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The herald. (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, September 28, 1922, Image 14

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OUR MAGAZINf
HASECTION 7"
, Interesting Features for the Entire Family
Something to Think About
By F. A. IPALKER
0
AGAINST TIIE TIIDE
BESETTIN( you or exory halrnd
.i t h e In v i . h !e ' ,It , l h i h ' ir
chilrtel'(i _u, r.. : l ,'i irr.) ':._ tilh ll iI
Lu wharrir 1*t Nth aiis.
Or thle raor iA , I r1t.
ThLy u til ti, i I . i how . 1 I rltl ilt it
Is tut tr(it ith.u ; et to 6 y your
otU Ir ie.lt li It .;,, .it .l:l . II,,t 1, . ic-n
litnat".r Ibright ; lhoi, " L:te, it i, 'o -ror
away fl'rom  ratliI iatli, r t he h1:lt!:
ofr th e tlhinl in ; h.c lerlrl,%.i it
Is to aitlti the sui n ;: -h tilt h Len
you sh,,utl keep .... I, ihlid to the*
straight eoiriree ui exert your ut
trIst stre i ti i.
You italy o~Ie for a herlre before
the , orhld, ut I.e ctrrfl: lest tid tide
pull you ui!"r aiind expose the fraud.
If your colors are false, bewaui e!
for the tide k lnows them.
In spite of its purring voice and
shining face it Is a restless foe, a
bearer of no tales, a silent destroyer
of ambition and a wrecker of hope
When your star seems to glow the
brightest and you stand puffed up In
conceit before an admiring world.
Alas! for the man who in such a
moment plunges headlong Into the tide
without first reckoning his endurance.
The water is icy cold, swift and
treacherous.
How many men do you know who
have gone down in such a plunge,
iever again to show their head?
Their pride and pomp, their wealth
sank from sight and left only a few
empty hubbles behind, bursting and
disappearing.
Be honest with yourself, sincere
with others, practice the Golden Rule,
steer your craft by the unfailing com
DIES SIX
UUHIG llit lllliltlllHlllllllllllllW,
OFF TO SCHOOL
SeR HAVEN'T any "little girl"
With eyes alight witr glee,
And hair In many a dancing curl,
Her happy heart carefree,
he started off to school today
And mama's heart is sore;
"Our baby's gone," I hhea r say;
"Our little girl no more."
'We lost our little girl today.
With eager, hurrying feet
She sped with laughter light and gay
Along the busy street.
And watching her a mother's eyes
Grew moist with unshed tears
Is backward now her mem'ry fles
Through quickly vanished years.
We lost our little girl today.
With lightly tripping feet
She hurries on her schoolward way
Far down the city street.
But though the years speed swiftly by
Into eternity,
Shell be, however, fast they fly,
"My little girl" to me.
(Copyright by Will M. Mauptn.)
Uncommon
Sense... OHN2°
SWANT HVIAT YOU NEED
PHILOSOPHERS tell us we can
have anything we want, provided
we want It enough.
With certain qualifications this la
true. It explains why many men gel
things out of life that their friends
aever expected to get. They wanted
them, and they got them.
Getting things in that way to: most
people Involves considerable sacrifice
For example, If a dry goods clerk
wants an automobile he may get it,
but he will have to skimp pretty heav.
py on his clothes, and d!et if he gets
It while he still remains a dry goods
deer.
It is for this reason that when you
begin wanting something, It will pay
yon to want what you need.
That will Involve thought, or none
Of us know what we need uLtil we
devote considerable time to reflection
and study.
There are men who want new wives,
when they have perfectly good wives
at home. They don't deed them, and
therefore ought not to want them.
There are other men who want
wealth, when they don't need wealth.
Still other men want steam yachts
when row boats would do them more
good, and private swimming pools
when they would get more fuan and
health out t publle baths In the
They may set thee tshing, but
they w1l be me beter e wdmathq
- N t 11atý _t1t
p ta'R of fnlth, and thonch the waters
S:r1. ut V , vniur frail littl te hIot
ºI i1lt: u . of Li t j~lu'ruTtit findt
y u'' I uuul 3u l give ;,U
r,"u :rt~iI~··1 11( ·? u1 ire ha lf l rl!.-l
- Iri thiu . i'. I: u.r. ri~lriu itt tai
! : , , nic iii ra ý,:u ri:'.t~~u i)ulz
I tut thu nuk.
I! tV !. !'rt t', !r~.t fur vii. furk
!-.. I.I -
Two Evils to Avoid.
