on Oldel6da. The Wichita Test Run
vlctols-wltha steady and ihe s- in which an entire set of Oldseid
og demand for tires.Us he built them Cords covered am miles on rough
-convinced Barney Oldeld that road proves the mettle o the Most
these speed tes pouted the way to Trustwoo r Tires duilt in every
a bet tir for da s. day driving.
T ob ohh receptiou Old- The Mawter Driver and Tire
ed Cords by the publ proved be uilder has given the public a new
ws right. Scoe of the e met standard t otire wear and tire cost
p o t deaer th cuntry a true eonomy that every car owner
and msany thouands of car ownmr, should know about.
wfitnm by t ecir ýýdo C m n-talk tohim.
tha way everyo m ase
tm way to every phase of manIW
- of a baby girl, and Mr. and Mrs.
r Robert Wilson on the arrival of a
a While at work at the Southern Pa
"chic shops, Mr. Ed Richards of 232
Verret street had the misfortune to
cut off two fingers of his hand. Dr.
M. J. Manent attended him.
The marriage of Mr. John Brechtel,
of our town, to Miss Jennie Shinn,
of Morgan City, was celebrated in
Morgan City at a Nuptial Mass.
The Riverside Club celebrated its
The German-American Democratic
ChiA endorsed Henry Munstermann,
Jr., for councilman.
The lawn party for the benefit of
August Wilson, given at the Elmira
Pleasure Grounds. was a financial
The Bedelia Social Club gave their
second lawn party, with the follow- o
ing committee in charge: George
iahn. chairman: Henry Holt, C.
Diket, J. Doyle. H. Aubert, W. Smith,
A. Lands and L. Saliba.
Mr. Henry Killeen was knocked
down by the Charity Hospital ambua
lance and received a skull fracture E
which resulted in his death a short t
time afterwards. Mr. Killeen was at
well known grocer of our town and r
was 65 years old. a
The Belleville Social Club enter
tained their friends at a banquet at
Moreau Club House, Milneburg. More
than a hundred were present.
Plans for the new library at Peli
can avenue and Belleville street were
The Rathbone Sisters cleared $175
at their lawn party, given at the
Elmira Pleasure Grounds.
Purchaser to Paul Sperier, same
property, $3500, terms.-Benedict.
John Saleeby to Eureka Homestead
Society, lot, Elmira, Slidell, Belleville
and Opelousas avenue, $3750 cash.
Purchaser to vendor, same prop
erty. $3750, terms.-Benedict.
Patrick J. Aonzo to Third District
Benevolent Association, two lots.
Newton, Sumner, Hendee and Homer,
Purchaser to Francois Wattigney,
same property, $2700, terms.-Weg
GILKY SWIPES --- -
GILKY SWIPES -ý
Friday-Went to the opry house to
sr lissen to a leesure on Ekonomy and
Afishlency. The speeker tawked for
e a hr. and a 1-2 and amidst other
things he sed that Order was the
main thing for to have in a Institu
tion of enny kind. All I got to say
a is this w wether are house is a Insti
tution or not we nave got a plenty
of orders. Ma attends to giveing
Pa- them to I and pa and etc.
I32 Saturday-Blisterses ma and 1 of
to her Sisters came up to are house to
)r. nite and beet us out of going to a
swell pitcher show. They was a
tawking about Love and other com
el, moditys and the strange woman sed
in, she was disappointed in love. Pa up
In and maniged to get in a word side
ways and sed Why I thot you was
marryed and she replyed and an
ts swered Yes I am.
Sunday-Enny time I dont no how
to get in good with the Ladys and
Ic Jane and etc. She told me she had
n, to read a paper before the Campfire
girls intitled Modren Beauty. I sed
of to her all she wood half to do is to
ra stand up and let them take a good
ai look at her. That made me solid as
a chunk of lead.
ir Monday-School begun. I went
v- and made up a good pome on it.
;e The skool bell it has rung agen.
We get our pencil, book & pen.
i, Vacation time has went so quick.
We got to study insted of go a
swimming in the crick.
d Tuesday-Pa says he has got to
1- borry sum money before he can finish
e are new house. He sed he was going
't to ask Mr. Benson. I diddent think
a they hardly new each another but
d ma says they sleep in adjoinin Pews
Wednesday-The preacher was here
"Bears hate the smell of maisk."
e Verily, in some respects, bears thow
almost human Intelligence.
Some men live to a ripe old age
e and some start somewhere with a pay
5 The fellow who stole a radio re
e ceivlng set may get more than a con
Thomas Hadley to Wilson Hadley.
two lots, Lawrence, Hancock, Frank. -
lin and Bringier; one lot, Brooklyn,
De Armas, Teche and Lamarque, $500
Charles E. Mackie to Dryades Build
ing and Loan Association, lot, Roche
blave. Tonti, General Pershing and
Milan, $6800 cash.-Loomis.
Purchaser to Henry E. Kevlln,
same property, $5200, terms.-Loomis.
Mutual Building and Homestead
Association to Lee G. Lowe, portion,
Galvez, Miro, General Pershing and
Napoleon avenue, $8432, terms.
J. G. Smith to Security Building
and Loan Association, two lots, Belle
ville, Opelousas, Vallette and Evelina
Purchaser to vendor, same prop
erty, $1500, terms.--Loomis.
for dinner and was jokeing pa awl
ma about being marryed 14 yrs. And
he sed to pa Do you love her ,riln
Pa looked out in the kitchen and l. t
his voice down and sed I behiev I
cud love her better that a way than
any other way. Ma tuk it good na
tured. As she diddent hear it.
Thursday-Teaciher ast Jake for I
reason why he was glad to be live.
ing in the U. States and ho sed Bo
cause the muskitoes and flys do not
work all on the same Shift.
:, up Orpheum Theatre
was NEW ORLEANS
an- Telephones: Main 333 and 334
how SCHEDULE OF PERFORMANCES AND pmf
and MATINEE DAILY AT 2:15-Prices: 20, 25 and 60 Ce; I
had and Sundays: 20, 50 and 75 OSts.
pare NIGHTS AT 8:15-Prices: 25 and 50 Cents and $1.00;
sed Sunday: 25, 50 and 75 Cents and $1.25
d as -___________
o ac INAUGURATING SEASON 192le.l
nish PRICES-Matinee 15-20-25. Nights 15.Ua
but Saturdays, Sundays & Holidays: 200-55-Incld •ia
ere --- -- -.
n Foto's Folly Theatre
D.I) AY. SEPT. 14th- -Mntite I:ll In "Broken Doll." ee ba
Eye".'" Fox News."
a MONDAY. SEPT. 25th Iloot (lhbon in 'Trinnmml " - Robl., C:.
TI ESDAY. SEPT. oh--S- eial Cast In "'l:d Hlot RomaE f
Pay Harold Loyd C'onmedv.
WE'IINESDAY. SEPT. 27th--Iti,.hard Talmadge in "The Ulkasl.,
ltnffalo 1Itlll." ('irton.
TMIRSDAY. nEPT. 58th-Anita Stewart in "llrr Mad Bargals." ..k
M Fox News.
O RtIDAY AND SATURDY, % EPT. 29th and mth.a--Jc Csm is a
Deers Opsn Badays. 5:30 p. ..P letmres Biegi a:N I a,
Doers Open Week Days, 4:30 p. m., i _
ley. Patrsns eoming as lae as 8:45 p. . wlU see º- Oa
500 VICTORY BONDS C
she- The United States Treasury has called for reinm ,
Ind Bonds (4%%) bearing the serial letters A, B, C, D, 4, ag
will cease thereon December 15th, 1922.
in, WE ADVISE SALE
lis at the current market price and re-Investment in ethsr
on, We will purchase your bonds at current prices ad sllw
nd services in the re-investment of your funds.
ng Algiers Trust and Savingp I
lie- YOUR HOME BANK
na MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM.
GRAND PIANOS OF DIST.INCTION •
Our Fall showing of fine Grand Pianos Is the largest 0d1 b1et i b
tory of our business. Of course, the MASON a HAMIN,. "Ils I1
of Plans," heads the list. Such superlative values of Petau Is
tation and exquisite quality of tone and design cankM be id s
else. aIS I o m.1a ia U.s --
*t Ronun 21 .ao. Now ora IamI..1"
AT YOUR GROCERS
Oulliber Coffee Co., i
ties. e I
a the Gea you to
to Iw Day&NiA
Deamls It Is the Rem eL hereinh. But New to
mme mIBh-omie, eGrrs. O~ k L
YOUR DIAMONDS AND J i
With as re as good collateral a- 7ar beuds
We aim. splainla leaams on endorsements at
I otgate ar sevoeral plas when la3
REMEDIAL LOAN sbCsA:E
Osmr ...m .asld
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