I~uryr tuulhit i . ticutI m:1 t it tttjtive
tii!;! uuur' 1,..lo l Otut i euiu a Iuttll u'r.
turhll I'r ~riC r
ONECE ;S LtfO
'If
A'i SCHOOL DAIS A
CNARUGt, Vou
- - C~agIt *r~rem4
Tm If o co
A- ,- -? ~ r* reT
rr~ ioe,6P OP R
/ *--` -'-. OF YEAR!
Llnrrre+cb+ao
···- - ' ~-r~ I te-e Hs~w,! 2
* 'Copyright j)OTh€& Kwo
The wanting habit can grow Into a
very bad habit, indeed, unless you are
careful to want what you need.
It is well to remember in this con
nection that there are some very Im
portant needs that you ought to want
first of all.
One of them Is a good reputation.
Another is good health. A third is
a home.
Want these badly enough to get
them, and confine your wants after
that to things that are reasonably
certain to bring happiness.
Then want as ha.d as you like, and
your wanting will not hurt you.
Want what you need and you will
be reasonably sure to get It, if you
begin young enough. But don't want
what you don't need. It will only
make you miserable for life, even
though you attain the object of your
desires.
(Copyright by John Blake.)
----
THE REAL
TROUBLE
Hen ry, we'd
get along better
if you had more
will power.
No Martha;
we'd get along
better if you
didn't have s
m~ook
oth io ooBook
It csrs at lot to liis these days,
tmr, t! at in day.u of yure.
Biut :r l(. we rne to thilnk of It
Itsa \srth a great tdmal more.
TIMELY DISHES
illN the chiken left from din
noer I, not enoughl to serve t.I tirn,
I t fel'\ n l:.e'.tilns ftr suchIi, leftovI.rS
' are hilful.
Chicken Custard.
('lit ,T e .ery sir:Ii, if nictlat fromi
: ith l t;,.< :InI luit thtim tiri.i h the,
tL.i':t grlilml .r. 11ll% lithe ll,:It ,\il n1t1
t l 't " l l r o f c ,l , Ii; r i c ',.  - l , ' "
'i t  i - 1t. i ;'; :i p; :',l iL. :t i',, m11 It
'+t 'Itt ill tll," ,  (,I , 1 " ,,f }t ':ulll' d .- .
h:lt i n tl "'-':l C' . it:i " 1r\1 ,'; n:: 11\0
r ' l. - .....,:'ul < if Ifl itr stirr ,i i ito a
1 l i' I ilh 1 n i lli ip l int if :,il;. If
Ie ;l1'ny ,',- .,,,l Pr-,' n 1-,'1n :IY t , Ih:IT
:H a, t ,n I', ,ll. r I l r ,lla l th, l,-;f :,n l
habke uultil the ctlttl'd is set. Stpc ne
hot.
I Chicken Scrapple.
S Into a qinlrt o f clhckn .cik, boll.
!nx hot. stir it l,,itt of oml ntui l. Slni.
•til tio tllt - at (ndu k '.liiwtly fur a
half lu r, then i tll n ity bits if .ooit,'!
chl,'ken .ndl pour Itl, a inll. When
cold cut in neat slles and fry.
Fish Croquettes.
Take two cupfuls of cold holled
fish, two cupfuls of mashed potatoes,
one ttablesponful of butter. one-half
cupful of hot milk. salt, pepper and
parsley and a teaspoonful of minced
onion. Fl rmn Into halls, dip In beaten
ecz, roll in crumbs and fry In hot fat.
Drain on brown paper.
(@. 1922. Weastern Newspaper Union.)
Couldn't Be.
"Is that one of those salacious sex
novels you are reading?" asked the
fussy old gentleman.
"My friend," reiplied the atin ad
dressed. "lhaven't you nolhed me yawn
inl :lia, t emery 15 nllinhts?" I
ROMANCE OF WORDS :
"CONFETTI."
SIGNIFYING( literally "con- .
fetctionelry," this Italian i
" word was originally applied to
the small hard bon-bons former- 4
ly thrown during the carnival
days in Rlome, Naples and other 4
cities in the southern section of
Europe. These candies are 4
known as coriandoll, and the
term "confetti" is applied to the
& cheaper and more popular sub
stitutes-hard pellets about the
size of a hailstone which are
carried In bags by the masked
revellers and thrown from tin
ladles.
The custom of throwing con.
fetti was Introduced into France
several centuries ago, and was
especially popular at the fetes 4
of Mi-Careme (Mid-Lent) and
Mardi-Gras (Shrove Tuesday).
But the French, possibly be
cause they took their pleasure 4
less seriously than the Italians,
substituted bits of gaily colored
paper for the hard pebbles or
candies. .nd when the custom
was introduced into the United
States by the French settlers of
Louisiana and other sections.
confetti was understood to mean 1
only the scraps of paper.
The amount of confetti used
In Paris Is apparent from an
account of one of the Mardi
Gras celebrations, when it was
estimated by one of the local
newspapers that 1,300.000
pounds were sold during the
three days preceding Ash Wed
aesday. At an average price
of twenty cents a pound. some
$800,000 was spent upon this
form of amusement alone.
(Osuuright by the Wheeler raeI.
ase Iau
V . J . .....
"l , <. i a h 11l (1l. I . "21l, ],,. d- '(. , .
I.1, t,) the, allh',,rs andl~ vPli<te*I, mltn
,,f :sll slt I, l lit]iai~ anTd( o,l,.I . ; te
or:lni tiT~~,n : ns th t rend,.r(l .,.r e'+
t,) th*' Uli,,n ,.nulSe durinl the ( 11il
4war for :a pri0,d of !,t d:a or molre
s. anol Iro)ling ,nsio)ns fo)r thir widt ws, minor
ifchilhren and dhel.nd,'nt lparents."
.44
Vti VII ý'~iy
by te i use sitting in c umsttee rtof the whle, ~'
' .lepresentati' e Edward C.• l.ittle of Kansas made
an ititrestlng speech which otiens up an almnost
forgotten bit of American hist.ory and the services
of the Eighteenth and Nineteenth Kanss cavalry.
Said Mr. Little:
"Mr. ('hairan between the close( of the Civil
wv.r and the begnningnn of the Spanish war in 1dstS m
the United States government enlisteti only twoion
breyitents of situnteer cavaliry. Tie gentletnittln
frepn Kentauky tivEikEs Ct pitnt of raner. sas die
nfot biy whlt it wts. btt I pristoran he ntsertic
that they do not Ielong to the Clvil war tro.,tls rI are intre m t xe r rptr i r ,m f r. Litth.'s
nAir to the ait nirsh war tr lps, atd so there is no adi r,<<: p'i un r i, ind by a threat of iesestisjl
way in God's iwirld o t tike 're of thin." (;n. l'hi!, II. $herii:n. the watrie.t evtlry w. fr .l t rphrt at Fort Cotb. i
Mr. U.nniley-Wtlt I had in mind wg:tn that this chief tihe ,rld cvr siw. ant n if the gte t,.t the •otr'in.h t ind Apaches, ai~ 1-
Sa hill dealint with thte civil waTr lecislatin, and Inlan tihhttrrs we. ver ha, on thge nlier staid to g tn thir reirv'atinn.
thes. nfln ne into the service after the Civil in his reert of Novmb.r 1 I. that in tiia Is ,,i rt 'othh the o rcommand ahi d
war was over. last six ears the Indiani s alnsm the tirder had base of tii. \Wa'ita mountains at
Mr. Little-Here are two volunteer regiments, aturihered more than eight hundred ocn. wlnltn Fort Sill near Medlcine Bluf. 05 k -
and the only ones in a generation that did not and chlIdren. The Seventh United States etv:ir. March fillowing the Nineteefath M1a1
have a Civil war record or a Spanish war service. and the Eighttenth and Nineteenth Knnsas re- andi the S.venth United States f evladr4
They do not helong to anything. Nobody eaen ments carried ,n the caittliaten againt the soulth- c(,ltnitnmd of General Custer, wEt bru
anything about what hapipens to them, and the western hldih-is-the Cheyenne.. Aliailiws. Kia the (hoivennes.
gentleman makes the point of order. Now, Mar. wias ad thlte Coiavnches. The Eighteenth Kansas The Citaeyenne trail wals strat k
Chairman, I will reply to the point of order by ecvvtry was organized undear a circular of June the Gth of March, 1809, and foollow ka
subpoenaing a witness, and let us find out whether 21, 17, from military headquarters for the )1- along the eaostern edge of the ias_
it is right to do anything. I am reading from the vision oef Missouri, andi was mustered in at Fort until the 20th of March, when th1AMg_
otliclal report of Gen. George A. Custer: Ihtrker. Kmn., from July 13 to 15. 1S;7. and rnus- ciught camped on Sweetwater 65, ihS
"The point at which we found the Cheyenne tered out there Novetmber 15. 1 S7. An epideltic miles west of the eastern lisne of Tis
villaige was In Texas, on the Sweetwater, about of coliera aitacked the Eighteenth immediately marnch was made practically withdaI
ten miles west of the state line. Before closing at Fort Harker and twenty of them died. tilon or adfequate supplies, and fir a piM
many report I desire to call the attention of the Companies Ii and C fought the Cheyenne TI. days the men sublsted so Mie U -
major general commanding to the unvarying good dians on Prairie Dog creek on August 21 and 22. bread or salt.
conduct of this command since it undertook the Major Ames of the Tenth United States cavalry General Sherdian. Geseral Cnly 6I*
march. We started with all the rations and for- commended the officers and men in the highest Moore, with the soldiers of tihe iAW
Sage that could be obtained, neither sufeficient for terms. They preserved the state of Kansas from ss, the Ninteteenth KaMnsas sad the l
the time for which we have already been out. further Indian depredations at that time. On Au- ed States and Tenth United oStals t
First, it became necessary o to reduce the amount gust 30 MaJ. He. L. Moore of the Eighteenth and . cued the women prisoners frm the liAb
of rations; afterwards a still greater reduction his men fought the same Indians again. This Texas Panhandle and drove the muill
was necessary; and tonight most of my men made gentleman was one of my predecessors in the the Llano Estacado and prerved
their suppers from the flesh of mules that have congress of the United States, having served in Kansas for all time, prartlefly, Cfim
died on the march today from starvation. When the Fifty-third congress, and he afterwards served sM rwlts. They followed and te RIg I
called upon to move in light marching order they as commanding officer of the Nineteenth Kansas, ving storms, at timeKs with iS the U
..bandoned tents and blankets without a murmur, being lieutenant colonel, I believe. The lleuten- htffalo they killed, and the adlhUife
although much of the march has been made dur- ant colonels of both the Nineteenth and Twen- west is under to them have 3ev di
tng the severest winter weather I have experl- tieth Kansas have served in these halls. The knowledged by the goverfilit o'
enced in this latitude, campaign made by the Eighteenth Kansas in 1 ,67 Stuates
'The horses and mules of this command have drove the Indians to winter quarters and left the The most romantic feature d _tei
suhslsted day after day upon nothing but green frontier settlements of Kansas in comparative the rescue of the women fro laAgP
cottonwood bark. During all these privations the peace. sas, whom they found in the PliW
ofilcers and men mainta!ned a most cheerful The following year the Nineteenth Kansas was the Indians. whom they best aftul
spirit, and I know not what I admire most, their muttered in by companies from Ehtoiber "1) to 29, l Capt., Jhn Q. A. Norton of LaW tiw'
gallantry in battle or the patient but unwavering 15415. at Topeka, and mustered "it at Fort lhays. is credlite with marching alonelah fllI
persistence and energy with which they have Kans., April 1W, ING t-orgianized undler authrity feder:.te Ultitery, told me peali
wltiistood the many disagreeable ordeals of this of a telegraim front the secretary of war to Lieut. tiniiiurrs' f that episolle, a tale ith
cinulpaln. Gen. William Tecumseh Shertan. dnted )ctiier .ri'iit to the pen of a Dutlas. il
".As the term of service of the Nineteenth Knn. 6, 1i,0S. On Nlovenlber '., 19. the rtgi,:,ent .y in hik report:
Ssas eav:ilry is a"itiriiaching its termination, and I moved fromn Topeka toward thi. Arkan-:is river. "in ubtaiting the release of the
may not ain have the satisfaction of command. crossing at Wii.hita. marched southwest, "nl jili i w'l i th't toot withorni.
Ing them during active operations, I desire to ree- the Sevetnth United States tavalry near the j.tuntin i.f lily. ('ollttittid. ani particldar ii
otumend thein-oflicers and men-to the favor. of hoever trick tnd Nunth Cant:di.ian, 112 nilt's N'inetenth Keinaitu , who were i
aable notice tif the eonmmandtng general. Serving sitluth of Fnrt DIidge. at the Cumtp SuplY cnnton- , in i Ilo'th itdet r and
Son foot, they have marchedl in a nmnner and at a ment. Owing to severe .+nwst,,rns anI the ,,n- ah0 m',eu+ ,ft: women foml 8l
rate Ibat wouhl lint some of the regular regi. t:tfnlenltents if the Citlulrruin t.tny.ins, the regi- Iti, captlire of tif the w larmlf.
mnents of infantry to the blush. Instead of crying nent re(ithed Cainip Sulpily at the en4 of the rtird. tllyi riti. Il had strvhved s -
out for empty wagons to trnnsport them, each month. Genleral Sheridan says: i""i' i ' "" inl"n.
ilmorning every man marched with his troop. and- "The regimtett lost its way, and. heomhiini t n. vl } t l. n ithe
what might be taken as nt example by asnie of tanhled in the canyons of the ('hnarron and iinsas , it .,ninh wa was -
p the line officers of the regular Infantry-company the deep snow, it could not make its way out and h, initt,.'ntlh ,insas under Colent
ofricers marched regularly otn foot at the head of was il b had tix .... . It had )een subsisting taitin Ntrten. a sildier of the Cdl _
their respective companies, and now, when ap- on buffalo for eight or nine ditys .... Offiters lstEi n yuouur lawyer at IaUM ,
proaching the termination of a march of over and men hiehaveit adtuirably in the trying contli, of ext.putinil I .uragte and Ies -I
three hundred miles, on greatly deficient rations, tlon in which they were placed." nt.nt, still ikes at Lawrence, e
I have yet to see the first straggler." heneral Suritant tells of their march down the citiztns itf ur great state, 5l
When (len. George A. Cusgter sends the heroes Washita. and says: tihan ,if the highest anti b~at tl'l
of that great organization before you for decent "Tie snnw wts still on the ground and the t'liial)h' Iurngtous and eblwalI
treatment and recognition, they are met with a weather very coht, but tiue officers aund men were. Tue Ei.iltcettih and N i~ql~
Ipoint of order. Is that a good argument agtainst very chterfui, althoug~h the men had only shlelter lie uinly iohtmteer sohdiefl imthof ':
it? Which side do they belong to, the Spanish tents. We altved due south until we stru(ck the guivirnnunt rais.ed in 5 tlhied of 5 e
waror t he Cvlwr?d W4hetre are youn goinght Whita nar Cute' fihtouifu Novmber\ 27,theu. toverluntn Thiey perfo
put them? From IS,"i down they have never had ing crossed the Jnain ('anadilan, with the ther- is mntany nyt a ay t 1
any recognition. They have been "unwept un- miter abett 1 degreis below zero. On the nisde ,.tmltiun as rot3llSg _
honored and unsung" for fifty years. Gentlemen, next day we started down the Washita, foltuwing as a nisvuliit outl depict. -
here are to regilmens. For the frttime t ey the Intlian trli: but fitd:ng so many deep ravines the hoirrnrs (if inin captl. .di
come here and really t et the opportunity to ask and canyons I thought we wouhl move out on the utiu-hwt.i.- o:" the frontitrlein
fur demiut treatment, which you are t oing to give divide, but a hlnltning snowstorm coming on, and the great l\'t.st and brought It
tle uilitiamen, and they are met with a point of fearing to get lost with a large command and They iiave hii.i in ipatlen'
ordter I hope the gentleman will withdraw his and trains of wagons on a treeless prairie without without any f.ir or just el.
point of order. I do not believe it is good; but water, we were forced back to the banks of the tin ty this r puablic for t
if it Is, I suggest to him that he do this honor Wasihita, where we at least could get wood andh All tl:, I t nw is that e . l
to General Custer and the two splendid regiments water .... r ea aido. tinith I 1 citohsderation - d
and let them be treated as you are treating other The result of this campaign was that Santanta ,uth.r s.,it.i1 if similar
Imilitiamen, and Lone Wolf, chiefs of th, e, Kwa...were.. tae .. ..i.t.til ....lar ,.
SHE WAS WAITING FOR PROTEST
Creature's 8ilence Convinced Small deavors to escape. Assured that It
Girl She Could Not Be Inflicting would have no chance to pinch her,
Pain on Crab. mother left the room.
Familiarity breeds contempt. It was
Live crabs ! Oh, what fun they were, not long before Alice discovered that
provided one held them properly so she could make It do anything she
that they could not nip. Here at last wanted to--she lost all fear. And she
a real toy, one that moved, one found that it she poked its eyes they
t was alive, would recede into its shell This was
Little Allee held owe gingerly belad great sport, lbdeed.
Sft it ashe wated its vaisn *' Oh, A " mother medal vs1
q entering the room. "You mustn't do
thtt ! You're hurting It:"
- "No, I'm not. mavver !"
t "But you are. How can you say
r, that It doesn't hurt? How do i11t
knowr"
a The superiority of childhood shone
t forth from her little blue eyes as she
e said: "Well, I don't fink It can hurt
e him. He doesn't make any nolse "
y Exchange.
A ODriv" Victim.
' 01 btar er are Iols. abroad"
"I'm going to 1
pretty win~ld ofa~ 3J
Ws:%I tand hy gip !j~
ii ulrishe23 t""~( 1~1
* Idon't care. P .
I'.y a picturesqp
. urk full 0f
- littl. hand of dK
who give me to
!,,n 't donate to
gotten s"nw
wealth."

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